Why Does My Husband Yell and Shout at Me All the Time

You might be wondering why your husband yells at you.

I am sure you would agree that seldom is it a good situation when you and your husband resort to loud shouting matches.

But what if you are married to a guy who finds it far too comfortable to scream or yell at you to make his point. Such a situation suggests the marriage or relationship is flawed.

Are you married to a man who raises his voice at you far too often?

You certainly do not deserve that kind of treatment.  No one does.

Do you find yourself spending far too much of your time trying to calm or tame your angry and loud husband?

Can you really trust that what your husband is saying is really what he means or is there something else going on?  I actually wrote a post about this particular topic recently…

What Your Husband is Saying – What He Really Means

Why does he behave this way and what are your options?

how to tame your husband's fury

What Can You Do To Tame Your Husband?

Do you ever feel that there is a beast that seems to rise out of your husband?

Is your hubby’s behavior something you can tame or are you trapped living with a guy who periodically unravels?

You need not resigned yourself to a marriage in which you are always on the receiving end of your husband’s wrath.

These are all tough questions for any wife to have to deal with.  Let’s try to get some perspective.

It is important that you understand a few simple principles on how things should really work within a healthy, functional marriage.

First of all, it is never acceptable for a husband or any spouse to resort to loud, belittling or intimidating behavior in the marriage.  If that is what is going on in your relationship, then the man you are married to has many lessons to learn.

And if such behavior continues to happen with frequency, even after multiple efforts to resolve the problem, then you should give serious consideration to ending the relationship.

There is nothing more toxic to a marriage than being around a husband (or spouse) that frequently resorts to loud and abusive behavior.

So if you find yourself in a marital environment in which yelling or shouting has become the norm, then something needs to change to upset that routine.

It seldom does anyone any good if conflicts always ends in the spouses becoming upset, raising their voices and using obnoxious, threatening tones to get their points across.

Are You Married To a Loud and Abusive Husband?

hitched up to a guy who yells

There  are all different types of abuse which are sometimes practiced in marriages.

None of them are good.

Even in a solid marriage, a reasonable and decent husband can completely lose his head and just take it all out on his wife, only later to come back with apologies as he realizes the shameful way he behaved.

When a husband succumbs to that little pocket of cruelty that may lie within him, he in effect has broken his vow to love and cherish and protect his wife.

Why might your husband behave in a selfish way?  I got into this topic in the article below….

Why is My Husband Selfish and So Mean To Me

If your man is not making you feel safe and secure, something is wrong.

Let’s say you hubby has had a really bad day, but so to have you.  He is smoldering as he tries to contain his angry feelings about his day.  When you try to talk to him about your problems at work, let’s say he simply loses it and starts loudly ripping at you about how you are always dumping your problems on him.

Is this acceptable?  Should he get a pass?

No

While your guy may be a wonderful man, his outburst and yelling neither serves to calm your troubled mind or improve the environment around the house.

The fact of the matter is that your husband’s outburst is form of marital abuse that is unacceptable.

Married men and women are all guilty of the occasional fly off the handle moment.  It happens.  The key is that it should happen rarely and when a loud angry outburst does occur, the people involved should immediately work to suppress the lesser angels of their soul.

But this type of incident pales in comparison to those cases in which the husband consistently behaves in a crude, cruel, loud, and over the top type fashion.

If you have a husband who feels he must dominate and control every conversation and topic without argument and feels it is acceptable to shout you into submission if you dare disagree, that is a form of an abuse that is intolerable.

Verbal and emotional abuse can take on all kinds of forms and are often employed as a control mechanism or to instill fear, which leads us back to a spouse who is overly concerned about domination and control.

Such marriages are unhealthy to the bone.

If you find yourself on the receiving end of such cruel spousal treatment, then something needs to change.

It is not normal for a couple to be reduced to shouting matches.  It does not serve the marriage for a husband and wife to become accustomed to screaming and shouting, just to make their point.

And when vulgarity, profanity, and put downs colors the language of the relationship, rarely does anything good come of that type of behavior.

The other day, I heard from Trisha who was really feeling low.  She had just come out of an ugly fuss fest with her husband of two years and things had gotten out of hand.

