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Course Learning Objectives/Outcomes

By the end of the course, the Counselor, Marriage and Family Therapist, Social Worker or Psychologist will be able to:
-Name three interpersonal costs of anger.
-Name four implications of anger.
-Name four areas of understanding to help your client to take personal responsibility for anger.
-Name the six steps to responsibility.
-Name four fallacies of 'should'.
-Name four aspects of blame.
-Name four stress reduction techniques.
-Name four ways to solve stress problems.
-Name six aversive chains.
-Name the two parts to mindreading.
-Name the Three Methods of Coping Through Healthy Self-Talk.
-Name three ways to defuse a zinger.
-Name three passive responses to anger.
-Name the three parts to making an assertive statement.
-Name three responses to anger-provoking situations that the Anger Evaluation Survey evaluates.
-Name three factors made both groups of students and employees less likely to express anger.
-Explain what people who try either to conceal their anger or externalize it by blaming others are at a higher risk for.
-Explain under what conditions aggressive driving behavior occurs.
-Name the six subscales of The Driving Anger Scale (DAS).
-Explain what women learn about anger during gender role socializations.
-Explain how anger diversions are not anger expression styles, but covert, emotional routes through which women try to escape what three factors.
-Name the five suggestions regarding Anger Management Programs.
-Explain the rationale behind the claim that anger of hope (versus an anger of despair) is a functional anger.
-Explain 'display rules'.
-Explain surface acting and deep acting.
-Name five common anger-inducing beliefs.


"The instructional level of this course is introductory, intermediate, or advanced depending on the learners clinical area of expertise."