Streaming TV comparison: Which service has the best channel lineup?

Are you tired of overpaying for more than 100 TV channels with your cable or satellite provider when you only watch a handful of them on a regular basis?

You may be able to lower your monthly bill to $ 40 or less by switching to a live TV streaming service.

RELATED: This new tool negotiates with your cable and internet provider to lower your bill

Streaming TV: DirecTV Now, YouTube TV, PlayStation Vue, Hulu, Sling TV, Philo, AT&T WatchTV

These cable and satellite alternatives offer smaller bundles, so it’s important that you compare the channel lineups to make sure that your favorite networks are included.

We’ve highlighted plans in the $ 15 to $ 40 per month range below, but most providers offer packages at other price points.

Keep in mind that you’ll need a high-speed internet connection to take advantage of any live TV streaming service, so that’s another monthly cost to factor in as you’re reviewing the various plans and prices.

Here are the channel lineups for DirecTV Now, YouTube TV, PlayStation Vue, Hulu with Live TVSling TV, Philo and AT&T WatchTV:

DirecTV Now “Live a Little” plan: $ 35/month YouTube TV: $ 40/month PlayStation Vue “Access” plan: $ 39.99/month Hulu with Live TV: $ 39.99/month Sling TV “Orange + Blue” plan: $ 40/month Philo: $ 16/month AT&T WatchTV: $ 15/month; free for unlimited wireless subscribers (COMING SOON)
A&E A&E A&E A&E A&E
ABC ABC ABC ABC ABC (select markets)
ACC Network Extra
AMC AMC AMC AMC AMC AMC
Animal Planet Animal Planet Animal Planet Animal Planet
Audience Audience
AXS TV AXS TV AXS TV
Baby First
BBC America BBC America BBC America BBC America BBC America BBC America
BBC World News BBC World News BBC World News
BET BET BET
Big Ten Network Big Ten Network
Bloomberg Bloomberg
Boomerang Boomerang
Bravo Bravo Bravo Bravo Bravo
C-SPAN
C-SPAN 2
Cartoon Network Cartoon Network Cartoon Network Cartoon Network Cartoon Network Cartoon Network
CBS CBS CBS CBS
CBS Sports Network CBS Sports Network
Cheddar Cheddar Cheddar Cheddar
Cheddar Big News Cheddar Big News Cheddar Big News
CMT CMT
CNBC CNBC CNBC CNBC
CNN CNN CNN CNN CNN CNN
CNN International
Comedy Central Comedy Central Comedy Central
Comet
CW CW
Decades Decades
Destination America
Discovery Discovery Discovery Discovery
Disney Channel Disney Channel Disney Channel Disney Channel Disney Channel
Disney Junior Disney Junior Disney Junior Disney Junior
Disney XD Disney XD Disney XD Disney XD
DIY Network
E! E! E! E!
El Rey
EPIX Drive-In
ESPN ESPN ESPN ESPN ESPN
ESPN 2 ESPN2 ESPN 2 ESPN 2 ESPN 2
ESPN 3
ESPN Goal Line
ESPNews ESPNews
ESPNU ESPNU
Flama
Food Network Food Network Food Network Food Network Food Network Food Network
FOX FOX FOX FOX FOX (select markets)
Fox Business Network Fox Business Network Fox Business Network Fox Business Network
Fox News Channel Fox News Channel Fox News Channel Fox News Channel
Fox Sports 1 Fox Sports 1 Fox Sports 1 Fox Sports 1 Fox Sports 1
Fox Sports 2 Fox Sports 2 Fox Sports 2 Fox Sports 2
Freeform Freeform Freeform Freeform Freeform
FX FX FX FX FX
FXM FXM
FXX FXX FXX FXX FXX
FYI FYI FYI
Galavision Galavision
Game Show Network
Golf Channel  Golf Channel
Hallmark Channel Hallmark Channel
Hallmark Movies & Mysteries Hallmark Movies & Mysteries
HGTV HGTV HGTV HGTV HGTV HGTV
History Channel History Channel History Channel History Channel History Channel
HLN HLN HLN HLN HLN
IFC IFC IFC IFC
Investigation Discovery Investigation Discovery Investigation Discovery Investigation Discovery
Lifetime Lifetime Lifetime Lifetime Lifetime
Lifetime Movies Lifetime Movies Lifetime Movies
Local Now
MLB Network
MSNBC MSNBC MSNBC MSNBC
MTV MTV
MTV2 MTV2
National Geographic National Geographic National Geographic National Geographic National Geographic
Nat Geo Wild Nat Geo Wild Nat Geo Wild
NBA TV
NBC NBC NBC NBC NBC (select markets)
NBCSN NBCSN NBCSN NBCSN NBCSN
Newsy Newsy
Nick Jr. Nick Jr. Nick Jr.
Nickelodeon Nickelodeon
NFL Network
Olympic Channel Olympic Channel
One America News
OWN OWN OWN
Oxygen Oxygen Oxygen
Paramount Network Paramount Network
PeopleTV
Pop Pop Pop
REELZ
RFD-TV
Science Science
SEC Network SEC Network
Smithsonian Smithsonian
Sundance TV Sundance TV Sundance TV
SYFY SYFY SYFY SYFY SYFY
Tastemade
TeenNick
TBS TBS TBS TBS TBS TBS
TCM TCM TCM TCM
TeenNick
Telemundo Telemundo  Telemundo
Tennis Channel
TLC TLC TLC TLC
TNT TNT TNT TNT TNT TNT
Travel Travel Travel Travel
Tribeca Shortlist
truTV truTV truTV truTV truTV truTV
TV Land TV Land
Unimas
Univision Univision
Universal Kids Universal Kids
Universo
USA USA USA USA USA
Velocity Velocity Velocity
VH1 VH1
Viceland Viceland Viceland Viceland Viceland
WE tv WE tv WE tv WE tv WE tv
WeatherNation

