Anger: How To Live With And Without It

Anger: How To Live With And Without It Anger Managementtips To Tame Your Temper Physical Activity Can Help Reduce Stress That Can Cause You To Become Angry If You Feel Your Anger Escalating, Go For A Brisk Walk Or Run, Or Spend Some Time Doing Other Enjoyable Physical ActivitiesHow Anger Can Be Put To Good Use BBC FutureAnger MindHow To Manage Anger YouTube Anger Management DISCLAIMER The Information Presented In This Video Sources Are As Follows Sood A Relationships In The Mayo Clinic Handbook For Happiness AStep Plan For Resilient Living Ways To Control Anger WikiHow Accept That Anger Can Be A Normal, Healthy Emotion Anger Is Not Always A Bad Thing Anger Can Serve A Healthy Purpose By Protecting You Against Continued Abuse Or Wrongdoing If You Perceive That Someone Is Harming You, You Will Likely Become Angry, And That Anger Will Prompt You To Confront The Person Or End The Harm In Another Way Anger Psychology Today Anger Is One Of The Basic Human Emotions, As Elemental As Happiness, Sadness, Anxiety, Or Disgust These Emotions Are Tied To Basic Survival And Were Honed Over The Course Of Human History Anger

Albert Ellis was an American psychologist who in 1955 developed Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy (REBT). He held M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in clinical psychology from Columbia University and American Board of Professional Psychology (ABPP). He also founded and was the President of the New York City-based Albert Ellis Institute for decades.
He is generally considered to be one of the originators of th

➬ [Ebook] ➧ Anger: How To Live With And Without It By Albert Ellis ➸ – Uc0.info
  • Paperback
  • 300 pages
  • Anger: How To Live With And Without It
  • Albert Ellis
  • 19 January 2019
  • 9780806509372

10 thoughts on “Anger: How To Live With And Without It

  1. says:

    I learned how to get passed being angry by not becoming a victim or having a desire to retaliate.

  2. says:

    The book is the only "must" for people dealing with anger which can help:) a very detailed REBT book on anger which works in any context

  3. says:

    Very user friendly and informative.

  4. says:

    My feelings about it are tepid, considering that I finished this book just as I was getting into the book Crucial Conversations. That second book was so good, that it negatively impacted my feelings about this one. The problem with this one is that the method is really aimed at the clinical setting. If a psychiatrist asked you these questions, and made you self-reflect after each incident of anger, you might improve eventually. But no living human being could possibly remember all of these questions in the moment of dealing with high emotions. This is just far too analytical to be useful in the real world, though thinking about these things during the cooler hours may be beneficial. it probably deserves more stars, particularly given that Albert Ellis was among those pioneers who finally brought psychological theory out of the dark ages of Freudian steam engine theory of anger management.

  5. says:

    A SHORT REVIEW ABOUT WHAT I FELT ABOUT THIS BOOK I READ...

    I am polarized about this book because it might be and may have served the purpose of what the title says "Anger: How to Live with and Without It" but at the end it just does in theorized way not in a practical way where one doesn't remember or recall the lessons and the wordings when in anger or angst.

    Also, i find that the book didn't reached towards its conclusion and kept itself alive strolling around and facts such as about terrorism that doesn't relate to personal anger which erupt when conditions like these come up and if anyone has come to read this book "Deep Work: Rules for Focused Success in a Distracted World", this one is just an amateur, basic and underdeveloped.

    At last, consider this reading as a time-pass and don't take too many hopes to be a cure instead treat it as a warning signal you read time to time.

  6. says:

    Even though this is an updated version, it still feels a little dated. But a few useful takeaways:

    1. Other people don’t make us feel things. We are responsible for our own feelings, and feelings are sometimes based on distorted or unrealistic thinking.

    2. People behave badly but that doesn’t make them bad people. That applies just as much to ourselves as to others.

    3. He coins the term “musterbation” for thinking that things or people should/must/ought be or behave in certain ways - this kind of thinking is often what gives rise to anger. It is not logical. We can prefer to be treated in a certain way, but it is not a given, not something we are owed or can control.

    4. Anger has some benefits - it is a protective mechanism - but these benefits are almost always outweighed by its negative repercussions in our communications and relationships with others.

  7. says:

    It was a good book for me lots of learning!

  8. says:

    The best book I've read during this 2020 COVID-19 lockdown! Honest and practical

  9. says:

    I checked this out but I don't remember if I actually read it.

  10. says:

    Great manual: easy to read, understand and follow up

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