Archive for the Category » Anger Management «

Effective Ways to Develop Patience and Tolerance

Life’s stressors and issues can surely trigger development of impatience and intolerance in anyone. Have you found that you’re becoming more impatient with those around you? Would you consider yourself as someone with a short fuse? Do you get upset over the slightest of things?

If you answered “yes” to any of the questions above, it’s time to work on identifying techniques to tackle your disposition to impatience. There’s definitely nothing good that can come out of giving off that negative energy!

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5 Ways to Deal with Conflicts

If you have a short temper, dealing with conflict graciously can be a daunting challenge. The way you treat people affects your friendships, romantic relationships, career contacts, and even job security.

To deal with conflict gracefully, be willing to accept change. Follow these tips the next time you face confrontation:

1.     Step out of your own shoes.

Analyze the situation objectively as it will allow you to truly see both sides of the story. Why is the other person upset? What could you possibly have done to offend them or make them feel as if they were wronged or attacked? Is there any merit to their sentiment?

Remember, most people rarely lash out without a feeling of justification. Find the reason why you’re being approached so hastily so you can figure out how to diffuse the situation. more »


6 Tips to Avoid Anger At Home

Everyone gets angry sometimes, it’s a natural part of life. The good news is that you can learn to manage that anger and be in control, so you can use anger effectively and safely at home.

When your anger only lasts a short time, you’ll feel more in control and less stressed. As your stress management improves, your success is soon to follow.

Being joyful, instead of angry, is healthier for you and it’s better for the people around you. When you find that you’re feeling rather aggravated, there are things you can do to keep from getting frustrated and saying or doing something you’ll regret later. However, with that said, anger is okay to express when it’s appropriate to do so. The key is to be able to identify when anger is justified and when it’s unnecessary.

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