Editor’s note: Some of these plans may also include regional sports networks.

Don’t know if any of these plans will work for you? Call a family meeting and have everyone write down the channels that are most important to them, then see which bundle is the best fit for your household.

Again, most of these providers have other bundles or add-ons, but that’s going to increase your monthly rate.

RELATED: Best live TV streaming plans and deals in 2018

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Wes Anderson’s four most fashionable characters and how to channel their vibe

Don’t @ us, we had to cut the list down okay

wes anderson style
The blunt bob. The side clip. The kohl eyes. Everything about Margot was iconic.

Story time: I once bumped into a tall man dressed in a brown corduroy suit with shoulder-length hair. As we crossed paths in Soho, we stared at each other (me in confusion, him with a weirded out expression) and his assistant grinned at me as he rushed past. A few moments later, I realised the dapper gentleman was in fact The Grand Budapest Hotel’s director Wes Anderson and his stylish films suddenly made so much sense.

If you’ve ever had the opportunity to watch one of his movies or are an avid follower of the Accidentally Wes Anderson Instagram, there’s no denying that his characters are a cut ahead of the fashion pack. To celebrate the release of his newest title The Isle of Dogs, here’s a roundup of the best Wes Anderson style moments from The Royal Tenenbaums to Fantastic Mr. Fox.

Moonrise Kingdom: Suzy

wes anderson style

Snap Stills/REX/Shutterstock

This Very Troubled Child from Moonrise Kingdom may have stolen a boy scout’s heart with her tough demeanour, but it was her sense of style that won us over. Despite channeling all the angst of an emo teenager, her fashion choices were sweet and chic (which should probably be a tagline for every Wes Anderson movie ever). Even though the film came out in 2012, she sports all of our favourite spring 2018 trends with her pink gingham dress, pastel caped coat, beret and massive basket bag.

wes anderson style

Snap Stills/REX/Shutterstock

Get the look

wes anderson style

Off the Shoulder Gingham Dress, Sara Battaglia

Priced at £700, available at MATCHESFASHION.COM

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Fantastic Mr. Fox: Mr. Fox

wes anderson style

Moviestore/REX/Shutterstock

He may be a fox, but this mischievous thief gives the most fashionable humans a good run for their money. Stop me if this sounds familiar, he runs around town in a double breasted brown corduroy suit…yeah, apparently the costume designer based Mr Fox’s iconic look off Wes Anderson’s own wardrobe.

wes anderson style

Moviestore/REX/Shutterstock

From his yellow and burgundy pinstriped pyjama set to a slick tie in shades of brown, he’s a character that oozes all the charm of his voice actor George Clooney. (Side note: what amazing casting.)

