Traffic Situations Infuriate

By: Joy


Can it be said that in your daily weekly or monthly driving along the roadways, streets and highways of your community that “traffic situations make you angry”. Well it can be best said, “Welcome to life and the life and times of being an automobile driver!”

It can be said that the best answer to the question – that is to a traffic policeman or the judge should be charged with poor or dangerous driving skills – then the best answer may well be “never “ or “seldom “ “some of the time perhaps”. However anyone who has been stuck in traffic for long periods of time can well understand why “Sometimes” may well be a fair answer to this question for most motorists who drive the highways and streets of the USA and Canada.

Anger behind that automotive steering wheel – be it car , SUV, truck camper or van – may well come out of the woodwork – or perhaps from behind that car steering wheel in many dangerous ways and means. Most people trapped in slow moving or even stopped in traffic “jam”, often more than not feel frustrated. This frustration can well lead to personal anger. Most of the time it’s all nothing more than frustration with no dire results. However some of the time people can direct their anger at other people and drivers on the road or highways, instead of at the traffic itself. Of course this can lead to inappropriate actions and reactions – such as honking horns, yelling at other drivers, cutting others off in traffic, blocking intersections or playing one game with other drivers.

It can be said that when drivers become emotional, all out of proportion to the direct situation that is at hand, this is a clear sign that other emotions are the true cause. In essence driving their vehicle or vehicles has become an outlet for expressing their anger and angers at life and the many situations in life that they encountering, dealing with and perhaps stressed out with. Many emotions can turn into anger and situations of expression of anger. For example fear of other drivers. Anxiety over being late being another. As well anxieties at other situations in their personal life’s may well be another/ All of these emotions can work singly or alone to provoke and stir up unwarranted anger. It’s like giving kerosene to an arsonist. The sad truth is that when it comes to traffic situations stirring up anger in a person that is very angry with the world to begin with – this is all more than counter productive.

The worst part of this anger can well be how drivers express it. If you find yourself driving too fast, or tailgating someone to “teach them a lesson”, then you need to first stop and ask yourself if “It’s really worth it?” On top of that if you have health conditions – such as heart or cardiac trouble – these expressions of anger can be downright bad for your personal health.

What can be said about driving situations and the inherent frustrations that may be involved that we all come across at some point in our driving “careers “ ? It is best to accept the fact that anger itself will do nothing at all to get you out of irritating traffic situations. On the contrary, it may well get you into needless trouble, and even collisions if not police tickets and fines.

All in an all the simplest advice that can be given is that when it comes to frustrations on the road and other irresponsible, foolish or even dangerous drives on the road is to “take it easy”. Relax, take a few deep breaths and even force yourself to smile. Drive on. It will be bound to better off as you drive your automobile further down the road.

Can it be said that in your daily weekly or monthly driving along the roadways, streets and highways of your community that “traffic situations make you angry”. Well it can be best said “Welcome to life and the life and times of being an automobile driver!”

It can be said that the best answer to the question – that is to a traffic policeman or the judge should be charged with poor or dangerous driving skills – then the best answer may well be “never “ or “seldom “ “some of the time perhaps”. However anyone who has been stuck in traffic for long periods of time can well understand why “Sometimes” may well be a fair answer to this question for most motorists who drive the highways and streets of the USA and Canada.

Anger behind that automotive steering wheel – be it car , SUV, truck camper or van – may well come out of the woodwork – or perhaps from behind that car steering wheel in many dangerous ways and means. Most people trapped in slow moving or even stopped in traffic “jam”, often more than not feel frustrated. This frustration can well lead to personal anger. Most of the time it’s all nothing more than frustration with no dire results. However some of the time people can direct their anger at other people and drivers on the road or highways, instead of at the traffic itself. Of course this can lead to inappropriate actions and reactions – such as honking horns, yelling at other drivers, cutting others off in traffic, blocking intersections or playing one game with other drivers.

