Make a change in your life with the tools from Bernard Golden PhD Anger Management Education. Based in Chicago, Illinois. Bernard Golden works with clients in need of anger management throughout the area.
Overcoming Destructive Anger: Strategies That Work
(Johns Hopkins University Press, Spring 2016)
Bernard Golden has written a comprehensive book/workbook that combines clear explanatory segments with an abundance of useful (and interesting) exercises. He centers this book around the concept of self-compassion and in doing so indicates his deep awareness that self-hatred lies at the core of many individuals’ chronic anger problems. I was particularly appreciative of the framework he developed in a step by step manner explaining how anger develops and is maintained. I believe this volume will help bring mindful meditation more fully into the treatment of anger issues.––Ron Potter-Efron, Phd, author of numerous books regarding anger management.
A lifeline for those who struggle with the devastating consequences of destructive anger, this wonderful book will help people cultivate a healthy relationship with anger by cultivating a healthy relationship with themselves. It is filled with wise and compassionate insight into how to understand and work with feelings of anger. –– Kristin Neff, University of Texas at Austin, author of Self-Compassion: The Proven Power of Being Kind to Yourself
In this step-by-step guide, Dr. Golden offers an innovative combination of skills to transform the harsh inner environment that leads a person to unhealthy anger. This book is essential reading for anyone who wants to drop the sword and make friends with themselves and others.–– Christopher Germer, PhD, Harvard Medical School, author of The Mindful Path to Self-Compassion
“Overcoming Destructive Anger successfully weaves together mindfulness strategies to help readers recognize and control triggers while changing the way they experience anger. An effective resource for anyone looking for information and strategies that are easy to understand and practice.”—Kathleen Trainor, PsyD, Harvard Medical School
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