When Sophie Gets Angry

When Sophie Gets Angry – Really, Really Angry… by Molly Bang (2 – 5 years)

“An elegant and thought-provoking book for children learning how to deal with emotions.” -NY Times

Spinky Sulks

Spinky Sulks
by William Steig
(4 – 8 years)

Spinky is convinced that his family hates him and goes off to sulk. Will Spinky ever cheer up? A delightful tale that will leave readers of all ages smiling.

How to Take the Grrrr Out of Anger

How to Take the Grrrr Out of Anger by Elizabet Verdick & Marjorie Lisovskis
(6 – 11 years)

This book speaks directly to kids with strategies they can start using immediately.

Hot Stuff to Help Kids Chill Out

Hot Stuff to Help Kids Chill Out: The Anger Management Book by Jerry Wilde
(12 – 17 years)

Shows readers how to recognize angry feelings, how angry feelings are created, and ways to calm down and deal with the angry emotions.

Seeing Red

Seeing Red: An Anger Management and Peacemaking Curriculum for Kids by Jennifer Simmonds

Seeing Red is designed to help elementary and middle school-aged students better understand their anger so they can make healthy and successful choices and build strong relationships.

When I Feel Angry

When I Feel Angry by Cornelia Maude Spelman, illustrated by Nancy Cote (3 – 5 years)

As this little bunny experiences things that make her angry, she also learns ways to deal with her anger—ways that won’t hurt others.

A Volcano in My Tummy

A Volcano in My Tummy: Helping Children to Handle Anger by Eliane Whitehouse & Warwick Pudney
(6 – 15 years)

A clear and effective approach to helping children understand and deal constructively with children’s anger.

More Hot Stuff to Help Kids Chill Out

More Hot Stuff to Help Kids Chill Out: The Anger and Stress Management Book by Jerry Wilde (12 – 17 years)

Exercises offered in this book will help teenagers think more clearly and be less hostile.

Parenting a Child

Parenting a Child Who Has Intense Emotions by Pat Harvey & Jeanine Penzo

A guide to de-escalating your child’s emotions and helping them express feelings in productive ways.

Development of Aggressive Children

PLEASE NOTE: As an Amazon Associate, Fathers Truly Matter earns from qualifying purchases. The information in this post should not be construed as providing specific psychiatric, psychological, or medical advice, but rather to offer readers information to better understand the lives and health of themselves and their children. It is not intended to provide an alternative to professional treatment or to replace the services of a physician, psychiatrist, or psychotherapist.

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