Anger Control Training (v. 3) by Emma Williams, Rebecca Barlow

By Emma Williams, Rebecca Barlow

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When I say "Tense", I want you to tense both hands by making a fist and squeezing. Tense. Hold on to the tension, keep breathing naturally, and relax. Let the tension go as you breathe out and say the word "relax" to yourself. And again, tense; hold on to the tension in your fists and relax, breathe the tension away saying "relax" to yourself. 2 Now, the forearms. When I say "Tense", I want you to bend your hands at the wrists, pointing your fingers straight up. Remember to tense your muscles as you are breathing in.

As with the other supplementary modules, it can be used separately or in conjunction with the assertiveness training and enhancing self-esteem modules (see pp135137 and 143146). Introduction: The Relationship between Stress and Anger Stress is something which, as human beings, we all experience. Too much or too little stress can adversely affect our behaviour. People with anger control problems also frequently experience difficulty coping with stress. This is because inability to cope adequately with, for example, interpersonal conflicts, negative thoughts and day-to-day pressures and anxieties is a common cause of both anger and stress.

Remocker AJ & Storch ET, Action Speaks Louder: a handbook of structured group techniques, Churchill Livingstone, Edinburgh, 1987. Stafford-Clarke D, What Freud Really Said, Penguin, Harmondsworth, 1967. Tedeschi JT, Gaes GG & Rivera AN, 'Aggression and the use of coercive power',Journal of Social Issues 33, pp101125, 1977. Wanigaratne S et al, Relapse Prevention for Addictive Behaviours. A manual for therapists, Blackwell Scientific Publications, Oxford, 1990. Zillmann D, Hostility and Aggression, Erlbaum, Hillsdale, NJ, 1979.

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