Anger Management

Anger Management

Dealing with anger issues


“Anger does not appear out of nowhere; it is the outcome of someone repressing their feelings and failing to assert themselves in a timely manner.” – Dr Thakker

Anger Management Counseling And Treatment To resolve anger-related issues, we train you with how you can assert yourself calmly and clearly at the first opportunity, as well as how to release your frustration and anger on a daily basis, just so your outbursts of anger stop occurring in ways that you feel you can't control or that result in negative outcomes. We will assist you in improving your assertiveness and communication skills, as well as working on interpersonal connections and getting to a point where you can nip your anger in the bud before it becomes out of control.

It's okay to be angry; it's a totally natural human feeling that can even assist us in some situations, therefore it's important for us to be able to feel rage. It is only when individuals suppress their anger that it causes the most damage. As a result, we are not attempting to remove your ability to feel anger; rather, we are assisting you in learning how to cope with this emotion in a way that allows you to feel more in control instead of your anger controlling you. Remember, that anger has never killed anyone; it is what individuals do with their anger that causes harm. We can undoubtedly teach you ways that will be quite beneficial.



Treatment will be based on the most recent study which has been shown to be helpful in overcoming anger issues, but it will also be personalized for you as an individual. The initial session will involve the therapist familiarizing with you, your challenges, and your goals, as well as providing you with more information about the treatment.

We would be pleased to offer you additional information on Anger Management Treatment and recommend the best therapist for you.

Anger And Its Consequences Anger is considered as a natural reaction to a particularly threatening event or incident, and it provides the sensation of being assaulted, hurt, or abused. Anger, often known as the "fight or flight" response, can safeguard our survival by providing us with the ability to either stand up for ourselves, "fight," or flee for our lives, "flight." Anger is neither right nor wrong in this context. However, anger can lead to negative behavior, and we are normally afraid of it.

When you are angry, the fight or flight response steps in, raising the amount of adrenaline in your blood. This offers you energy and makes you alert and ready to act. When rage is expressed, the tension that has been built up is released. Anger expression is beneficial because it maintains the mind and body balanced. When tension is released by action or words, you are usually able to go about your daily tasks while dealing with your anger. If anger is suppressed, it turns inward, generating more significant difficulties. The excess energy provided by the "fight or flight" response must be expended in some way, and if no tension release occurs, physical and mental issues might arise.

Anger can have the following consequences on you:

  • Physical Effects

  • Digestive issues that can cause heartburn, ulcers, and colitis;

  • Irritable bowel syndrome with gastritis;

  • Heart and circulation issues, such as clogged arteries;

  • Higher blood pressure;

  • Muscular and joint inflammations;

  • A compromised immune system;

  • Reduced pain threshold;

  • Emotional Effects

  • If anger is directed inside, it might cause depressive symptoms;

  • Behavioral Effects

  • Alcoholism, tobaccoism, or other substance addiction;

  • Excessive eating, overworking, and other compulsive behaviors;

  • Cleanliness, and even out-of-control sexual behaviours;

  • Bullying others to make oneself feel better;

  • Rash political action, such as terrorism or strike action

Our perspectives on how to show anger are influenced by the culture we were raised in. Anger suppression can arise from being deliberately taught to not be angry, seeing people being out-of-control with anger, or simply being afraid of one's own short temper.

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) can assist in changing negative ideas associated with anger issues and help developing specific goals for dealing with situations that may produce anger. Psychodynamic therapy will help you realize where your anger comes from and how you can control it better in future.


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