It can be said that when drivers become emotional, all out of proportion to the direct situation that is at hand, this is a clear sign that other emotions are the true cause. In essence driving their vehicle or vehicles has become an outlet for expressing their anger and angers at life and the many situations in life that they encountering, dealing with and perhaps stressed out with. Many emotions can turn into anger and situations of expression of anger. For example fear of other drivers. Anxiety over being late being another. As well anxieties at other situations in their personal life’s may well be another/ All of these emotions can work singly or alone to provoke and stir up unwarranted anger. It’s like giving kerosene to an arsonist. The sad truth is that when it comes to traffic situations stirring up anger in a person that is very angry with the world to begin with – this is all more than counter productive.

The worst part of this anger can well be how drivers express it. If you find yourself driving too fast, or tailgating someone to “teach them a lesson”, then you need to first stop and ask yourself if “It’s really worth it?” On top of that if you have health conditions – such as heart or cardiac trouble – these expressions of anger can be downright bad for your personal health.

What can be said about driving situations and the inherent frustrations that may be involved that we all come across at some point in our driving “careers “ ? It is best to accept the fact that anger itself will do nothing at all to get you out of irritating traffic situations. On the contrary, it may well get you into needless trouble, and even collisions if not police tickets and fines.

All in an all the simplest advice that can be given is that when it comes to frustrations on the road and other irresponsible, foolish or even dangerous drives on the road is to “take it easy”. Relax, take a few deep breaths and even force yourself to smile. Drive on. It will be bound to better off as you drive your automobile further down the road.

Can it be said that in your daily weekly or monthly driving along the roadways, streets and highways of your community that “traffic situations make you angry”. Well it can be best said “Welcome to life and the life and times of being an automobile driver!”

It can be said that the best answer to the question – that is to a traffic policeman or the judge should be charged with poor or dangerous driving skills – then the best answer may well be “never “ or “seldom “ “some of the time perhaps”. However anyone who has been stuck in traffic for long periods of time can well understand why “Sometimes” may well be a fair answer to this question for most motorists who drive the highways and streets of the USA and Canada.

Anger behind that automotive steering wheel – be it car , SUV, truck camper or van – may well come out of the woodwork – or perhaps from behind that car steering wheel in many dangerous ways and means. Most people trapped in slow moving or even stopped in traffic “jam”, often more than not feel frustrated. This frustration can well lead to personal anger. Most of the time it’s all nothing more than frustration with no dire results. However some of the time people can direct their anger at other people and drivers on the road or highways, instead of at the traffic itself. Of course this can lead to inappropriate actions and reactions – such as honking horns, yelling at other drivers, cutting others off in traffic, blocking intersections or playing one game with other drivers.

It can be said that when drivers become emotional, all out of proportion to the direct situation that is at hand, this is a clear sign that other emotions are the true cause. In essence driving their vehicle or vehicles has become an outlet for expressing their anger and angers at life and the many situations in life that they encountering, dealing with and perhaps stressed out with. Many emotions can turn into anger and situations of expression of anger. For example fear of other drivers. Anxiety over being late being another. As well anxieties at other situations in their personal life’s may well be another/ All of these emotions can work singly or alone to provoke and stir up unwarranted anger. It’s like giving kerosene to an arsonist. The sad truth is that when it comes to traffic situations stirring up anger in a person that is very angry with the world to begin with – this is all more than counter productive.

The worst part of this anger can well be how drivers express it. If you find yourself driving too fast, or tailgating someone to “teach them a lesson”, then you need to first stop and ask yourself if “It’s really worth it?” On top of that if you have health conditions – such as heart or cardiac trouble – these expressions of anger can be downright bad for your personal health.

What can be said about driving situations and the inherent frustrations that may be involved that we all come across at some point in our driving “careers “ ? It is best to accept the fact that anger itself will do nothing at all to get you out of irritating traffic situations. On the contrary, it may well get you into needless trouble, and even collisions if not police tickets and fines.

All in an all the simplest advice that can be given is that when it comes to frustrations on the road and other irresponsible, foolish or even dangerous drives on the road is to “take it easy”. Relax, take a few deep breaths and even force yourself to smile. Drive on. It will be bound to better off as you drive your automobile further down the road.

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