Ways to Stop Taking Out Your Anger On Others.
Well, it’s a very important topic to talk about! As more than 90% of people have anger issues. And I’m going to tell you how to stop taking out anger on others. Rather you tell me how you stop your anger in the comments section below.
Also, what do you do when you’re stressed? or seriously overwhelmed? Release hell on an innocent bystander, of course!
But if you’d rather take over from your feelings and start facing your troubles head-on.
You know we all face some annoying thing in a day, at the office, home, parking even at the coffee shop. But can’t take out anger on every other person.
You know even, waiting in long lines, dealing with insults or bad remarks from co-workers, driving through endless traffic — it can all become a bit much. While feeling provoked by these daily annoyances is a normal response to stress and spending all your time being upset can become destructive.
And in no time, anger simmer or outbursts can hurt your personal and professional relationships. But it can also impact your well-being, your health. And constantly or continuously bottling up our frustration can lead to physical and emotional reactions, including high blood pressure and anxiety.
But Don’t you worry I have many solutions to manage and channelize your Anger.
Take deep breaths
In the heat of the moment, it’s not easy to look at your breathing. But that kind of slight breathing you do when you’re angry keeps you in fight-or-flight mode.
To fight this, try taking slow, control breaths you inhale from your belly rather than your chest. This allows your body to instantly calm itself. Also, Breathe deeply through your nose, and pay attention to your tummy rising. Exhale through your mouth. Sit back and, Try doing this exercise 3 times a day for 5 to 10 minutes or as needed.
Think of a real or imaginary place that makes you feel happy, safe, and peaceful. Imagine, this can be that camping trip to the mountains you took last year or your dream to an exotic beach you’d like to visit someday.
You know, finding your happy place in the midst of a flight delay or work setback can help you feel more relaxed in the moment. Be aware of your breathing and keep this image in your mind until you feel your anxiety start to lift.
Express your frustration
Talking to anybody or expressing your frustration can lead to less anger. Angry outbursts won’t do you any favors, but that doesn’t mean you can’t inlet your frustrations to a trusted friend or family member after a particularly bad day. Plus, allowing yourself to express some of your anger prevents it from bubbling up inside.
Focus on what you appreciate
While dealing with your misfortunes can seem like the natural thing to do, it won’t help you in the short or long term.
Instead, try refocusing on the things that went different and good. If you can’t find the silver lining in the day, you can also try thinking about how things might’ve gone even worse. So, focus on what’s good.
Identify your Real Enemy
No matter how much we are stressed, no matter how we justify the condition, ultimately we still have to deal with the situations that caused our grievances. The only thing stress-rolling accomplishes is that the creation of new enemies out of potential allies. A classic lose-lose situation. So the moment you realize that your stress is going to bite you, just excuse yourself, take some deep breaths and figure out what’s really bothering you.
Because the core issue is often so upsetting that you push it out of your alertness, you may not be able to be effective at first. You will be lucky if you can find out your discomfort. And ask yourself these questions: “What’s really bothering me?” “What’s the worst thing about that?” Repeat until you reach the source of your suffering.
You’ll get to know your real issues when all your irritation with innocent bystanders disappears in a flood of fear, sorrow, or despair. Looking squarely at overwhelming problems requires extreme courage and honesty. Solving them takes even more. You may feel you don’t have such nerve in you, but that’s okay. Just look around.