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How do you express you anger?


Discussions on "How do you express you anger?" in "Psychological Problems" forum.


  1. #1
    Prathyuksha's Avatar
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    How do you express you anger?

    Hi Friends,

    We all get angry at one point of time.


    அப்படிக் கோவம் வரும்போது அதை நீங்க எப்படி வெளிப்படுத்துவீங்க?


    திட்டுவேன், கத்துவேன், கைலக் கெடைக்கறதத் தூக்கி விட்டெறிவேன் பாரு... என் கோவம் எல்லாம் அதோடவே சேர்ந்துப் பறந்துப் போயிடும்...


    கோவம் வந்தா அமைதியா மனசுக்குள்ள பத்துலேந்து ஒன்னு வரைக்கும் எண்ணுவேன், I will convert my anger into positive energy and concentrate on my work, ஏதாவது கிராப்ட் வொர்க் செய்ய ஆரம்பிச்சுடுவேன்...



    இப்படி நம்ம கோவம் பல வகைல வெளிப்படும்.


    How do you express your anger? What do you do to control it?

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  2. #2
    premabarani is offline Commander's of Penmai
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    Re: How do you express you anger?

    Hi Prathyuksha
    Nice topic.
    If I get angry most of the times I just keep quiet & continue with my work without talking with that person.
    Very rarely I shout at them.
    Prema barani

    Parasakthi, jv_66, sumitra and 6 others like this.
    Prema Barani

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    Deepika mahesh is offline Citizen's of Penmai
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    Re: How do you express you anger?

    I normally don't get angry often..If I get also will not express it if it's beyond my control I will show it them only by my facial expression as if I don't mind them...I express only to my sister and husband..I fight,bite n hit them.. Actually sandai ya start panni adhu vey oru game ah mudhinchidum...

    Last edited by Deepika mahesh; 8th Mar 2014 at 05:42 AM.

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    Re: How do you express you anger?

    Quote Originally Posted by premabarani View Post
    Hi Prathyuksha
    Nice topic.
    If I get angry most of the times I just keep quiet & continue with my work without talking with that person.
    Very rarely I shout at them.
    Prema barani

    Hi Prema ka,

    This is the best way to show our anger - not speaking to that person... Shouting calms us at times...
    Thanks for sharing ka


  5. #5
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    Re: How do you express you anger?

    Quote Originally Posted by Deepika mahesh View Post
    I normally don't get angry often..If I get also will not express it if it's beyond my control I will show it them only by my facial expression as if I don't mind them...I express only to my sister and husband..I fight,bite n hit them.. Actually sandai ya start panni adhu vey oru game ah mudhinchidum...
    Kolaveri kolaveri !!!! Saadhu mirandaal kaadu thaangadhu nu solluradhu correct dhan polayae Deepika sis...
    This is healthy... Sandai start analum adha seriousa kondu pogama mudikaradhu...

    Thanks for sharing sis...


  6. #6
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    Re: How do you express you anger?

    How do I manage my anger ? Very good topic. Instead of mine, I will give you an article from helpguide.org which gives some tips to manager our anger :

    Anger Management

    Tips and Techniques for Getting Anger Under Control

    Do you have a short fuse or find yourself getting into frequent arguments and fights? Anger is a normal, healthy emotion, but when chronic, explosive anger spirals out of control, it can have serious consequences for your relationships, your health, and your state of mind. With insight about the real reasons for your anger and these anger management tools, you can learn to keep your temper from hijacking your life.

    Understanding anger

    The emotion of anger is neither good nor bad. It’s perfectly healthy and normal to feel angry when you’ve been mistreated or wronged. The feeling isn't the problem—it's what you do with it that makes a difference. Anger becomes a problem when it harms you or others.
    If you have a hot temper, you may feel like it’s out of your hands and there’s little you can do to tame the beast. But you have more control over your anger than you think. You can learn to express your emotions without hurting others—and when you do, you’ll not only feel better, you’ll also be more likely to get your needs met. Mastering the art of anger management takes work, but the more you practice, the easier it will get. And the payoff can be huge. Learning to control your anger and express it appropriately can help you build better relationships, achieve your goals, and lead a healthier, more satisfying life.


    Why anger management is important

    You might think that venting your anger is healthy, that the people around you are too sensitive, that your anger is justified, or that you need to show your fury to get respect. But the truth is that anger is much more likely to damage your relationships, impair your judgment, get in the way of success, and have a negative impact on the way people see you.

