Anger is more likely among the young, those with children at home, and the
less educated, a new study finds. A national survey of 1,800 Americans aged
18 and older questioned participants on how and when they feel angry in order to
build "a broader social portrait of anger in the United States," said study
researcher Scott Schieman, now at the University of Toronto.
These angry emotions range from mild annoyance to yelling and feelings of outrage.
While anger is a normal human emotion, it could be detrimental if you hold
on to it too long.
And those who express their anger might actually live longer than those who keep it bottled in, one study found.
read more here.
Friday, December 04, 2009
Who are the angriest Americans?
Hm, don't quite know what this means, but it's interesting