Here is how she tells it:

My man hates me.  I am sure of it. When my husband gets right up into my face and starts screaming, I am petrified. What do you do when you are married to a man who thinks shouting is the way you get your point across.  I am thinking of leaving him. Most of the time I feel stricken with fear that he will shout me down at the least little thing I do.  He doesn’t care what he says or how he says it. He likes to throw in all kinds of vulgarities for effect.   Marriage isn’t suppose to be about who can scream the loudest at each other. It shouldn’t be a race to the finish line of who can hurl the worst insults and intimidate the other. It is like I am married to a guy with a hair-trigger temper and when things don’t turn out well, I get blamed.  I should have known it would turn out this way because his ex warned me that he was the loudest and most obnoxious man she ever met. I didn’t believe her.  But now I do. I don’t want this anymore and need your help to find the nearest exit.

It is really sad when your relationship is defined by the amount of profanity and the volume the spouses spew at each other.

It truly is a toxic situation if you’re married to a guy who feels he can shout and scream with repercussion.

And that is truly a problem and unfortunately it is often repeated.  Many women who I consult with tell me they hate being victimized and screamed at when their husband is feeling the pressure. But they also will tell me they feel they have a lot invested in the marriage.

Something has to give as this is not a sustainable way to live a life.

They will tell me things like,

“I know he is this way and I resent him for it.  But then when it is over he will come begging back with apologies in hand. I don’t want to throw out the good with the bad.”

Or…

” Why my husband finds it necessary to resort to shouting me down when we are fighting I can never understand.  I have told him it damages us and his behavior needs to stop.  My husband promises he will stop hollering when things go awry, but then he breaks the promise again and again.  Some days I feel like our marriage needs to end. Then I remember all the loving things he has done for me.  I feel like I am conditioned to put up with his bad boy outbursts. What do you when your husband freaks out and acts like a madman, then turns around later and lays down the charm?  I feel stuck and split down the middle on what to do or how I should think about this marriage.”

The Top 3 Ways To Handle A Fussy Husband

living with a man who screams at you

For women who have had similar experiences as I laid out above, you have my sympathy.  I understand your pain.

But you need to know that there are avenues you can take to better your situation.

Being married to a fussy husband is not unusual. There are measures you can take to manage these situations.

But when they evolve into an abusive kind of guy who thinks he has a license to whip up the volume of his voice whenever it suits him…..that is unacceptable

Let’s start with those married men who resort to shouting or raising their voice to dominate the conversation or argument.  Let’s assume for these kind of guys, their propensity to give end to their bad boy side is not a frequent occurrence.

Nevertheless, such behavior can chaff the nerves of the good wife at the very least and at worse…. threaten the health of the marriage when things get out of hand.

So how do you deal with this type of behavior?

Here are a few ideas you can put to action if you find yourself on the receiving end of a husband who thinks screaming and howling at you is his way to resolve things.

Name the Behavior and its Impact On YOU

telling it like it is to a yeller

Sometimes your husband may not be aware that he is screaming at you.

While this is not the case for all men because some guys know exactly what they are doing, there are some dudes who just get overwhelmed with some much passion they can barely contains themselves.

As a result they can lash out and resort to yelling to make their point.

If your husband falls into this category, one way to slow him down is simply name the behavior.

In other words, simply describe and reflect back what he is doing and how it affects you on an emotional level.

For example: “You are raising your voice and losing control. When you act this way it makes me feel belittled and unsafe”.

Sometimes guys just lose it and the volume of their voice can rise out of control without them even realizing it.

So give your hubby a wake up call. It is like a little verbal smack.  Let them know, in no uncertain terms, how they are behaving and how it hurts to be treated that way.

Leave When Your Husband Screams at You.

leave and give him space

Now, I don’t mean this to sound so dramatic.  I am not advocating you end the marriage and walk out of his life. But there are ways in which you can defuse the situation with your husband if you remove yourself from the equation.

Remember,  You don’t need to be your husband’s verbal abuse punching bag.  If he is going to scream at you, that’s it, you do not need to tolerate that kind of behavior.

Now, there are different ways a wife can handle a screaming and shouting husband.

If your man becomes loud, irate and unglued, then leave the house.  Get out.