Get the look

wes anderson style

PETITE Corduroy Awkward Crop Jeans, Topshop

Priced at £42, available at Topshop

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The Royal Tenenbaums: Margot Tenenbaum

wes anderson style

Moviestore/REX Shutterstock

Margot Tenenbaum is hands down the most elegant of Wes Anderson’s leading women, as well as one of the auteur’s most enigmatic. She’s even a popular Halloween costume, inspiring the likes of Michelle Williams to dress up as her. Margot’s massive blond fur steals the show in every scene she’s in and she styles it in the quirkiest of ways, whether she’s sporting a powder blue rugby tee or channelling the underwear as outerwear trend with a taupe slip.

wes anderson style

Moviestore/REX/Shutterstock

The fact that she can rock a bright red barrette without looking like a twelve year old is also an impossible feat, but somehow Gwyneth Paltrow manages it.

Margot Tenenbaum Coat

wes anderson style

Faux Fur Coat, & other stories

Priced at £165, available at & other stories

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The Grand Budapest Hotel: M. Gustave

wes anderson style

Moviestore/REX/Shutterstock

Ralph Fiennes’ eccentric hotel concierge M. Gustave cut a dashing figure as he trotted around the halls of the Grand Budapest Hotel, decked out in his sharp bowtie and snazzy suit. Given that ultraviolet has been hailed Pantone’s colour of the year, he and his lobby boy sidekick Zero are bang on the money with their deep purple suits.

wes anderson style

Moviestore/REX/Shutterstock

The scarlet piping and gold embellishments on his blazer make a world of difference, balanced by his muted grey trousers (topped off with a very on trend side stripe). Tailoring’s the name of the game here though and it’s worth taking a leaf out of M. Gustave’s book, as a bold blazer always makes an impression.

Get the look

wes anderson style

Wool-blend Blazer, Emilio Pucci

Priced at £1585, available at NET-A-PORTER

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We could go on and on, but half the fun is watching Wes’ archive of films and rediscovering the characters all over again. On that note: his new flick The Isle of Dogs is out on March 30th though there probably won’t be as many fashionable looks in that one – it’s about talking dogs.

 

The post Wes Anderson’s four most fashionable characters and how to channel their vibe appeared first on Marie Claire.

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Former Disney Channel Star Caroline Sunshine Joins President Trump’s White House Staff

Former Disney Channel star Caroline Sunshine is joining the White House press office in the role of press assistant, according to CNN.

From 2010 to 2013, Sunshine was in the Disney Channel show Shake It Up opposite Bella Thorne and Zendaya. Though she is best known for her acting career, it’s not her first job in politics.

Prior to this new role, the 22-year-old was a White House intern. She has also interned in House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy’s office, and has been involved in other various political organizations.

Actress Caroline Sunshine
Paul Archuleta—FilmMagicCaroline Sunshine in Hollywood, Calif. on July 9, 2014

Her new job comes as President Donald Trump’s White House has seen a series of departures — in just the last month, Gary Cohn resigned from his post as Chief Economic Adviser, former FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe was fired, and H.R. McMaster former National Security Adviser, and Rex Tillerson former Secretary of State were ousted from their posts. On the last day of February Hope Hicks, former White House Communications Director, announced she was leaving the White House.

Cohn was replaced by CNBC contributor Larry Kudlow, McMaster Was replaced by Fox News contributor and former U.N. ambassador John Bolton, and Tillerson was replaced by CIA director Mike Pompeo.


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Byron Allen Buys The Weather Channel For $300M

LOS ANGELES (AP) — The Weather Channel is under new ownership.

Entertainment Studios Inc., an independent movie and TV producer and distributor, said Thursday it’s acquired the channel’s parent company, Weather Group.

Byron Allen, founder and owner of Entertainment Studios, bought the Weather Group from the Blackstone Group, Bain Capital and Comcast-NBCUniversal, Entertainment Studios said.

 

 

“The Weather Channel is a phenomenal asset,” Allen said in an interview. “It is the No. 1 weather news network in America. It’s a network that’s very important, that provides us information to protect our families and our lives.”

