How does the monopoly story help anger management?

Anger is usually a symptom caused by a vicious circle of another symptom or symptom. For whatever reason, I don't think I have spoken to angry people who have no reason. In the absence of any reasonable explanation, anger has never appeared.

In the past two years, the anger caused by my loss of work – or the person who could not find a job at first – has greatly increased. Unemployed – or not at all – and more importantly, the pressure is the main cause of anger among many of my clients.

Take this example as an example; the vicious circle that is often formed is obvious. The first is the initial impact of losing work – and then the resulting pressure – can then turn into anger – and then often lack clear thinking and attention, motivation and morale – leading to more stress – and more anger before the cycle repeats Yourself.

However, there are many ways to break this loop, and I will turn to one in this article. The technique here is to try to do something constructive to stop this pressure and anger build – before we reach the "unclear thinking" stage. Then think about losing your job – it's easy to lose hope, increase stress and give up. At this stage, we may feel quite frustrated and stressed, and then it becomes anger. Although we are experiencing this anger, we are less likely to not think logically and constructively, so we fall into this state of mind – we cannot get rid of this embarrassing situation.

The advice here is to try instead of reaching this stage. When the pressure begins to build, try to do something constructive. Job applications and other ways to find other jobs can be very helpful; anything constructive can make us feel free from getting angry and not getting angry. Everything about writing poetry, painting or volunteering is ideal – here we can see that we are constructive, we feel part of ourselves, and you will never know that this may lead to future work.

Inventor of Charles Doro as a modern form of Monopoly game. Heating engineers in Atlantic City, USA, were unemployed during the Great Depression. In 1933, during his return home, he invented the modern form of the Monopoly board game, which is based on Atlantic City, on a circular plate, and small wood chips – all made by Darrow. Initially 5,000 of these games were sold, but demand was so much that production went to the local printing house. In 1934, Charles Darrow sold these rights to the Pike brothers game producer – becoming a millionaire.

This shows that even in difficult times it is easy to become nervous, angry and fall into this unhelpful mentality – we can do something to help ourselves. Avoid doing this by doing some constructive things – or really getting rid of this situation – not only can help our personal well-being, but also bring future opportunities that we have never imagined. You will never know that it can also lead to something very valuable.

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