Anger Management 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.
Young scholars discuss how to manage anger. In this anger management lesson plan, students discuss techniques that help people deal with anger. Young scholars role play to get a better sense of how to deal with various situations.
Students discover techniques for dealing with anger. In this anger management lesson, students discuss the effects of pranks, idle threats, and promises. Students listen to and discuss a scenario and then work in groups to role-play solutions to these types of events.
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.
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 strategies in anger management. They role- play scenarios found in the workplace between co-workers and management using scripts and spontaneous responses.
Pupils examine the issue of anger management in the workplace and how to use assertive statements. They read and discuss assertive responses on a handout, participate in a role-playing activity, and discuss assertive and unassertive expressions of feelings.
Students brainstorm and discuss positive behavior choices to counteract bullying. In this character development and citizenship instructional activity, students brainstorm ways in which to deal with bullies and practice anger management techniques such as deep breathing. Students participate in a puppet show, then debrief to determine good behavior choices made by the characters.
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 complete a Dealing With Anger worksheet with their parents. They evaluate the answers from their parents, reflect on how their family influences their anger management, and complete a writing assignment that evaluates the answers from the worksheet.
Students explore the various factors leading to anger, the health risks involved in anger, and the techniques people can use to cope with it. Through writing and performing scenarios that enact different causes and coping techniques of anger.
Students evaluate if music they listen to has a calming effect on their well-being. They listen to various types of music excerpts, take their blood pressure and heart rate while listening to the music, and record the results on a chart.
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.
Eighth graders are introduced to how to manage their anger. As a class, they identify what anger is and why people get angry. In groups, they discuss the effect of anger on one's everyday lives and discuss how to deal with it properly.
Ninth graders identify characteristics of alcoholism, resources available to them and their family within the community and school, and look at strategies to help them increase safety and anger management strategies too.
Young scholars identify at least three feelings or emotions. They identify the difference between negative ("bad") emotions and negative behavior. Students make a list of as many emotions as possible. They identify different situations in which people feel common emotions such as happiness, sadness, anger, fear, and excitement. Have the participants describe how they behave in those situations.
Students practice different relaxation techniques to help calm their nerves. In this relaxation lesson plan, students answer questions using their thumbs up or down, practice breathing, counting, and more.