    • Out-of-control anger hurts your physical health.Constantly operating at high levels of stress and tension is bad for your health. Chronic anger makes you more susceptible to heart disease, diabetes, high cholesterol levels, a weakened immune system, insomnia, and high blood pressure.
    • Out-of-control anger hurts your mental health. Chronic anger consumes huge amounts of mental energy and clouds your thinking, making it harder to concentrate, see the bigger picture, and enjoy life. It can also lead to stress, depression, and other mental health problems.
    • Out-of-control anger hurts your career. Constructive criticism, creative differences, and heated debate can be healthy. But lashing out only alienates your colleagues, supervisors, or clients and erodes their respect. What’s more, a bad reputation can follow you wherever you go, making it harder and harder to get ahead.
    • Out-of-control anger hurts your relationships with others. It causes lasting scars in the people you love most and gets in the way of your friendships and work relationships. Chronic, intense anger makes it hard for others to trust you, speak honestly, or feel comfortable—they never know what is going to set you off or what you will do. Explosive anger is especially damaging to children.





  7. #7
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    Re: How do you express you anger?

    Anger management tip 1: Explore what’s really behind your anger

    If you’re struggling with out-of-control anger, you may be wondering why your fuse is so short. Anger problems often stem from what you’ve learned as a child. If you watched others in your family scream, hit each other, or throw things, you might think this is how anger is supposed to be expressed. Traumatic events and high levels of stress can make you more susceptible to anger as well.
    Anger is often a cover-up for other feelings

    In order to get your needs met and express your anger in appropriate ways, you need to be in touch with what you are really feeling. Are you truly angry? Or is your anger masking other feelings such as embarrassment, insecurity, hurt, shame, or vulnerability?
    If your knee-jerk response in many situations is anger, it is very likely that your temper is covering up your true feelings and needs. This is especially likely if you grew up in a family where expressing feelings was strongly discouraged. As an adult, you may have a hard time acknowledging feelings other than anger.
    Clues that there’s something more to your anger

    • You have a hard time compromising. Is it hard for you to understand other people’s points of view, and even harder to concede a point? If you grew up in a family where anger was out of control, you may remember how the angry person got his or her way by being the loudest and most demanding. Compromising might bring up scary feelings of failure and vulnerability.
    • You have trouble expressing emotions other than anger. Do you pride yourself on being tough and in control, never letting your guard down? Do you feel that emotions like fear, guilt, or shame don’t apply to you? Everyone has those emotions, and if you think you don’t, you may be using anger as a cover for them.
    • You view different opinions and viewpoints as a personal challenge to you. Do you believe that your way is always right and get angry when others disagree?If you have a strong need to be in control or a fragile ego, you may interpret other perspectives as a challenge to your authority, rather than simply a different way of looking at things.

    If you are uncomfortable with many emotions, disconnected, or stuck on an angry one-note response to everything, it might do you some good to get back in touch with your feelings. Emotional awareness is the key to self-understanding and success in life. Without the ability to recognize, manage, and deal with the full range of human emotions, you’ll inevitably spin into confusion, isolation, and self-doubt.


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    Re: How do you express you anger?

    Anger management tip 2: Be aware of your anger warning signs and triggers

    While you might feel that you just explode into anger without warning, in fact, there are physical warning signs in your body. Anger is a normal physical response. It fuels the “fight or flight” system of the body, and the angrier you get, the more your body goes into overdrive. Becoming aware of your own personal signs that your temper is starting to boil allows you to take steps to manage your anger before it gets out of control.
    Pay attention to the way anger feels in your body


    • Knots in your stomach
    • Clenching your hands or jaw
    • Feeling clammy or flushed
    • Breathing faster
    • Headaches



    • Pacing or needing to walk around
    • “Seeing red”
    • Having trouble concentrating
    • Pounding heart
    • Tensing your shoulders


    Identify the negative thought patterns that trigger your temper

    You may think that external things—the insensitive actions of other people, for example, or frustrating situations—are what cause your anger. But anger problems have less to do with what happens to you than how you interpret and think about what happened. Common negative thinking patterns that trigger and fuel anger include:

    • Overgeneralizing. For example,“You always interrupt me. You NEVER consider my needs. EVERYONE disrespects me. I NEVER get the credit I deserve.”
    • Obsessing on “shoulds” and “musts.” Having a rigid view of the way things should or must be and getting angry when reality doesn’t line up with this vision.
    • Mind reading and jumping to conclusions. Assuming you “know” what someone else is thinking or feeling—that he or she intentionally upset you, ignored your wishes, or disrespected you.
    • Collecting straws. Looking for things to get upset about, usually while overlooking or blowing past anything positive. Letting these small irritations build and build until you reach the “final straw” and explode, often over something relatively minor.
    • Blaming. When anything bad happens or something goes wrong, it’s always someone else’s fault. You blame others for the things that happen to you rather than taking responsibility for your own life.

