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Hello my name is Jerral Campfield and this web site is dedicated to Moral Recognition Therapy using Biblical principles. Please come back often to join me in understanding Gods hands are outstretched still to forgive.

Anger Management Part 4
Contributed by Jerral Campfield   
Wednesday, 23 March 2005

When we look at anger management one needs to look at some PRINCIPLES OF ENGAGEMENT

The main problem in getting along with people is that they are so human and quirky. No doubt Paul had our human frailty in mind when he said, "Make allowance for each other's faults" (Colossians 3:13, NLT).

So, the first principle of engagement is:
 "make allowance for each other's faults." Expect people to let you down from time to time. Don't expect a difficult person to suddenly grow up.

Anger Management Part 3
Contributed by Jerral Campfield   
Tuesday, 22 March 2005

There are several ways, or systems of managing Anger, here is a few. 

Before you speak or do anything else, think through all the steps below.
Recognize and admit the anger to yourself.
Identify the target and the cause of the anger.
Consider all the options for responding and their possible results.
Directly and verbally express the anger.
Use humor.
Let it pass.
Focus on something else.
Get involved in physical activity.
Find a different way to look at the situation.
Rest, use relaxation techniques, meditation, or deep breathing exercises.
Choose the best option  Do it. 

Primary feeling that need to be looked at:

Anger Management Part 2
Contributed by Jerral Campfield   
Saturday, 19 March 2005

It seems we all experience anger and need to know the value of taking Time Outs.

"Time out" means taking a break from a situation where you feel yourself getting angry and tense, so you can relax, think, cool down and avoid being violent. Below are the steps involved in taking a time out:

Tell the other person that you are feeling tense and need some time to relax and think. It is important to communicate that you are not trying to avoid the problems and that you will be willing to talk about them later when you feel more relaxed and reasonable.

Get away from the person and the situation. It is best to leave the area altogether.
During a "time out," do not drive a vehicle, drink alcohol or use drugs. Physically and mentally calm yourself. Use a combination of physical and mental exercises that are non-aggressive. Concentrate on your breathing. Try not to feed your anger and tension with negative self-talk. Practice positive self-talk.

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