Entries tagged with “Anger”
Anger can grant us tremendous strength, but can become destructive, too. Here are affirmations for anger acknowledging it, moving through it, and releasing it.
Constantly annoyed? Here are some strategies.
Start observing your anger to truly understand where it should be directed.
Feeling angry and cagey in lockdown with your partner? Here are 5 methods to (resolving) the madness.
Naps used to be seen as the purview of infants and the elderly. But now that naps have become more acceptable for healthy adults, we’re starting to hear terms like “strategic nappi…
We had 17 people for for our weekly local meditation group this week, including some faces we haven’t seen for a while! We read the last section of the chapter “Lovingkindness” i…
Conte’s approach hinges on the principle of Yield Theory: the idea that anger is best defused when we meet other people where they are, as opposed to where we would like them to be.
What can your anger teach you about yourself for better relationships?
“Sometimes an angry response to injurious events is not only justified, but desirable. ... With a little calm, we can reframe what we’re feeling. ‘I’m furious about this’ can be rearranged to something like: ‘This is wrong, and I want to do something about it.’”
How anger is used can determine activist effectiveness.
Abraham Lincoln said that the most effective way of destroying enemies was to make them friends. Sounds so wonderful and wise, doesn’t it? But what about in actual practice? Honest…
We talk to Karla McLaren about what we can learn from our anger, how to approach anxiety, why positive emotions aren't always positive, and more.
Excerpted from Detox Your Heart
Sometimes you just need to stop and think…but sometimes that’s the worst thing you can do.
Sponsored Content from The Isha Foundation
Sometimes fear, anger, or sadness are appropriate responses to the complexities of life.
Your quarantine partner just aggravated you again. You’re angry—or are you? Reflection may reveal something else.
An audio meditation to engage with our anger and compassion without shame.
In order to cultivate our fierceness, we must “re-vision” our relationship to three important aspects of ourselves.
When we can channel our anger into compassionate communication, it can help us cultivate a stronger sense of self along with even more intimate and satisfying relationships.