image

Anger In Parenting – A Roundup of Supportive Posts

Welcome to the July 2013 Authentic Parenting Blog Carnival: Anger

This post was written for inclusion in the monthly Authentic Parenting Blog Carnival hosted by Authentic Parenting and Living Peacefully with Children. This month our participants have written about anger. We hope you enjoy this month’s posts and consider joining us next month when we share about breastfeeding.

***

Anger in Parenting; A Roundup of Supportive Posts: HybridRastaMama.com Follow Me on Pinterest

I am no stranger to anger. It’s not that I am an angry person. But I definitely have a temper (hot-Italian over here) and I am not the most patient of individuals.

I do a pretty decent job of keeping myself in check when it comes to not being the “angry mama.” After all, Tiny is little, she isn’t purposely pushing my buttons or manipulating me, and as soon as I look at her sweet little face, so full of wonder and love, my anger melts away. (With I could say the same for impatience).

Anyway, there are a lot of parents out there with anger issues and as such, I have not only personally written a lot about anger in parenting but also hosted several wonderful guest posts on the subject.

Instead of reinventing the wheel, I would like to direct you to the posts that I feel are most important for every parent to read, especially if you are dealing with anger issues.

Mad, Pissed, Incensed, Enraged, Furious, Outraged, Irate, Fired Up, and Livid – The Angry Parent Phenomenon
This post looks at what anger is, what is looks like, and what might cause anger to build up.

Anger in Parenting – Consider the Impact
This post outlines the ways in which you should stop and consider how your anger is impacting your child.

Anger in Parenting – Ways of Reconnecting
What should your first step be after you have an anger filled response to your child? Reconnect! Here, I outline how to reconnect in the first few minutes, hours, days, weeks, and even months.

Anger in Parenting – Addressing Your Anger
If you have anger issue or demonstrate frequent anger-filled reactions to your child’s behavior, then it is time to be proactive and address your anger. I offer up many suggestions as to how you can take the bull by the horns and move past your anger.

Unrealistic Expectations As Parental Anger Triggers
Every parent has that button. It is the one that our children push unknowingly. A lot. Most of the time, our buttons are pushed by a totally normal developmental behavior in our child. Said behavior just happens to be one that grates on us and one that we wish above everything else, didn’t exist. It seems to be the norm for adults to view children as small adults who should be able to conform to adult standards. When they don’t, we get mad. This post outlines some of the unrealistic expectations by age group and behavior to help you get a better handle on what you really shouldn’t be getting so worked up over.

And here are three guest posts that should get your wheels turning…

A Q&A with Amy from Presence Parenting
Just read this. Seriously.

A Personal Story About Anger In The Home
Deep. That is all.

Why We Explode and How To Prevent It.
Epic. Just epic.

I hope these posts resonate with those of you who need them. If you don’t, please share these with anyone you think might. There is nothing beneficial to your child when he or she is raised in a home filled with anger. It takes a lot of work to have a peaceful home. But it is time and energy well spent.

 

***

APBC - Authentic Parenting

Visit Living Peacefully with Children and Authentic Parenting to find out how you can participate in next month’s Authentic Parenting Blog Carnival, when we discuss breastfeeding!

 

Please take time to read the submissions by the other carnival participants:

(This list will be live and updated by afternoon July 27 with all the carnival links.)

 
  • The One You Feed: Handling Our Emotions – Karine Murphy from The Wilde Womb writes about consciously choosing to regulate her own emotions so her children can too.
  • The Inauthenticity of Anger - Mandy at Living Peacefully with Children discusses how when we ignore our true emotions, they manifest in authentic ways.
  • Unconventional Un-Mad, Unconditional Love – Amber from Heart Wanderings reflects on how her responses to her son’s anger has shifted from shutting him down to supporting them both, through both conventional and unconventional methods.
  • Anger is Just And EmotionWe tend to get frightful around strong emotions, especially the ones we categorize as negative, yet when we remove the weight, we unlock a different reality. Find out more at Authentic Parenting.
  • Anger and Parenting - Being human means expressing a full range of emotions, including anger. Shonnie at Heart-Led Parenting shares her struggles and successes with honoring her anger without unleashing hurtful behavior toward her beloved daughter.
  • Anger In Parenting – A Round Up Of Supportive Posts – Jennifer at Hybrid Rasta Mama has written a lot about anger in parenting on her blog. In this post, Jennifer shares highlights from previous posts which include Unrealistic Expectations As Parental Anger Triggers; Addressing Your Anger; Ways of Reconnecting; and Considering the Impact of Anger Towards Your Children.

 

Love it? Share It!
Pin on Pinterest16Share on Facebook5Tweet about this on Twitter2Share on Google+0Buffer this page0Share on LinkedIn0Email this to someonePrint this page

Comments

  1. Hi there, I would like to subscribe for this webpage to get newest updates, so where can i do it please help.
    sefl recently posted…sefl

Trackbacks

  1. bit.ly says:

    […] moved here […]

Speak Your Mind

*

CommentLuv badge

The Blogger NetworkAdvertise with us Report this ad

Craving More From Hybrid Rasta Mama?

Don't miss out! Subscribe to the bi-monthly newsletter and get 2 FREE eBooks plus exclusive content for subscribers.

Close This Darn Thing!

  • Learn more about the fabulous benefits of coconut oil
  • Discover the power of herbs and essential oils
  • Dive in to bite sized portions of natural health information
  • Try some gluten and grain free recipes the whole family will love