Frustration cause uncontrollable anger

Frustration cause uncontrollable anger

Today, I went out control myself that frustration of my freezing and cramp on my curly toe. I ask for help but my wife give me pressure for not listening to phone and talk all the unreasonable answer. Out of the sudden my anger strike me. It is uncontrollable, the anger and frustration went into my brain. I punch the wooden door, broken into two and hit the wall. Parkinson's make me lost my mind. Could think at all.

I scare I might injure someone that I can't control at all. Do Parkinson's cause it or the frustration make it?

9 Replies

  • Good morning sam_duopharma

    I believe both.

  • Are you on a dopamine agonist?

  • Try meditation or relaxation dvd every day for at least 2 weeks. It will help calm you. Definitely talk to your doctor about it as soon as possible, could be a med you're taking.

  • It could be a side effect from a medication or the interaction of more than one medication. You should definitely bring it up the next time you see your neurologist. If you never had this sudden and severe anger before and you think you are capable of hurting yourself or somebody else, I would not wait and would make an appontment to see a your doctor right away.

  • Hi I was put on sinemet and I turned into this horrible person that was always angry and argumentative and felt I wanted to hit or smash things. I called my PD nurse and she told me to stop sinemet and now on Madapar. I feel so much better and all anger gone. Go and see your doctor it could be your meds. It's not fair on you or your family to go through this upset. Wishing you well.

  • Thanks for all the advises.

    I feel guilty, the sudden anger.

    I will review my mind set, to overcome the anger.

    I need to find a solution to control the anger.

    Nothing is unsolvable and must be a method.

    I'm positive I will manage to find a way to control it.

  • Sam, frustration has been very great for me at times, too. Parkinson's is a very difficult thing to deal with. Please don't judge yourself harshly. My advice would be to take a three-pronged approach. First, absolutely go see your doctor as soon as possible to see if this could be from medication interaction. Second, you could Google "emotional management" or "anger management" and maybe find something that would help. One of the most effective things for me to do when I get emotionally upset is to start thinking about several things I am grateful for. Gratitude isn't just nice. If it's engaged in for several minutes, it will powerfully bring us back to a center of ease. And third, if you believe in a loving God, deeply explore that. You don't need to try to handle this by yourself.

  • You need to talk with your doctor / specialist. And a change of meds maybe required. I know of 2 cases where anger was a real problem Get advice before it becomes worse.

  • Thanks for advice. I will talk to my prof about it. I don't think is the meds. What I need is exercise more and Most of us are aware of what happens to the body when we exercise. We build more muscle or more stamina. We feel how daily activities like climbing stairs becomes easier if we exercise regularly. When it comes to our brain and mood though, the connection isn’t so clear.

    The line around our “endorphin are released” is more something I throw around to sound smart, without really knowing what it means. Here is what actually happens:If you start exercising, your brain recognizes this as a moment of stress. As your heart pressure increases, the brain thinks you are either fighting the enemy or fleeing from it. To protect yourself and your brain from stress, you release a protein called BDNF (Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor). This BDNF has a protective and also reparative element to your memory neurons and acts as a reset switch. That’s why we often feel so at ease and things are clear after exercising and eventually happy.

    At the same time, endorphin, another chemical to fight stress, is released in your brain.

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