Books to help with anger

With real-life scenarios and examples, this book discusses the usefulness of anger as well as its downsides. The author emphasizes the choices we can make about the anger we feel. Will we suppress our anger, express it in openly aggressive ways, or passively? Or, we can learn to assert ourselves, or to release our anger. For parents of estranged adult children and anyone experiencing anger, the more we purposely examine the anger we feel, the more likely we are to manage it in a positive way.

A Christian perspective on anger. The author, a Christian therapist, shares the origins and purpose of anger, which he believes is essential to understand in order to process anger in a positive and healthy way.
A change in perspective can change everything, and this book shows you how to see situations that anger you in different and freeing ways. With buddhist principles explained through modern-day examples, and an optimistic tone, the book is an easy but powerful read.

The links shared in this post are affiliate links — meaning a small percentage of any sales generated from the links will go to helping this site stay active.

You can also read more on the website about anger. Many parents of estranged adult children experience anger.

Anger: A positive energizer? Or an easy fix?

When your adult child rejects you: First steps to getting past anger.


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2 thoughts on “Books to help with anger

  1. Jabet

    I wondered if everyone finds that it’s very hard to find a friend to talk about this? Even my closest and best friends are so uncomfortable and don’t know what to say? So the chsnge the subject .. Walk away … Or simply pretend the dobt hear me! This truly is added to the pain

    1. Lynne

      Hi Jabet, I wanted to say to you that I have dealt with this for so many years now….and yet we feel that need to receive comfort from friends we love. When I do discuss this I often times regret saying anything. Their reaction is often hurtful. Either they are silent or say something like…sorry to hear this. Maybe they do judge us on some level. I guess the saying about not understanding until you’ve walked in someone else’s shoes may apply here. I say less to people as the years have gone by. With My acceptance I feel less of a need to share this pain. This came after much time. You are not alone in your pain as their are so very many of us now. Take good care, Lynne

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