Anger Control Training (v. 1) by Emma Williams, Rebecca Barlow

By Emma Williams, Rebecca Barlow

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Whether statutory orders such as probation or parole are pre-requisite or whether clients are attending voluntarily will affect both attendance levels and motivation. Those on statutory orders are likely to attend but may do so under duress, whereas voluntary clients may drop out or, conversely, be more motivated. Level of anger control problem. It is important that clients have a sufficiently significant problem with anger control to warrant this degree of intervention. Types of anger: internalized (depression or self-harm) or externalized aggression.

Can be averted by a thousand naughty actions' (Zillmann, 1979) and experiencing feelings incompatible with aggression, such as love and friendship. Page 4 Motivational/Drive Theory Motivation/drive theories, unlike instinct theory, propose that aggression arises from environmental factors. Dollard et al (1939) suggested that aggression is precipitated by the blocking of goal-directed behaviour. This is the 'frustration-aggression' hypothesis, which states that frustration always leads to some form of aggression and that aggression always stems from frustration.

However, drawbacks include the lack of behavioural practice obtained from role-play, the shared experiences of those with similar problems and group discussion. Clients often ælistenÆ more to other group members than to facilitators, and are more open to being challenged by their peers. Contents of the Manual This manual is in four parts presented in three books. The first book is comprised of Parts 1 and 2. Part 1 offers an overview of the theoretical background to anger control training. This provides a foundation to the concepts outlined in the ACT programme.

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