Emotional Intelligence Assessments now available

What is emotional intelligence?“a form of social intelligence that involves the ability to monitor one’s own and others’ feelings and emotions, to discriminate among them, and to use this information to guide one’s thinking and action” Anderson & Anderson is now offering comprensive assessments in emotional intelligence, assertive communication, stress management, and anger management. These assessments are computer scored and contain an action plan for change. 

The results may also be useful for H.R. Managers relative to under performing employees.

 Cost: $150. 

To schedule an appointment, contact Anderson & Anderson at 310-207-3591 or visit our website at: www.andersonservices.com


Who is trained to provide anger management ?

Who is trained to provide anger management ?

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Posted by: Carlos Todd 9/29/2007 10:17 AM
The consumer may be mislead into believing that doctors, psychologist and mental health clinicians have the knowledge and skill to deal with anger management problems. The reality is that this is not necessarily the case. The discerning consumer should ensure that anyone they visit regarding anger management problems should have a certification in anger management.

Carlos Todd, LPC, NCC, CAMF
President of the American Association of Anger Management Providers
Anger management classes of Charlotte, North Carolina   

An excellent Gift Certificate for a special person

 Introductory Anger Management Class

Every 2nd Saturday of the month
10 am – 1 pm
12301 Wilshire Blvd. Suite, 418
Brentwood, CA 90025
$150.00 includes assessment, workbook, Tips for Managing Anger booklet

Anderson & Anderson, 310-207-3591


George Anderson to Be Featured in Los Angeles Magazine

George Anderson, internationally recognized anger management guru, will be the subject of a feature story in the December 2007 issue of the Los Angeles Magazine.

Anderson is the CEO of Brentwood based Anderson & Anderson, Inc., which is the industry standard for anger management/executive coaching worldwide. The Anderson & Anderson curriculum is the most widely used anger management model in the world.

Copies of the December issue will be on the news stands beginning the last week in November.

Rasheed Ahmed, Office Manager

Anderson & Anderson




George Anderson is Scheduled to Present an Audio Conference for Hospitals.

 AHC Media, LLC, the quality leader in education and healthcare has selected George Anderson of Anderson & Anderson to provide its first audio conference on anger management. 

On October 29, 2007, George Anderson, anger management guru will present a 90 minute audio conference entitled, “Anger Management as Provention for Hospital Conflict” 

 For information or to enroll in this training, contact Mark Granger at AHC Media, mark.granger@ahcmedia.com , 404/262-5461. 

Rasheed Ahmed,Office Manager

Anderson & Anderson

Trusted Name of Anger Management




Where in the world do visitors to our blogs come from?

The three Anderson & Anderson blogs are the most popular anger management blogs on the worldwide web. We routinely review the stats to our blogs on a daily basis. Here are some of the results from the last 6 hours:

Silver Spring, Maryland, New South Wales, Australia, Saint Louis, Missouri, Lancaster, California, Istanbul, Turkey, Rediff, India, Hobart, Indiana, Fairfax, Virginia, Los Angeles, California, Panama City, Florida, Denton, Texas, Quebec, Canada, Lewiston, Idaho, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Suwanee, Georgia, Paradise, California, Sun Valley, California, Puyallup, Washington, Ontario, Canada, Lakewood, Washington, Tibe, Denmark, Surrey, United Kingdom, Reading, Pennsylvania, Essex, United Kingdom, Nordhein-Westfalen, Germany, Netherlands, Antilles, Hyde Park, New Youk, Central African, Republic, Miami, Florida, Hays, Kansas, Saint Just, Brunei, Aruba, Plainsboro, New Jersey, Canton, Georgia, Montreal, Quebec, Guadelope, Panama, Ethiopia, Slovenia, Culver City, California, Portland, Oregon, North Benton, Ohio, San Jose, California, Sacramento, California, Cross River, Nigeria, Albany, New York and Plattsburgh, New York.

A cafeful review of the above list clearly indicates the global interest anger management issues.

Anderson & Anderson is committed to keeping all of blogs current with new entries daily.

George Anderson, MSW, BCD, CAMF


Blog by Baltimore Sun sports columnist David Steele

Steele Press

« Worst … year … ever | Main | Temper, temper II »

Temper, temper I

This was a great weekend for anger-management trainers, and a bad one for proponents of such virtues as self-control and professionalism. Milton Bradley (in a tandem with umpire Eric Winters) and DeAngelo Hall seemed a little touchy. Oklahoma State football coach Mike Gundy, who we’ll discuss in a subsequent post, took it to another level.

* The Padres are probably going to miss the playoffs because of what went down among Bradley, Winters, manager Bud Black and first base coach Bobby Meacham. Has a player-umpire confrontation ever done so much damage? The only one that comes to mind is the Roberto Alomar spitting incident, and that damaged Alomar’s image more than anything. It didn’t affect the pennant race; the Orioles already were locked into a playoff berth (which tells you how long ago it happened). It’s interesting to note, though, that both the Alomar case and the blow-up in San Diego involve allegations of umpire name-calling. It’s just as interesting that the reaction by fans and others has been that no matter what vile thing Winters is accused of saying to Bradley (Meacham, the coach, backed up Bradley’s story), it’s all Bradley’s fault for taking the alleged bait, a textbook case of the victim’s reputation preceding him. If Bradley is Ron Artest, then Winters appears to be a combination of Ben Wallace and the fan who threw the cup.

Meanwhile, manager Bud Black has to be a basket case by now. He was only doing his job, trying to keep his player from bum-rushing the ump and getting suspended — and he ends up wrenching the guy’s knee. It’s a miracle, actually, that it hasn’t happened more often, the way some players and coaches have to be restrained sometimes — and how often umps keep arguments going long after they should have ended. OK, it’s another one of those dumb baseball traditions, umpires and managers/players going eye-to-eye and saliva gland-to-saliva gland. But it’s completely unacceptable from both sides in every other sport known to man — and thus, there are no other incidents that come to mind of someone blowing out an ACL arguing with an ump.

Bottom line: Bradley should get a refund for the anger-management classes he took a few years ago; Winters, the ump, should sign up for some of his own, and Black should work on his footwork and leverage for next time he’s wrestling one of his own players.

* If what DeAngelo Hall did on Sunday in Atlanta when his Falcons lost to Carolina has ever been matched — he was personally responsible for 67 penalty yards on one possession, including two personal fouls — I beg you to let me know here. And it happened to be on the drive on which Carolina tied the game and never looked back. Plus, all the penalties were against wideout Steve Smith, and the last one was, basically, for running his mouth too much after the play was over — a third-down play that was about to force Carolina to try a long field goal, but instead kept the drive alive.

And, as Smith himself described the so-called “trash talk,” “They were real minute … just real immature stuff.” Take his word for it, he’s an expert in the field.

Now, talking stuff per se is not a problem, especially if it’s good stuff and a player can back it up. Hall usually scores on both counts. He was, in fact, backing it up against Smith that day, until that drive. Then, a 37-yard interference call. Then a cheap shot on Smith at the line of scrimmage away from the ball. Then the mouthing off to Smith as he left the field.

Now, new coach Bobby Petrino plans to discipline Hall, and he hashed out ideas with his veterans, which tells you that it isn’t just Petrino who’s mad about this. Hall buried his own teammates by getting caught up in some stupid personal feud that could have been settled by a bunch of pithy quotes in the locker room after the game.

Bottom line: looks like the Falcons didn’t get all the poison out of their locker room when Michael Vick was sent up the river.