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On Anger, and What You Can Do About It.


Most probably you have experienced a deep anger or rage?

It's a very powerful emotion that can affect us physically and mentally and lead us to say things and do things that we later regret.

But why is anger there and how is directly connected to what you deem important and valuable in your life?

Every person has their own set of priorities and things that they deem important in their life.

These priorities shape our decisions and actions, and are the reason behind the choices we make every day.

They determine the things we value the most and what we are inspired to do without someone reminding us and also what requires more external motivation to get us to do.

Imagine your priorities as a ladder, with what's most important to you at the top, and the less significant aspects further down. At the top of the ladder lie the things you are naturally inspired to fulfill, which become the driving force behind your actions, decisions, and pursuits.

They define your purpose and mission in life and influence what you desire to learn and excel in.

However, as you move down the ladder, the priorities might require more effort, requiring outside motivation to get them done. You may find yourself hesitating or procrastinating, needing the promise of rewards or the fear of punishment to motivate you to do it.

Line of Priorities

When you expect yourself or others to act against what they deem important, it often leads to frustration and disappointment.

For example, if you prioritize spending quality time with your family, but work demands keep you away, you might feel frustrated and resentful. Similarly, if you expect someone to prioritize something they don't naturally value, they might not follow through, and you might feel angry or let down.

The key is to understand that each person makes decisions based on what they believe will give them the greatest benefit at any given moment. Our choices are influenced by what we perceive to be essential in our lives, and we act in alignment with those priorities.

Anger serves you as a feedback mechanism, signaling that you may have unrealistic expectations from yourself or others. It's essential to recognize this and use it as an opportunity to relook your expectations and understand the priorities of yourself and others.


People live according to what they deem important, not necessarily according to what you believe they "should" do. Understanding this can reduce anger and resentment. It allows you to see that others are not betraying you; they are simply acting in alignment with their own set of priorities.

To set realistic expectations, it is crucial to know what's truly important to you.

Embrace anger as feedback and use it to create more meaningful connections with yourself and others. When you have a deeper understanding of your own priorities and those of others, you can navigate relationships and situations with greater empathy, compassion, and wisdom.

So, the next time you experience anger, pause and reflect on what might be at the core of this emotion.

Consider how your expectations align with what you or others deem important.

Use anger as a tool for growth and self-awareness, helping you build more inspiring relationships and a more fulfilling life.

By understanding what's important to you, you can embrace your emotions and navigate life's challenges with greater ease and wisdom.

If you have trouble controlling your anger, click below and let me assist you with it.




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