video thumbnail for Feeling Angry? How to Channel This Emotion Into Something Positive Play button Play video 22:59 March 2021 Feeling Angry? How to Channel This Emotion Into Something Positive

Do current world situations leave you feeling angry? We all face anger at some point in our lives—especially if we find ourselves in a troubling situation in which we might “lose it.”

Getting angry is not all bad in itself; it is one of the basic human emotions. It is vital for basic survival as it prepares a person to “fight.” Feelings of frustration may also protect us from danger.

But health problems often arise when people respond to anger with aggression over a prolonged period. Medical science affirms that the release of too much stress hormone over time destroys short-term memory and judgment. It even weakens the immune system, which can, in turn, lead to various illnesses. It’s no wonder the Bible exhorts us to not let the sun go down on our anger (Ephesians 4:26).

Join us as we discuss how to channel our anger into something positive! Learn more about Level Up at

Lela Lewis, MD, MPH, a graduate of the Loma Linda University School of Medicine, is the medical director of AWR360° Health. She also serves as president of Your Best Pathway to Health, leading a team that provides free medical clinics across the United States. Dr. Lewis is an obstetrics and gynecology specialist in Arizona with more than 19 years of experience in the medical field.

Dr. Zeno Charles-Marcel currently serves as vice president of medical affairs at the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists. He is board-certified in internal medicine with a further qualification in geriatric medicine. Professional activities range from clinical preventive medicine to critical care practice, hospital administration, community health, medical education and research. He is currently the vice president for medical affairs at Wildwood Lifestyle Center and Hospital, editor-in-chief of the Journal of Health & Healing and holds academic appointments at both the University of Montemorelos and Loma Linda University.

Dr. Daniel Binus serves as clinical director of Beautiful Minds Medical, where services include psychiatry, counseling, transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) therapy and intensive outpatient care. He provides outpatient psychiatry and oversees the Intensive Outpatient Program. He also works as one of the medical staff at Sutter Auburn Faith Hospital and is a clinical instructor for the Loma Linda University Department of Psychiatry.

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