There is no need to put yourself at risk or subject yourself to your husband’s ugly outburst.   Your actions send a clear message that you have zero tolerance for such behavior and if your husband can’t contain himself, he risks losing you.

On the other hand, if your guy is just having a minor freak out…let’s say he has raised his voice and getting loud, then try leaving the immediate area.

Give him and yourself some space.  Walk away to another room.  And be sure you tell him not to follow you.  Tell him you need to be alone and to respect your privacy.

In my experience, men can react in one of two ways when you put distance between them and you.  A husband whose reasoning is still intact and has some semblance of decency will realize that they allowed things to get out of control and will respect your decision to walk away.

This cooling off period usually allows both parties of the marriage to get their emotions back under control.

But there is a certain segment of men that will become even more upset that you chose to walk away from them, right in the middle of their tongue lashing.

These kind of husbands are the control freaks of life.  He may be a narcissist or simply just a bad guy.  He may insist that you don’t walk away.

Some men may escalate their verbal attack and shout even louder at you to try to intimidate you.

The truth is that such a husband who resorts to this behavior is being abusive.

You need not tolerate this kind of outburst.  If your husband escalates his verbal assault on you, then leave the house.

Listen to Your Husband Without Engaging or Commenting.

be a good and quiet listener

Sometimes a guy has to vent.

And your silence throughout the episode can be powerful force.

He may be upset about something on his mind and can get himself so worked up that the least little thing can set him off.

If you are married to a guy who allows himself to get worked up and as a result starts getting loud or unruly when things  are not working out, there is a simple technique you can employ to diffuse his behavior.

Consider simply using your quiet voice to communicate with your man.

If he goes off half cocked about something and it is evident something is really bothering him and he starts unwinding, let him.  The truth is that he may not really be mad at you.  Your husband may not, in his mind, be directing his wrath at you.  You are just the unfortunate soul who is in the wrong place at the wrong time.

Of course it is much more than that.  Your man loves you.  It may not feel like it at the time, but he is using you (arguably in a selfish way) to help him exorcise his demons.  At least that is the case in this example.

So let him unwind as much as you can tolerate. It will help him get it all out and later he will feel better.  When he is letting loose his “angry at the world” speech, just try to listen.

Don’t argue or agree or disagree with him.  What he may really be looking for is someone who he loves and trusts that will serve as a sounding board as he works it all out.

Now if your husband’s yell fest turns in to a habit such that your husband is frequently raising his voice and yelling about everything and then drags you into his world of everything is dark and dreary….that is not a healthy routine.

If your husband starts to get comfortable with yelling at you or around you about anything, then we are getting into abusive territory.  And that is an area that is very unhealthy for marriage.

I think we will end this discussion right here today.  But I still have plenty of thoughts and advice on how you can navigate through a troubled marriage beset by a husband who too often falls prey to being a bad husband.

I do have some parting advice for you.

While those solutions I described above will work in many cases, there are some marriages in which the husband will not respond to any of those efforts.

Things like trust, respect, and honor may have deteriorated to such a degree the relationship between the husband and wife have become frayed and broken.

In such cases, more aggressive measures may need to be taken such as marital counseling, trial separation or bringing the relationship to an end.

I cover those matters and plenty more throughout this website.

So feel free to explore my website for any related topics of marriage that you feel you need to get up to speed on.  And as always, I encourage you to weigh in with your thoughts and feelings in the Comment Section below this post.

 

Published by

Chris

Known in relationship circles as the, Ex Whisperer, Chris Seiter seeks to help men and women rekindle their love and passion and find their way back to a stable, successful relationship. As owner of the websites MyMarriageHelper.com, ExBoyfriendRecovery.com, and ExGirlfriendRecovery.com, Chris works closely with his clients, helping them see the bigger picture of how to get their ex back, recover from the pain of lost love, and become a better version of who they are.

