Losing your temper might be good for you

BALTIMORE - You are told not to lose your temper, but it turns out it might be better for your health if you do.

Exhibiting self-restraint and holding back negative emotions could have serious repercussions for a person's physical and mental well-being.

In a study, people who internalized their anxiety suffered from an elevated pulse.

Over time, this can lead to high blood pressure and increase a person's risk of developing a wide range of conditions from heart disease to cancer, and kidney damage.

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