Anger, aggression, risky behavior, and crash-related outcomes in three groups of drivers.
C 30369 [electronic version only]
Deffenbacher, J.L. Lynch, R.S. Filetti, L.B. Dahlen, E.R. & Oetting, E.R.
Behaviour Research and Therapy, Vol. 41 (2003), No. 3 (March), p. 333-349, 32 ref. (in press version)
|Samenvatting||High anger drivers who acknowledged problems with driving anger and were interested in treatment were compared to high and low anger drivers who did not acknowledge problems with driving anger or want treatment. Although high anger drivers who acknowledged problems reported greater anger on two measures than high anger drivers who did not acknowledge problems, both high anger groups tended not to differ from one another and were more frequently and intensely angered when driving, reported more aggressive and less adaptive/constructive forms of expressing anger while driving, engaged in more aggressive and risky behaviour on the road, and experienced more of some accident-related outcomes than low anger drivers. High anger groups did not differ from each other, but reported more trait anxiety and anger and more outward negative and less controlled general anger expression than the low anger group. The two groups of high anger drivers, however, require different types of interventions given their state of readiness for driving anger reduction. Results were also interpreted as supportive of the state-trait model of anger and construct validity of the Driving Anger Scale. (Author/publisher)|
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