Anger Teacher Resources
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Middle schoolers discuss the topic of anger management. In this anger management lesson, students learn the acronym S.P.A.M. (Stop, Ponder, Appreciate, Moment) in order to help middle schoolers deal with anger. Students role play and engage in a class discussion about this method will help manage anger.
Here are some strategies to help students deal with anger management
Students explore student psychology by reading an anger management story. In this conflict resolution activity, students discuss the different causes for angry outbursts and define a list of psychological vocabulary terms. Students read a story about a boy who is overwhelmed with emotion and deals with it as best he can.
Students recognize that there are four types of anger. In this anger management lesson, students discuss the consequences of the various types of anger. In this anger management lesson, students discuss the results of various types of anger to solving the conflict that caused it. Students become familiar with relaxation techniques.
Ninth graders take a closer look at anger. In this emotional health lesson plan, 9th graders discuss the negative and positive aspects of anger after they describe the signs of anger they have noticed in themselves and others.
Students discuss anger management. In this anger management lesson, students define behavior terms and recognize what makes them angry. Students practice speaking in front of a group and set goals about their behavior.
In this controlling anger worksheet, students read a list of ways to handle anger and answer a set of 13 discussion questions after watching a video. Suggestions for student activities and writing assignments are also given.
Students discuss anger triggers and how they know they are getting angry. In this anger lesson plan, students discuss anger vocabulary and how to calm themselves down.
Students explore their feelings. In this anger awareness instructional activity, students are divided into pairs and take turns sharing a time when they were angry. Students are asked to remember the bodily sensations and thoughts they had when angry. As a class they develop two lists, one for body responses and another for thoughts. Students discuss how they should handle situations when they're angry and learn a breathing technique to help them calm down.
Students identify the two common sources of anger. In this psychology lesson, students discuss productive ways to express anger. They complete a reflection worksheet at the end of the lesson.
Students distinguish among the different styles of anger. In this psychology lesson, students evaluate their personal style of anger and its effectiveness. They brainstorm ways to control it.
Students explore ways to deal with anger. In this anger management lesson, students explore the different causes of anger in their lives. The students analyze different situations in order to discover a solution to anger.
Students, while in the computer lab on Inspiration, visit angermgmt.com and then brainstorm additional anger triggers on a concept map together in groups. Once completed, they identify two new anger management strategies to try out in their own lives.
Students examine anger management and conflict resolution techniques. They watch and discuss a video, participate in a game that addresses anger management techniques, and role-play disputes using 'I-Messages.'
Students assess their own anger levels over the past 12 months. Students discuss when it occurs and ways of dealing with it. Students design a questionnaire to measure young people's anger.
Learners examine the relationship between anger, aggression and teenagers. As a class, they share a difficult situation in their own lives and review the techniques to properly deal with it. In groups, they discuss how they feel about negative and positive coping skills and role-play different characters in various scenerios. To end the instructional activity, they watch a film and identify how the characters coped when involved in a difficult situation.
Seventh graders investigate the concept of anger and the triggers associated with it. They practice how to handle the anger response. The anger buttons of different students in groups is graphed and they are discussed to see the common anger triggers that exist.
Students recognize the emotion of anger. They complete a writing journal and record the feelings of anger as they occur. The teacher models anger, and presents new skills of dealing with anger as the instructional activity evolves.
Students examine conflict, emotions and describe how anger effects them. In this anger management lesson students examine how to deal with their anger.