The purchase price for the channel and Local Now, a news streaming service, reportedly was $ 300 million. Entertainment Studios declined to confirm the figure.

Bain, Blackstone and Comcast-NBCUniversal bought the Weather Channel Cos. from Landmark Communications in 2008 for a reported $ 3.5 billion. The new owners sold digital assets including the Weather.com website for a reported $ 2 billion-plus to IBM in 2015.

Allen called the Weather Channel “an American treasure” that he intends to expand.

“We’re just honored to be able to own and take it to the next level,” he said. “They’re already doing great, we’re just going to invest more to position it for greater success” domestically and internationally.

Meteorologist Jim Cantore is among the familiar faces at the basic cable channel that’s available in more than 80 million North American homes.

In a statement, Weather Channel CEO Dave Shull said Allen’s ownership will benefit its viewers, distributors and advertisers.

Entertainment Studios owns seven TV channels, including Comedy.tv and Justice Central.tv, which are distributed online and by pay-TV providers.

It also owns TheGrio.com, a website devoted to African-American stories and issues.

Allen said the purchase of the Weather Group was completed Thursday morning through his company Allen Media LLC.

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How to Channel Your Anger So It Won’t Harm Your Health

“The Female Anger Epidemic.”

Such was the headline of a 2015 Daily Mail article. It went on to reference the British Association of Anger Management, which found that 87 percent of working mothers had admitted to shouting at their children because of stress. A quarter of women were said to suffer serious office-rage, and to regularly kick furniture or slam down phone receivers in fury.

According to a study published in the journal Contemporary Family Therapy, women are more likely to experience and express more anger in relationships then they do generally in their lives, and—in a surprising finding—they are less likely than men to control the anger they feel.

It’s not just in the United Kingdom, though. An anger poll conducted by NBC News and Esquire found that American women were angrier than men—53 percent vs. 44 percent. And another telephone survey that included about 1,800 people between the ages of 18 and 94 also found that women reported higher frequencies of anger, annoyance, yelling, and losing their tempers than men.

But wait, don’t women usually repress their anger? Well, that’s what’s typically believed—that women are taught that anger is not appropriate, and thus they are more likely to repress rather than express it. But some studies have challenged that view, too.

According to a study published in the journal Contemporary Family Therapy, women are more likely to experience and express more anger in relationships then they do generally in their lives, and—in a surprising finding—they are less likely than men to control the anger they feel. In that survey mentioned above, as well, men were more likely than women to report that they kept their emotions to themselves.

Whether you express or repress your anger, it could be hurting your health. Research suggests that suppressed rage and frequent angry outbursts can increase risk of high blood pressure, heart disease, certain cancers, and even premature death. On the other hand, anger, when managed properly, can be a healthy, useful emotion for women.

Are Women Angrier Today than In the Past?

We have few studies actually tracking anger in women over the years, but there have been a lot of news reports lately that suggest more women are feeling angry.

The British Association of Anger Management, as noted above, released a report entitled Boiling Point: Problem Anger and What We Can Do About It, in which they stated: “There is evidence to suggest that societal changes are contributing to a rise in emotional problems. Public polling carried out for this report indicates that a majority of the population believe that people in general are getting angrier.”

They went on to say that anger alone is not the problem, calling it “one of our most powerful and vital tools.” It’s how we deal with it—how we express it and use it to solve rather than create problems.

“Why are Women Angry?” is the title of a 2017 article in The Times, and in January of last year, women artists gathered in New York to kick off their “Uprise/Angry Women” art exhibit. In an August 2017 op-ed in Teen Vogue, author Laurie Penny stated, “Many women you know are angrier than you can possibly imagine.”

Why all this anger? There are a myriad of reasons, from political to personal to occupational. This article isn’t about why we’re angry, but how that anger is affecting us.

How Does Anger Affect Women’s Health?
Studies show that whether you burst into a rage or repress your anger, you’re playing with fire. If you find that you’re losing your cool more often than usual, you’re likely increasing your risk of high blood pressure, heart attack, and stroke, and you may be weakening your immune system, making you more likely to get sick.

In a 2014 study, researchers found that people who suppress their anger have a 70 percent higher risk of dying from cancer, with another study confirming that “women showed direct relationships between suppressed anger and early mortality” from all causes, including cardiovascular disease and cancer.

