Jan 13, 2020
A recent CSA Blog focused on the difference between mental health when sad versus when angry.
“As most people age, they simply cannot do the activities they once did, or they may experience the loss of a spouse or a decline in their physical mobility and they can become angry,” said Meaghan A. Barlow, MA, of Concordia University, lead author of the study. “Our study showed that anger can lead to the development of chronic illnesses, whereas sadness did not.”
Click the link below for 10 tips to reduce anger.