Anger is not bad; it is a normal healthy emotion. When expressed in an appropriate manner it can be greatly beneficial and even productive. Rage and intimidation on the other hand are demonstrations of emotional dysregulation usually formed in early childhood, sometimes as a maladaptive survival tool. Yet, anger is often the secondary emotion, fear is the primary. One displays anger because admitting fear is too risky and vulnerable. When one learns to identify their emotions and feel into them, they can begin to practice expressing the emotion in a healthy manner. This requires mindfulness and practice. Guiding my clients in the self-discovery process they learn tools and techniques to develop emotional regulation.