Thursday, November 15, 2012


Sometimes when we feel anger, it is coming from a deep place that demands acknowledgment and expression.
At these times, it is important that we find healthy ways to honor our anger, remembering how dangerous it is to repress it.
However, anger can also become a habit, our go-to emotion whenever things go wrong. Often this is because, for whatever reason, we feel more comfortable expressing anger than we do other emotions, like sadness or fear. 
It can also be that getting angry gives us the impression that we’ve done something about our problem. It can provide us with an illusion of power.
In these cases, our habitual anger is inhibiting both our ability to express our other emotions and to take action in our lives.

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