According to a 2014 study, episodes of intense anger can trigger a heart attack and stroke, particularly if you already have risk factors (high blood pressure, narrowing arteries, etc.). The scientists added that the increased risk lasted for two hours after the episode. Multiple studies have also found that anger can increase inflammation in the body, and can significantly affect the performance of the immune system.

Repressing that anger can be just as dangerous. In a 2000 study, researchers examined the connection between anger and cancer, and wrote, “There is evidence to show that suppressed anger can be a precursor to the development of cancer, and also a factor in its progression after diagnosis.”

In a 2014 study, researchers found that people who suppress their anger have a 70 percent higher risk of dying from cancer, with another study confirming that “women showed direct relationships between suppressed anger and early mortality” from all causes, including cardiovascular disease and cancer.

There are many more examples of studies linking either of these approaches to anger with a number of very serious health problems. If more women are angrier today than ever, it’s logical to assume that many of them are dealing with it in unhealthy ways. There was no “anger management” class in school for most of us. We feel the anger and we react instinctively. Fortunately, we don’t have to continue doing that.

How Women Can Use Their Anger in Positive Ways

Anger can be a very useful emotion when channeled in the right way. It gives us energy, motivates action, and helps overcome fear. If you’re confused about just how to deal with your anger in any particular moment, it may help to remember this advice from Psych Central writer Christine Hammond, MS, LMHC:

“Anger is expressed in one of four ways. Three out of the four types are unhealthy manifestations: aggressive, passive-aggressive and suppressive. While only one, assertive, is healthy.”

We’ve talked about aggressive anger (kicking the furniture) and repressive or suppressive anger (swallowing your feelings and putting on a fake smile). But what is “passive-aggressive?” Examples include giving someone the “silent treatment,” or intentionally missing deadlines or arriving late for an appointment.

Assertive anger, on the other hand, addresses the conflict directly, while seeking to resolve it. It is not blaming or shaming, and is respectful, but takes responsibility while speaking up for one’s needs and for what’s right.

Below are some tips to help you manage your anger in healthy ways. Be patient—it takes time to learn any skill—but you can get better at it with time and practice. It’s well worth the effort for your health and well-being.

  1. Take a break to cool down: When you’re angry, you’re likely to say things you’re likely to regret. Take a few minutes to get away from the situation, and get active. Anger revs up the body’s fight or flight system, driving up cortisol (stress hormone) levels and poising your muscles for action. You need to release all that by taking a walk, climbing a few sets of stairs, punching a pillow, running in place, or whatever you can do. Release the energy, then allow yourself to calm down before returning to the situation.
  2. State your concerns: This is important—don’t repress your anger at this point. Find a way to state it either to the person or people involved, or if you can’t address them, in your journal or in a letter to yourself. Get your thoughts out in a clear way. Try to take responsibility for your own feelings rather than blame someone else. Use “I” messages: “I felt very hurt when you…” or “I felt disrespected when you…” Take your time to get the message just right. Often, just getting your thoughts out on paper or on a computer document (without sending it) can go a long way toward dissipating your anger.
  3. Find a solution: Think about how you can solve this problem. Anger can be used to make things better! Realize that you probably can’t control the behavior of others. You can let them know how you feel, but the only person you can control is you. What can you do to help yourself feel better about this situation? If your partner is always late to meetings with you, for example, let him or her know how that makes you feel, and state that from now on, if he isn’t there on time, you will leave.
  4. Beware turning your anger on yourself: If you start doubting yourself, blaming yourself, or feeling like everything is your fault, stop. This is a classic sign of repression. Ask yourself if you really are responsible for this situation, or if someone else is. Ask what you truly believe about it, not what your fear or anger wants you to believe. Don’t be afraid to talk to a therapist if you need to. Repression is dangerous. Learning to speak up about your feelings can be a very freeing experience.
  5. Catch yourself acting out your anger in other ways: If you fall into giving someone the silent treatment, or if you feel like sabotaging something in retribution, stop yourself. This is a passive-aggressive pattern, and can lead to health problems. Realize that you have every right to be angry. Gather your courage and speak up. It can be scary in the moment, but you’ll likely feel much better afterward, and your anger will no longer be eating you up from inside. Just be sure to use your “I” messages, and to speak up with a desire to find a solution with the other person.

