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Ask Yourself:

[ ] Do you lose your temper easily and quickly?
Do small things set you off, like getting stuck in traffic, children running around the house or spilling your morning coffee? Do you have a low tolerance for frustration? Is It difficult for you to take things in stride?

[ ] Do you show inconsistent behavior that is intimidating to others?
Is your behavior is so unpredictable that one minute you're feeling good and the next, you become explosive?

[ ] Are family and friends are afraid of you and often tell you to calm down?
Do people "walk on egg shells" around you? Do they avoid giving you bad news for fear of your reaction?

[ ] Have you hurt people close to you because of your anger?
Have you lost friends, family or perhaps even your job? Do people distance themselves from being close to you?

[ ] Have you tried to control your propensity toward anger and conflict, but failed?
Are you not able to control how you react to things, even though you have tried several different approaches?

[ ] Do you find yourself explaining or justifying your aggressive behavior to others?
Do you blame others for enticing you or provoking you to express anger?

[ ] Is it difficult to express yourself without cursing, swearing and blaming?
Is your communication with others is often offensive and vulgar? Are you defensive and feel the problem "isn't me, it's you"?

[ ] Does anger cause you to become destructive?
Do you frequently break things or become violent towards others? Do you find you pound on the table or punch a door or throw things to make a point? Have you have hit, bit, pushed or forcibly held your partner because of your rage?

[ ] Does your anger spiral out of control?
Once you get angry, is it difficult for you to de-escalate? Does it seem to take over and takes a while before you are able to settle down?

[ ] Do you have difficulties with authority figures?
You don't like people telling you what to do and often get into confrontations. Do you purposefully refuse to complete assignments or follow directions, as a sign of rebellion?

[ ] Do you frequently argue at home?
Is it difficult for you to have a conversation without getting angry? You don't like it when others disagree with you or make you feel stupid or inadequate.

[ ] Is your body language is intense?
This can readily be seen in your clenched fists, your tightened jaw and your glaring stare.

If you can relate to any of the above questions, you will benefit from this Anger Management To Cope With Life Challenges program. It covers a broad range of life issues, including intimate, family, friend, neighbor and employment relationships.


Understanding Domestic Violence & Abusive Relationships:

  • Domestic abuse is any coercive behavior that a person uses to exploit, injure, mistreat or violate his/her intimate partner. The tactics an abuser uses include intimidation, threats; put downs, isolation, humiliation and other verbal sabotage as well as physical abuse.
  • Domestic violence is unpredictable, yet there is a pattern that is repeated with each episode. It starts with the honeymoon phase, where things seem to be running smoothly and going well. It then moves on to the intimidation phase, the actual violence, and then back to the honeymoon/forgiveness phase. However, the level of violence gets worse after each incident and the duration of the violence is longer.
  • Domestic violence is one of the most chronically under reported crimes in America.
  • It can take many forms including frequent conflict, physical or sexual violence and often involves financial secrecy, dependence and restrictions. Abuse cuts across all socio-economic boundaries, all ages, both genders, all religions and educational levels. It is based on the principles of power and control and is perpetrated most frequently against women (85%), but is growing amongst men (15%).
  • Abuse is no longer a family matter. It has grown into a crime.
  • Domestic abuse goes through a cycle and can escalate from threats to verbal abuse, physical violence and even murder.
  • Conflict and anger, spiraling out of control, usually results in some form of verbal abuse, but can also lead to physical violence.
  • Domestic violence is the leading cause of injury to women between the ages 15-44 in the United States (Source: Uniform Crime Reports, FBI)
  • About one out of every four women in America will be physically assaulted or raped by an intimate partner at some point in their lives. American women are more likely to be assaulted, injured, raped or killed by a male partner than by any other type of assailant.
  • Besides physical injuries, domestic violence can lead to depression, anxiety, panic attacks, substance abuse and post-traumatic stress disorder. Abuse may also trigger suicide attempts or psychotic episodes.

If you or your partner has a conflict/anger management problem,
take action NOW!


8-hrs: Includes explanations, quizzes, exercises and final self-exam

Just $69.00


You can create a brighter future for yourself
– as well as those you love!