Identifying Anger - Students 2

Foundational

Table of Contents

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Student Activity Sheet A

There are different levels of anger. Knowing the different levels will help you know how you, and others, are feeling when angry.

Angry - may be yelling or talking loudly, having a hard time controlling emotions

Frustrated - you are upset or bothered and want to let it go but you cannot, you may feel you need a break

Irritated - may be annoyed or irritated but it is a little problem, and you can let it go

Calm - things are going well

How does it make you feel when you see someone calm?

What does it look like when you feel calm?

How does it make you feel when you see someone frustrated?

What does it feel like when you are frustrated?

How does it make you feel when you see someone really angry?

What does it look like when you feel really angry?

What does it feel like when you are really angry?

Student Activity Sheet B

Directions: When someone is angry it affects how others feel. Read each scenario and describe how it makes you feel.

1. Joey is asked to put his artwork away and move onto his next task. He begins to throw his art supplies. How does this make you feel?

2. Bobby is upset in class because he does not get to be first to line up for recess. He begins to kick the kids around him and picks up his chair to throw it. How does this make you feel?

3. Samantha does not want to come in from recess. She begins yelling and cursing at the teacher. How does this make you feel?

Student Activity Sheet C

Directions: Think about the script read/played for the class and complete the questions below.

1. Who are the characters in this script?

2. What would Mr. B like Donny to do?

3. What was Donny busy doing?

4. How do you think Mr. B. feels when Donny becomes angry at him?

5. How do you feel when you are asked to stop doing something you enjoy?

Student Activity Sheet D

Directions: In the scripts below circle the nouns in purple. In red, circle the verbs.

Remember:

A noun names a person, place, thing, or idea

A verb verb describes an action, a state, or an occurrence.

Example script of demonstrating anger appropriately:
Mr. B: Donny, it is time to put away the toys and line up for lunch.
Donny: I’m having so much fun playing. I really don’t want to.
Mr. B: I’m sorry, but it is time.
Donny: Ok.

Example script of incorrectly recognizing strengths:
Mr. B: Donny, it is time to put away the toys and line up for lunch.
Donny: (angrily) No, I don’t want to
Mr. B: I’m sorry, but it is time.
Donny: (angrily) No, you can’t make me!

Student Topic Checkout

Directions: The person in this picture is angry. What are the signs that tell you this person is angry? Answer the questions below the picture.

What level of anger do you think they are? Check or circle your answer below the picture.

Signs that alert me that the person is angry:

How does it make you feel when someone is acting this way?