To be aggressive

The daily “aggression” that we are frequently seeing today is “verbal aggression” and that can then be taken to another level of aggression such as physical aggression.
But aggression has a reason and a beginning of everything.
It can start out of nowhere (because the person suffers from mental problems, personality disorder, bipolarity, excessive nervousness, depression, etc. ) or because they want to impose their strength and word on you or because they want to ridicule you in front of others.
Whatever the case, it is always an aggression!

Perhaps we are going to buy something and whoever attends us responds aggressively and honestly, that business premises will lose customers!
We ask someone on the street something and they respond aggressively, this is happening a lot!
They walk in a group of young people like aggressive adults looking to hit something or verbally mistreat someone!
Animal and child abusers, like women!
And the verbal aggression at home! This is where the problems begin in many cases where children observe their parents arguing, their brothers being aggressive with their mother, and they go to school to be bullying their classmates.
Aggression is not a normal or natural behaviour, being aggressive does not mean being stronger than the other, being aggressive does not mean you are right in everything, being aggressive does not mean being untouchable!
Please visit a psychiatrist or psychologist, don’t be ashamed if you suffer from mental problems or your partner or a family member, don’t be ashamed and try to help.

What is aggressive behavior?
Aggression, according to social psychology, describes any behaviour or act aimed at harming a person or animal or damaging physical property.

Shouting, swearing, and harsh language
gossiping or spreading rumors about a classmate
purposely breaking your roommate’s favorite mug
slashing your co-worker’s tires
You’ll often come across “aggression and violence” sandwiched together as one inseparable term. It’s true that aggression and violence often coincide, but they are, in fact, two different things.
Violence refers to extreme physical aggression intended to cause serious harm. To put it another way, aggression doesn’t always involve violence, but violence always involves aggression.
Say that you get angry with your brother during an argument and throw your book across the room in frustration. You didn’t mean to hit him, but the book smacks his head, leaving a bruise. That would be an act of physical aggression, but not necessarily violence.
On the other hand, if you shove your brother into a wall and then hit him with the goal of hurting him, that would be an act of violence.
Aggressive behavior doesn’t just violate social boundaries. It can also affect relationships and even have professional or legal consequences.
Recognizing the ways aggression shows up in your life can help you take steps toward addressing it, along with anger and any other emotions that might play a part.
Below, we’ll explore the types and potential causes of aggression, plus offer some guidance on when it’s time to get support.

Recognizing signs of aggression
As you may have noticed, aggression can take many forms.
Sometimes it’s more secretive and subtle than obvious and direct. So, you might not even realize certain behaviours count as aggression.
Aggression does often involve physical or verbal harm, but it can also involve coercion or manipulation:
Physical aggression includes hitting, kicking, punching, slapping, or any acts that cause physical hurt. This doesn’t include accidental harm, like accidentally stepping on your dog’s tail in the dark or knocking your friend off the porch while roughhousing.
Verbal aggression can include shouting, swearing, insults, and other cruel and unkind remarks intended to cause pain and distress. Hate speech also falls into this category.
Relational aggression refers to actions aimed at damaging another person’s reputation or relationships. Examples include bullying, gossiping, and playing friends off each other.
Hostile aggression describes emotional or reactive acts that involve a specific intent to hurt someone or destroy something.
Passive aggression can include any indirect expression of negative feelings. Common examples include the silent treatment, snide or sarcastic remarks, and redirecting blame.
-You might notice aggressive behaviour happens when:
you feel irritable, angry, bored, or restless
things don’t go your way
you want to get even with someone who wronged you
you believe someone has treated you unfairly
your emotions feel uncontrollable
a situation feels overwhelming or uncomfortable


As an adult, you might act aggressively in response to negative experiences. For example, you might get aggressive when you feel frustrated. Your aggressive behaviour may also be linked to depression, anxiety, PTSD, or other mental health conditions. Many mental health conditions can contribute to aggressive behaviour.



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