Finally, make sure you’re regularly incorporating stress-relieving activities into your days, so that you’re releasing that anger and stress away where it can’t hurt your health. Spend time with some friends, exercise regularly, get a message, go to a yoga or dance class, climb a mountain, do some knitting—whatever makes you happy. You deserve daily happiness!

 

Sources

Rachel Rounds, “The female ANGER epidemic. Worried by the way you lash out under stress—at home, in the office or the car? You’re part of a very disturbing trend,” Daily Mail, January 18, 2015, http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-2915804/The-female-ANGER-epidemic-Worried-way-lash-stress-home-office-car-Youre-disturbing-trend.html.

Jodie L. Kocur, Jerry L. Deffenbacher, “Anger and Anger’s Expression Generally and in Romantic Relationships,” Contemporary Family Therapy, March 2014; 36(1):120-134, https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s10591-013-9271-5.

Esquire Editors, “American Rage: The Esquire/NBC News Survey,” Esquire, January 3, 2016, http://www.esquire.com/news-politics/a40693/american-rage-nbc-survey/.

Elspeth Reeve, “Minutes,” New Republic, https://newrepublic.com/minutes/126921/white-women-angriest-americans-according-new-rage-survey.

Steven Laurent, “Are Men Angrier than Women?” Psychology Today, May 10, 2015, https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/chill-pill/201505/are-men-angrier-women.

Melissa Dittmann, “Anger across the gender divide,” American Psychological Association, March 2003; 34(3):52, http://www.apa.org/monitor/mar03/angeracross.aspx.

Celia Richardson and Ed Halliwell, “Boiling Point: Problem Anger and What We Can Do About It,” Mental Health Foundation, http://www.angermanage.co.uk/pdfs/boilingpoint.pdf.

Lise Hand, “Why are women angry? Here’s a few hints,” The Times, August 8, 2017, https://www.thetimes.co.uk/article/why-are-women-angry-heres-a-few-hints-6w80dvqdr.

Maddie Crum, “Women Across the Country are Angry, and Artists are No Exception,” Huffington Post, January 23, 2017, https://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/angry-women-art-show_us_58825a9de4b070d8cad240dc.

Debbie Strong, “7 Ways Anger is Ruining Your Health,” Everyday Health, May 29, 2015, https://www.everydayhealth.com/news/ways-anger-ruining-your-health/.

Mostofsky E, et al., “Outbursts of anger as a trigger of acute cardiovascular events: a systematic review and meta-analysis,” Eur Heart J., June 1, 2014; 35(21):1404-10, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24591550.

Samuel Brod, et al., “’As above, so below’ examining the interplay between emotion and the immune system,” Immunology, November 2014; 143(3):311-318, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4212945/.

Thomas SP, et al., “Anger and cancer: an analysis of the linkages,” Cancer Nurs., October 2000; 23(5):344-9, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/11037954.

Benjamin P. Chapman, et al., “Emotion Suppression and Mortality Risk Over a 12-Year Follow-up,” J Psychosom Res., October 2013; 75(4):381-385, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3939772/.

Harburg E, et al., “Expressive/suppressive anger-coping responses gender, and types of mortality: a 17-year follow-up (Tecumseh, Michigan, 1971-1988),” Psychosom Med., Jul-Aug 2003; 65(4):588-97, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12883109.

Aaron Kase, “Study: Repressed Anger Linked to Cancer,” Reset.Me, June 8, 2015, http://reset.me/story/repressed-anger-linked-to-cancer/.

Christine Hammond, “Healthy and Unhealthy Expressions of Anger,” Psych Central, September 4, 2015; https://pro.psychcentral.com/exhausted-woman/2015/09/healthy-and-unhealthy-expressions-of-anger/.

The post How to Channel Your Anger So It Won’t Harm Your Health appeared first on Women's Health.

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How to Channel Your Anger So It Won’t Harm Your Health

“The Female Anger Epidemic.” Such was the headline of a 2015 Daily Mail article. It went on to reference the British Association of Anger Management, which found that 87 percent of working mothers had admitted to shouting at their children because of stress. A quarter of women were said to suffer serious office-rage, and to regularly kick furniture or slam down phone receivers in fury.[quote…

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