Blogger Widgets When My Life Becomes a Book: Depressed, angry, frustrated, gloomy, anxiety, stressed, and feeling sorry for myself

Thursday, May 29, 2008

Depressed, angry, frustrated, gloomy, anxiety, stressed, and feeling sorry for myself

I've been depressed, angry, sad, I cry, feeling sorry for myself, and feeling negative like a dead end street. I know that I'm not the only one that has felt like this. Trying to overcome these feeling bound up inside of my, I want to feel numb, I want to sob, soak in my tears, and maybe I want to express all these feelings. I want to cry out loud, but silently. to many emotions bottled up inside of me just waiting to burst out.

I am going through a lot of changes in my life. Menopause, my youngest daughter graduated (feeling old and lonely, like I am not needed, force to go out into the world to work with my injury after not working for 2 yrs., finding a place to live, I'm alone, taking care of myself.)

Am I a angry person?

am I feeling sorry for myself?

My depression is a state of mind which is characterized by a negative sense of inadequacy and a visual lack of activity. It is a mental state in which the effecting person experiences sad feelings of gloom and downtur n in mood, which is because I lost self-esteem from not working for 2 yrs.. The comm on behavior includes feelings of sadness, despair, low self-esteem, low self-reproach and discouragement. (Click on image to read)

Protecting Yourself from Anger

Don't let anyone blame you. Sometimes an angry person will blame those close to them for all their problems.

Make sure you have ample support, so that anxiety does n't

become a problem for you. Living with an angry person can make you feel anxious and afraid.


Look for family patterns. Distorted anger can be pa ssed down from generation to generation; learned patterns of behavior can be diff icult to unlearn.

Identify the angry person's triggers. Identification can be useful in keeping yourself out of the cycle of anger.

Watch for increased episodes of anger under stressful situations. Anger can be coupled with low impulse control which tends to escalate under stress.

Step 6
Create a safety plan. This can be critical if the person has the potential to escalate to violence. Having spare car keys, money and phone numbers readily available may save you and your children.
Try not to take on a teacher or therapist role with th e angry person. It is their responsibility to work o n their anger, but it is also their choice! If you become their teacher or therapist they may resent you for it and become increasingly angry toward you. (Click on image to read)

Step 8

Teach people about the limits and boundaries of anger expression. An angry person is responsible for their own behavio


So my last word to end todays blog will be HOPEFUL; Light at the end of the tunnel.
"Once we learn to let go of the problem ...the loving care from your higher power, will provide strong support to help me understand what the whole purpose of these emotional roller coaster is all about"

Place all my worries into his hands, and release stress, anxiety, anger, frustration, suicidal thoughts etc...

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My other blogs;
1. Across this bridge
2. Marketing myself
3. Struggling parents
4. When life become a book
5. Read Between the Lines
6. Internet Lifestyle
7. The Sleeping Turtle Art Gallery


Anonymous said...

There are a number of stressful medical conditions affecting many of us today. One of the broadest topics is anxiety disorders, with millions of people suffering to some degree or another. Specific symptoms vary greatly from person to person. As anxiety disorders grow progressively worse without treatment you should see your doctor immediately if you suspect that you may be suffering from one of these illnesses.

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