27 thoughts on “Why Does My Husband Yell and Shout at Me All the Time”

  1. Hello Chris! My husband knows that I feel he is yelling. However, he is Chinese and always says, “This is how I talk. You live in La La Land.” Should I just accept that this is who he is? I know that is my “analytical” self when I realize that he won’t change (do we really change over the course of our life?). If I think he is going to change and I have “hope,” I am always looking for a nice word. However, it is everyday that I have to say, “Calm down; don’t spank the kids; don’t yell at your mom; speak in a nice tone.” I had a panic attack at work and came home and said I wanted to go part – time. He said he wanted to divorce me because I was “unstable” with my income. I am currently in a doctoral program and will graduate in 1 year with my Ph. D. Part – time work would allow me to spend time with our twins (4 years old) and work on my dissertation. I want a calm house. I grew up with a dad who is very calm and never raised his voice. It is hard for me to live in this situation, because I don’t want to teach our kids that getting frustrated and raising your voice is “OK.” It is not “normal.” Once I start think it is normal, there is really something wrong with me. I am the person in the relationship that says, “calm down,” and he is the person in the relationship that yells. I don’t want to get a divorce, but sometimes I think about my life. When I am not near him I am happy and relaxed. Divorce is traumatic, but the situation is traumatic as well. I am not ready yet but in the future I might after this degree is finished and the girls are a little older.
    Thank you for listening! I really enjoy your website!

    1. You are right. No one deserves to be in a relationship where “yelling” is the norm. There are many paths for us all to consider in life. Choose one that is right for you and your children. Yes, people can change over time. But usually, big, meaningful changes require an intervention of some kind or something equally big and meaningful to trigger the change. I am not saying your husband cannot learn to modify his behavior. But from what you say, it doesn’t even sound like he is willing to try and that of course will not need lead to the type of relationship you are looking for in your life. You seem like a very bright and special person who cares about the quality of your children’s life and your own life. I think your mind and heart will come up with the right solution.

  2. Again. The ONLY concern in an abusive marriage is for the emotional, mental, and physical well being and safety of the abuser’s target. All the ‘reasons’ for his abuse, are not a factor. Being abused is horrible, plain and simple, and completely and utterly unacceptable, to any degree. An abuser ( even if non physical) is not ready, or able, to have a healthy relationship. An abuser cares more about venting rage, anger, frustration, depression, … or whatever, than his wife or relationship. Period. A healthy relationship cannot tolerate abuse, for whatever reason. Apologies, and promises mean nothing. The simple question is: is he capable of abuse?

  3. And frankly, the person yelling WAS you. Kind of like expecting a spouse to stay with an alcoholic because he’can’t help it’. All that means is she won’t be treated right, so she needs to leave. And Chris: you say ‘she’s confused’? In any situation like this the only answer is the emotional and physical well being of the abused person. She’s trying to wrap her head around the fact that her husband actually is abusive. And that she needs to get away from him. And if he can’t change permanently, then too bad for him.

  4. Well, she has decided to file. She doesn’t want to be married anymore but she wants us to go back to just dating. We would live separately and maybe move back in together somewhere down the line. She went to the lawyers office today to have papers drawn up. She says we’re a great couple, just not married.

    1. Well of course, what she is saying makes little sense. But you know that. You said she prizes her independence. It seems that maybe it is her streak of independence that is ruling the day. Perhaps somewhere down the road she will start being honest with herself and you. Frankly, it is an unusual approach.

      But it sounds a heck of a lot better than some couples I know who are not even on speaking terms.

      Still, I can understand your confusion and disappointment.

      After all, if you want to be with someone and date and maybe even live together, you don’t do things that tear away at the marriage.

      This one is hard to figure out.

      Either she is fooling herself

      Or she is not being totally honest with you.

      Or she is just fiercely independent and has convinced herself this is the path to take.

      1. We are supposed to go sign the papers tomorrow. My only hope now is, in TN they have to sit for 60 days before the judge will sign them, and that she will have a change of heart during this time. She just keeps saying marriage left a bad taste in her mouth and we’re a great couple, just not married. I feel like if she wants to be with me after the divorce then why not just stay married and work on it. At this point though it’s almost like she’s rushing us to sign the papers. To top it off she wants us to go on a date after we sign tomorrow; dinner and a movie. I love her but I am very confused right now.

        1. I understand your confusion. As I have said, her behavior is unusual. At some point in the near future, (not during the upcoming date) you can simply express you are confused about her behavior. Don’t make it into an accusation or allow the discussion to become difficult. Without any drama or anger or feelings of resentment, just point out the obvious. Listen to what she has to say and tell her thanks for explaining her views to you. Perhaps this will, without pressure, trigger a desire within her to revisit her rationale.

