Children with Anger Issues


Have you ever experienced a shopping session in a supermarket and heard a child crying and yelling? If you thought it’s not a normal behavior, well, you are probably right. Let us not forget that we are human beings and we are all exposed to the same feelings, negative and positive, no matter what our age is. A child, as he grows old, will experience the same variety of feelings as well, including anger.

The problem that may appear in this case is strongly related of how parents react, and what is the outcome of that scenario. If you feel you need a checklist of the symptoms of anger issues, we’ll point out some of them:

  • Yell at other people

This aspect of your child’s behavior can be the most frequent one. Does he tend to yell each time something doesn’t work the way he wants?

  • Break objects around them

It doesn’t matter if it’s a toy, an electronic device or something else, this behavior is clear a sign of anger issue.

  • Physically hurt other people

This applies especially when someone weaker than themselves is the target of their anger. In some cases, children tend to raise their hand or even hit their elder brothers or sisters, parents or grown-ups.

  • Become close to trouble makers

If he surrounds himself with destructive “friends”, he will definitely copy the behavior he seen in his new group.

  • Disagreeability

It is normal to face disagreeability from now and then; you will never agree 100% with another human being even if it is your own child we are talking of. But when this happens to often, there may be some psychological issues to deal with.

  • No problem-solving skill

When your child is unable to solve a problem he is dealing with, this will generate frustration and angry behavior in the end.

  • Expressing verbal hate

Parents, friends or relatives will experience words of hatred from the child when he has an angry outburst.

  • No friends

It’s difficult to sustain positive and healthy friendships with an angry partner and kids are also included here.

  • Revenge-oriented

Does your child want to get even with someone from his range of anger? You’ve reached once again in the angry zone.

  • Self-destructive behavior

Anger issues can lead to children threatening to hurt themselves. Sadly they will often go through with those threats. This will not only affect your child, but yourself as well.


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