Anger Issues Test ‘Reality Check’
Anger is an act of hostility directed at another person. It intends to hurt, intimidate, or push away the target of the anger. This intent does not necessarily express the true feelings of the angry person (how he or she feels when not angry). Rather, they express a primitive and temporary feeling triggered by a particular event.
When the person calms down, he or she may be very polite, kind, and accommodating. However, in the moment of anger, terrible things are said and done. Being angry is like being drunk — thinking is impaired!
Not a single person in the entire world would get married if he or she thought their partner would not treat him or her with kindness. Anger is the opposite of kindness.
Do you need anger management?
Marriage is a voluntary institution; a married individual must continually choose to stay with his or her partner. When kindness and respect are abundant, staying together is easy.
When anger is present, the relationship becomes traumatized, and the two individuals avoid one another. When this happens, romance and sex stop, and separation and divorce are considered reasonable options.
Take this Anger Issues Test to learn how much anger you express and how it injures your relationship.
Do You have anger issues?
Realizing how destructive anger is to your relationship and those you love, it would be natural for you to wonder if you have anger issues and, if so, what you should do about it. This page is all about the different types of anger issues people have and how learning anger management can help them overcome their anger challenges.
First, take the Anger Issues Test and then watch the videos about anger and anger management. This will help you determine whether or not you have anger issues and, if you do, what are some of the ways you can overcome this serious relationship problem.
Anger Management Tips for after your have finished the Anger Issue Quiz
5 Anger Management Tips to Help You and Your Partner Stay Calm and Abuse-Free
1. Resist negatively judging your partner. Seek positive ways to interpret your partner’s behavior, so you will be less upset or not upset at all with what he or she has done.
2. Don’t keep a score. When you are upset with something your partner has done, “forgive and forget.” Don’t hold on to your negative judgment about your partner and angry feelings and use them as fuel to feed additional negative thoughts. This will only lead to additional anger and escalated conflict — you and your entire family will then suffer the consequences.
3. Be humble. Don’t react angrily when things don’t go your way. In essence, anger is trying to force things to be different than they are. Anger is an aggressive emotion to try and “force” things to be the way you want them to be. Whatever the situation is, try to accept as much as you can. “Acceptance” will eliminate anger and this will lead to peace and harmony with your partner.
4. Share and Negotiate. If there is something your partner does that you cannot “accept” as recommended above — and perhaps for a good reason — calmly and respectfully share your thoughts and when appropriate, negotiate a solution agreeable to both of you.
5. Stay calm. If you become angry, stop talking. Do something else until you calm down. When you are angry everyone around you is hurt including you, and the point you are trying to make is lost in the flood of negative emotions. Only try to explain yourself or get what you want when you are calm!
Following these anger prevention guidelines, will be a miraculous tonic to improve the peace and harmony in all of your relationships, and avoid the accusation that you are an abuser!