Do you ever feel any moment in your life when you got angry and got hurt someone you care about? In the aftermath of feeling mad, it’s often easy to find and pinpoint the damage you’ve done. There are visible, tangible signs: tears on the face of your partner, a heavy silence hanging in the air after a loud yelling match.
Do you ever feel like your anger might be getting out of control? Do you have trouble calming down when you get angry? But anger can also cause problems in your life perhaps aren’t so easy to spot in right way. If anger is a normal emotion in your life, chances are you’re causing undue harm to yourself as well as others.
Shree Radhe Guru Maa says, “Being assertive is a healthy way to express your anger. Take control of the situation and your feelings.”
Anger affects someone’s work output
When your anger remains periods of time, it becomes more difficult to cope with little aggravations in your life, and it becomes harder to de-stress.
This can affect everyday activities, like work and extracurricular. It can be difficult to focus on tasks or accomplish projects and can make people not want to work alongside you. Anger also causes feelings of guilt, remorse, and shame.
Things to remember
- The long-term physical impacts of uncontrolled anger include increased anxiety, high blood pressure, and headache.
- Anger would be a positive and useful emotion if we expressed it appropriately.
- Long-term strategies for anger management include regular exercise, learning relaxation techniques and counseling.
Anger in itself is neither good nor bad; it becomes a problem when it harms us or other. So, you should have the ability to control it.