Anger disorders can lead to aggressive, angry or violent behavior. While anger is a normal human emotion that happens to everyone sooner or later, it can sometimes get completely out of control. If the frequency and severity of angry episodes you are having make you feel like you have lost control of your life, you may have an anger disorder.
Many children and teens with ODD also have other behavioral problems, such as attention deficit disorder, learning disabilities, mood disorders (such as depression), and anxiety disorders. Some children with ODD go on to develop a more serious behavior disorder called conduct disorder.
PTSD is a disorder that develops in some people who have experienced a shocking, scary, or dangerous event. It is natural to feel afraid during and after a traumatic situation. Fear triggers many split-second changes in the body to help defend against danger or to avoid it.
Type 3: Chronic anger Chronic anger is an ongoing, generalised resentment of other people, frustration with certain circumstances, and anger towards oneself. It’s characterised by habitual irritation: the prolonged nature of this type of anger can have profoundly adverse effects on one’s health and wellbeing.
Passive-aggressive behavior can be a symptom of several mental disorders, but it’s not considered to be a distinct mental health condition. This type of behavior can affect a person’s ability to create and maintain healthy relationships, and can cause problems at work.