It still amazes me how we don’t talk more about anger and its relationship to our mental health. I feel that everyone has a responsibility for their own mental health and isn’t just for people who have been diagnosed by their GP’s.
It amazes me how we don’t talk more about how anger is related to our mental health. It holds us back from finding happiness.
Over the years, I’ve learned that the key to my struggles with anger, depression and anxiety was that I couldn’t accept it. I eventually realized I couldn’t sit back and continue to live with it. I boldly concluded that I needed to do something about it.
It’s never easy to look ourselves in the mirror and see where we struggle with our behaviors. Yet, when we ask the question whether there’s room for self-improvement, the answer is often times a yes. How do we make those changes in ourselves? How do we take those difficult steps? I learned the hard way through my own struggles and losses how to make those self-improvements happen. A life plagued by anger, abuse and mental health struggles, I discovered ways to get out of those unhealthy patterns and into a life that’s focused and clear.