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Cosmos Parris
Member Since: 12/29/2013
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Cosmos Parris   My Press Releases

How To Deal With An Angry Person And Review

Published on 9/5/2018
For additional information  Click Here


The question - How do you deal with an Angry Person...immediately  says to me guage the situation and remain calm.

As I read my Associate Dorothy Allen's Press Release it triggered many thoughts; some of which I will share with you in segments and how my thoughts popped up.  

Her release begins with a boy who is always angry and hurtful to others, though he was extremely bright and a natural leader.

Anger is a very destructive element if you cannot control or be rid of it.


"When he got angry, he usually said, and often did, some very
hurtful things. In fact, he seemed to have little regard for those around him.
Even friends. So, naturally, he had few. “But,” he told himself, “that just
shows how stupid most people are!”

This kind of anger shows a level of arrogance unequaled. I often feel when you are this angry there are some underlying contributing factors.

They could be any number of things unrecognized:

A difficulty or frustration in expressing certain deep emotions

The background to this thought is: I watched a toddler (my son), barely learning to walk, carefully trying to pull apart a toy and when unsuccessful, tossed it away and went after the next which he would completely alter and reassemble.

The difference in his mood was obvious. When he got frustrated not being able to figure out what to do by the time he started talking, you would hear him say, after being bored with what he was doing: Mommy, what must I do? My response was to read to him and discovered he was a very attentive listener. For as long as I was reading he never moved an inch or uttered a word.

What happened after that is whenever I would pick up a book to read, he would come running with his favourite book and say: "mommy please read. This meant my reading time was when he was asleep. This  forced me to teach him to read at an early age. By the time he was 3 he was memorising. By the time he was 5 his dad and I realized he was reading so fluently that we had to hide the adult books around. He loved National Geographics and we kept him subscribed.


"As he grew, his parents became concerned about this personality
flaw, and pondered long and hard about what they should do. Finally, the father
had an idea. And he struck a bargain with his son. He gave him a bag of nails,
and a BIG hammer. “Whenever you lose your temper,” he told the boy, “I want you
to really let it out. Just take a nail and drive it into the oak boards of that
old fence out back. Hit that nail as hard as you can!

Gradually, over a period of weeks, the number dwindled down.
Holding his temper proved to be easier than driving nails into the fence! Finally
the day came when the boy didn’t lose his temper at all. He felt mighty proud
as he told his parents about that accomplishment."

This is a good example of a parent recognizing the danger, if left unattended, and concerned enough to find ways of helping the boy to deal with his anger. Also the importance of observing the damage which often cannot be undone.


"At that point, the father asked his son to walk out back with him
and take one more good look at the fence. “You have done well, my son,” he
said. “But I want you to notice the holes that are left. No matter what happens
from now on, this fence will never be the same."

That is a lesson not to be repeated once seen in ways that would otherwise be unseen.

I guess most of us could say we have struggled with anger at some stage of our lives. I am no different. I have had 2 experiences that, as a child, I paid a heavy price for. Non-malicious unpremeditated and quick yet subsided just as quickly and I was sorry. Now I don't get angry and I learn to walk away with a smile.

Dorothy Allen's shared press release is truly a powerful article which I recommend that you take the time to read for its worth.

Thank you for reading and sharing your comments.

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