Anger Issues

Blowing up or losing your cool once in a while doesn’t necessarily mean you have an anger issue. But if you find yourself experiencing long-term feelings of anger or rage, which may also include aggressive, violent or self-destructive behaviors, you may be facing an anger management issue. Those experiencing anger issues may also have physical symptoms including high blood pressure, headaches, or fatigue. Whether your anger issue is caused by stress, genetics, hormones or your current environment, you don’t have to figure it out alone. Contact one of our specialists today.

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I work with anger through trying to balance thoughts. The therapist and the client take negative thought processes and change them to positive thought process. We work to over over anger management skills and decision making skills.

— Paul Bailey, Licensed Professional Counselor in Marion, AR

Anger is an emotion. The difference is that anger can lead to aggression (shout out to those that thought I would say hate; #yoda). My approach to anger takes a look at how we express this emotion and how frequently it turns into aggression. By understanding the cause of anger, how it manifests and how often it becomes aggression, we begin to build a foundation that allows the experience of emotions in a healthier, more sustainable way.

— MICHAEL ROSE, Licensed Professional Counselor in ,
 

I can help by providing you with the specific tools needed to overcome your pain. Asking for help can be hard, and at the same time it is the first step toward regaining control of your life.

— Steve Helsel, Licensed Professional Counselor in Commerce Charter Township, MI

Your anger is resulting in problems at work and with those in your personal life. You hear from others that they have to “tiptoe” around you because they never know if you will start yelling or not. Anger in and of itself isn’t bad, it’s how we handle it that can be problematic. Anger is a necessary emotion, it is a biological and natural response to perceived threats around us. Getting rid of it altogether is not the goal, learning to control the anger is. I can help you get to that control

— Katherine Boelts, Licensed Marriage & Family Therapist in Mission Viejo, CA 92691, CA

I have a program for dealing with anger issues and the underlying causes that is successful.

— Mitchel Eisenstein, Licensed Clinical Social Worker in East Setauket, NY
 

Anger is an emotion that we all experience but for some it can turn into destructive actions. I specialize in using mindfulness-based techniques to help my clients shift from destructive patterns to effective actions and connection with those who are important. I have facilitated Anger Management groups in jails and health care centers, in addition to working with countless individuals to make meaningful change in reducing problematic anger.

— Katherine Plambeck, Clinical Psychologist in Berkeley, CA

Personally, anger is my favorite emotion, which leaves me with many cross-eyed looks. However, I enjoy working with anger because it is an honest and genuine emotion. We can work together to uncover your source(s) of anger and learn what to do with it so that it does not get in your way any longer.

— Jeremy Henderson-Teelucksingh, Counselor
 

Anger is one of the few emotions that are accepted in our society as a response to grief, to heartbreak, and to life's unfair treatment. Through my work, I look at anger as a tool that informs us of how our bodies and emotional health are reacting to challenges that come up. Deconstructing anger, its presence, and its purpose in our life can transform it into a healthy purpose in our life.

— Brandon Tran, Associate Marriage & Family Therapist in San Diego, CA

Anger is a normal, healthy emotion, neither good nor bad. Like any emotion, it conveys a message, telling you that a situation is upsetting, unjust, or threatening. If your reaction to anger is to explode, however, that message never has a chance to be conveyed. So, while it’s perfectly normal to become upset how we deal with that anger really decides the outcome. I am adept at helping others manage this in a new way.

— Ronda Hain, Licensed Mental Health Counselor in , WA
 

I am trained and certified as an Anger Management Trainer- Specialist.

— Jeanette De Marshimun, LCSW, Licensed Clinical Social Worker in Westchester, IL

Anger often troubles us. And yet, it is often an emotion that needs to be heard respectively. Therapeutic relationship enables us to make sense of our anger - where it comes from, what is portrays, and where it guides us.

— Matija Petrovcic, Licensed Clinical Mental Health Counselor Associate in Seattle,
 

Addressing sudden outbursts of anger or sustained resentment; developing healthy anger expression and outlets.

— Tracey Cox, Mental Health Counselor in New York, NY

Have at least thirteen years experience working with teens, and adults with Anger Control Issues. Have also written a 12 step un-published manuscript regarding Anger Management.

— Dr. Patricia Bell, Psychologist in orlando, FL
 

I am a Certified Anger Management Specialist. I am able able to provide mandated (or strongly suggested) anger management to help you better understand the underlying causes of your anger, help you develop less destructive coping skills, and ultimately help you improve the relationship you have with yourself and others.

— Tabitha Ford, Licensed Clinical Social Worker

Lots of experience working with anger. I use ideas and techniques from CBT, ACT, and solution focused therapy.

— Mat Barbosa, Licensed Mental Health Counselor in Swansea, MA
 

I have worked with court ordered, and self admitted people in the areas of anger management and domestic violence. During treatment we look at strategies for self awareness around the expressions of anger, and examine healthy relationships. Also it is believed that anger is a secondary emotion that often avoids the more vulnerable feelings. So in our work together, we create safety to address the root, and not only expressions of anger and rage.

— Marc Heuser, Counselor in Golden, CO

I honestly feel that we all have a lot to be angry about. I also believe that we can often misdirect our anger towards the people we love the most. If you find yourself pissed off most of the time, let me help you unpack that. There is a reason why and we'll figure it out together.

— Angie Dion, Licensed Marriage & Family Therapist