    Avoid people, places, and situations that bring out your worst

    Stressful events don’t excuse anger, but understanding how these events affect you can help you take control of your environment and avoid unnecessary aggravation. Look at your regular routine and try to identify activities, times of day, people, places, or situations that trigger irritable or angry feelings. Maybe you get into a fight every time you go out for drinks with a certain group of friends. Or maybe the traffic on your daily commute drives you crazy. Then think about ways to avoid these triggers or view the situation differently so it doesn’t make your blood boil.


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    Re: How do you express you anger?

    Anger management tip 3: Learn ways to cool down

    Once you know how to recognize the warning signs that your temper is rising and anticipate your triggers, you can act quickly to deal with your anger before it spins out of control. There are many techniques that can help you cool down and keep your anger in check.
    Quick tips for cooling down

    • Focus on the physical sensations of anger. While it may seem counterintuitive, tuning into the way your body feels when you’re angry often lessens the emotional intensity of your anger.
    • Take some deep breaths. Deep, slow breathing helps counteract rising tension. The key is to breathe deeply from the abdomen, getting as much fresh air as possible into your lungs.
    • Exercise. A brisk walk around the block is a great idea. It releases pent-up energy so you can approach the situation with a cooler head.
    • Use your senses. Take advantage of the relaxing power of your sense of sight, smell, hearing, touch, and taste. You might try listening to music or picturing yourself in a favorite place.
    • Stretch or massage areas of tension. Roll your shoulders if you are tensing them, for example, or gently massage your neck and scalp.
    • Slowly count to ten. Focus on the counting to let your rational mind catch up with your feelings. If you still feel out of control by the time you reach ten, start counting again.

    Give yourself a reality check

    When you start getting upset about something, take a moment to think about the situation. Ask yourself:


    • How important is it in the grand scheme of things?
    • Is it really worth getting angry about it?
    • Is it worth ruining the rest of my day?



    • Is my response appropriate to the situation?
    • Is there anything I can do about it?
    • Is taking action worth my time?




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    Re: How do you express you anger?

    Anger management tip 4: Find healthier ways to express your anger

    If you’ve decided that the situation is worth getting angry about and there’s something you can do to make it better, the key is to express your feelings in a healthy way. When communicated respectfully and channeled effectively, anger can be a tremendous source of energy and inspiration for change.
    Pinpoint what you’re really angry about

    Have you ever gotten into an argument over something silly? Big fights often happen over something small, like a dish left out or being ten minutes late. But there’s usually a bigger issue behind it. If you find your irritation and anger rapidly rising, ask yourself “What am I really angry about?” Identifying the real source of frustration will help you communicate your anger better, take constructive action, and work towards a resolution.
    Take five if things get too heated

    If your anger seems to be spiraling out of control, remove yourself from the situation for a few minutes or for as long as it takes you to cool down. A brisk walk, a trip to the gym, or a few minutes listening to some music should allow you to calm down, release pent up emotion, and then approach the situation with a cooler head.
    Always fight fair

    It’s okay to be upset at someone, but if you don’t fight fair, the relationship will quickly break down. Fighting fair allows you to express your own needs while still respecting others.

    • Make the relationship your priority. Maintaining and strengthening the relationship, rather than “winning” the argument, should always be your first priority. Be respectful of the other person and his or her viewpoint.
    • Focus on the present. Once you are in the heat of arguing, it’s easy to start throwing past grievances into the mix. Rather than looking to the past and assigning blame, focus on what you can do in the present to solve the problem.
    • Choose your battles. Conflicts can be draining, so it’s important to consider whether the issue is really worthy of your time and energy. If you pick your battles rather than fighting over every little thing, others will take you more seriously when you are upset.
    • Be willing to forgive. Resolving conflict is impossible if you’re unwilling or unable to forgive. Resolution lies in releasing the urge to punish, which can never compensate for our losses and only adds to our injury by further depleting and draining our lives.
    • Know when to let something go. If you can’t come to an agreement, agree to disagree. It takes two people to keep an argument going. If a conflict is going nowhere, you can choose to disengage and move on.



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