Taking Charge of Anger: How to Resolve Conflict, Sustain Relationships, and Express Yourself Without Losing Control

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Guilford Press, 2004 - Self-Help - 246 pages
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If anger is starting to rule your life, or someone else has urged you to "get a grip--or else," anger expert Dr. Robert Nay has a six-step plan that can help you regain control, even in the most stressful, hot-button situations. This proven program shows you how to stand up for yourself without losing your temper. Put a lid on destructive anger once and for all with fine-tuned strategies that help you:

*Figure out which of the five "faces of anger" are a problem for you, from passive-aggression to all-out rage.
*Recognize the early warning signs of anger in your physical sensations and thoughts.
*Identify and change unrealistic expectations you have for yourself and other people.
*Communicate effectively when differences arise--with your spouse, family members, colleagues, or others.
*Practice anger-management skills alone and in public until they're second nature.

For anyone who needs help with anger, Dr. Nay's program is effective, easy to learn, and--unlike other methods--brings about lasting change.

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Review: Taking Charge of Anger: How to Resolve Conflict, Sustain Relationships, and Express Yourself Without Losing Control

User Review  - Amy - Christianbook.com

The book is all about psychology. I am looking more for biblical based information on anger. I was disappointed because I felt that a book being sold on a christian web site would be more christian based. The examples it had in the book at times were definitely not what I was looking for. Read full review

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About the author (2004)

W. Robert Nay, PhD, is a clinical psychologist in private practice in McLean, Virginia, and Annapolis, Maryland, and Clinical Associate Professor at Georgetown University School of Medicine. The author of two psychology textbooks, Dr. Nay has taught thousands of mental health professionals nationwide to conduct anger management training with their clients. He has appeared repeatedly on national television to discuss media violence. His website is www.wrobertnay.com.

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