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Wrong James Averill?

James R. Averill

Amherst Psychologist

University of Massachusetts

HQ Phone:  (617) 287-5000

Email: a***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of Massachusetts

100 Morrissey Blvd

Boston, Massachusetts,02125

United States

Company Description

UMass Memorial Health Care is the largest not-for-profit health care system in Central Massachusetts with more than 12,900 employees and 1,670 physicians, many of whom are members of UMass Memorial Medical Group. Our member hospitals and entities include Clint...more

Web References(8 Total References)


lakesideconnect.com

Interestingly, James Averill, Professor Emeritus, Psychology, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, observes that we Americans have somehow learned to excuse our behavior when we act angrily and out of control.
He states that because we excuse ourselves, we believe we do not have to be held accountable for our anger and its impact on others.


www.smithsoncounselling.com

People resort to "mild to moderate" anger as often as several times a day and at least several times a week, finds James Averill, a professor of psychology at the University of Massachusetts.


www.wateen.net

"If the anger is justified and the response is appropriate, usually the misunderstanding is corrected," notes James Averill a University of Massachusetts Amherst psychologist , "The question is not, 'Should I express anger or should I suppress it?' It is, 'What can we do to solve the problem?'" he explains.


www.angermgmt.com [cached]

"When you look at everyday episodes of anger as opposed to more dramatic ones, the results are usually positive," says James Averill, PhD, a University of Massachusetts Amherst psychologist whose studies of everyday anger in the 1980s found that angry episodes helped strengthen relationships about half the time, according to a community sample. "If the anger is justified and the response is appropriate, usually the misunderstanding is corrected," notes Averill.


www.socialpsychologyarena.com [cached]

A major accomplishment |o James R. Averill, University of Massachusetts, Amherst At first glance, emotions are simple, biological events inside a person.


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