Anger Kills: Seventeen Strategies for Controlling the Hostility that Can Harm Your Health

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Times Books, 1993 - Psychology - 228 pages
3 Reviews
In The Trusting Heart, Redford Williams revealed ground-breaking research demonstrating that not all aspects of Type A behavior are harmful to the heart. The danger lurks only in hostile attitudes, emotions, and behavior. Anger Kills presents further research in this field and offers specific strategies to reduce destructive emotions and behavior. Line drawings.

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Review: Anger Kills: Seventeen Strategies for Controlling the Hostility That Can Harm Your Health

User Review  - Crystina W - Goodreads

EXCELLENT! Absolutely a MUST read! We can change how to handle the daily 'stresses' that can lead to unnecessary conflicts. Read full review

Review: Anger Kills: Seventeen Strategies for Controlling the Hostility That Can Harm Your Health

User Review  - Crystina W - Goodreads

EXCELLENT! Absolutely a MUST read! We can change how to handle the daily 'stresses' that can lead to unnecessary conflicts. Read full review

Contents

Am I at Risk?
3
PART II
23
The Facts About Hostility
25
Copyright

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About the author (1993)

Redford Williams, M.D., is director of behavioral research at Duke University Medical Center, professor of psychiatry, and associate professor of medicine. He interned at Yale University School of Medicine and did two years of research at the National Institutes of Health. He is the author of The Trusting Heart as well as dozens of scientific papers.

Patrick John Rose was born on board his father's ship, the Marguerite, off the coast of New York on January 29, 1872. Patrick claimed to have sailed for more than 30 years and actually did sail to Cocos Island. Following his return to San Francisco, he gave up sailing as he had caught Alaskan gold fever. Patrick professed to be a "sailor, prospector, miner, cowpoke, and oil worker." We know that he published at least one book (Bitter River Ranch in 1936 through Phoenix Press) during his lifetime and wrote many others as well as painted numerous illustrations for his manuscripts-many of schooners-one of which purportedly hung in the White House. All illustrations in this book as well as the cover are photographs of his original paintings. Records indicate that he was married and living in San Francisco by 1918. Patrick Rose died in August, 1959, in Long Beach near the ocean he loved at 87 years of age.

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