  5. Chris,
    My wife and I have been having a hard time since we got married back in January. Before we said “I do” everything seemed perfect. Then for some reason I became very hard to live with. I would get angry for the least little thing, yelling and cussing, and then apologizing profusely after the fact. At one point we started going to a marriage counselor and it really seemed to help our marriage. For nearly three months we lived a happy carefree marriage and she even said our marriage was saved. Then on Thursday August 17, I became angry and yelled. I almost immediately apologized but the damage was already done, and she defaulted to she couldn’t do this anymore, that she loved me and wished our marriage would work but she was done trying. I calmed her down and we had a wonderful week and weekend this last week. Then when we got home Sunday afternoon she got upset and started talking about divorce again. Saying again that she wanted our marriage to work but didn’t think she could move past things I’d said and how I’d yelled. It upset her to the point she even threw up. As a last ditch effort I suggested a separation and she agreed, saying that if I wasn’t there all the time that maybe she could start moving past the yelling and cussing because she wouldn’t be constantly worried about diffusing a fight that hadn’t happened yet. She seems less stressed but says she’s not making any promises. I will mention that its a good possibility that my medicine I take causes the mood swings and I am having that checked today. If this is the case maybe she can find it easier to forgive and for us to move on and save our marriage. I’m sorry for this being so long, but I desperately want our marriage to work. Thank you
    James

    1. I think there are high hopes for your situation. A trial separation can sometimes give people room to let the emotions recede and realize that the marriage is not defined only by some of the ugly outbursts that have happened.

      Giving your wife some room to heal and offering positive emotional support is a step in the right direction. Keep her posted on what is happening with your medicine regiment. If you do find there is a correlation, send her some links explaining how your medicine dosage can contribute to mood swings, while underscoring that despite this, you take responsibility for your behavior. But be sure to give her room. Too much contact during this period may work against you. Consider getting anger management counseling and make her aware of it. When you meet up with your wife again, don’t rush things. Treat her like you would if you were dating her and allow for the trust to rebuild. Picking up the marriage counseling again may be useful if you gain her confidence that they two of you should resume your marriage.

      1. I would love to pick up the marriage counseling again and I am currently still going weekly by myself. She has stated that she is done talking about our feelings and that we either need to work this out like adults or let it be done. What she has said is that she needs to figure out whether or not she can get past the things I said when I was yelling at her. I will add that I had these outbursts about every week to two weeks. Sometimes several weeks would go by without one and then all of a sudden I would become angry. I do want to add that nothing was ever physical and she has said she never felt physically threatened by my actions. What I can’t understand is we were doing so well and I messed up one time and she defaults to the possibility of divorce. I have wondered if she is just looking for a way out and doesn’t want to feel guilty. I’m not sure I believe that though, because she has said repeatedly she doesn’t necessarily want a divorce, and that she loves me. We are supposed to meet tonight to go birthday shopping for my dad and then we are supposed to watch a movie. I’m not sure how I am supposed to act; am I supposed to hold her hand and kiss her like normal or what?

        1. Just play it like a first date. No kissing or hand holding, unless she clearly initiates. Be nice and pleasant and avoid any discussion about the relationship. Don’t bring up the past outbursts or say you are sorry. Just keep those topics off the radar. Smile and be agreeable and have fun.

          1. I will do my best to take your advice and use it. She has been fairly affectionate with tight hugs and big kisses when I’ve seen her the last couple of days but I will try to keep my side to a minimal unless she starts it. I’m sure I will have more questions after this time with her tonight. Thankyou

          2. That’s a really good sign. Certainly embrace her affection if she offers it. Just keep everything positive and offer her a nice little compliment about her looks or what she is wearing. Keep the focus though on having fun. Act a little shy. She will notice your behavior is a bit different and realize you are serious about making everything better for her so life is more fulfilling for both of you.

          3. I will definitely keep all that in mind. I just have to keep telling myself that I can’t be too overbearing. I tend to be more clingy than her so that part is hard for me sometimes. I will keep you posted on how it goes and I’m sure I’ll have more questions after tonight. I just wish I knew what was going on in her head.

          4. Its going to work out well. Don’t think about it anymore. Do something really physical to get the tension out. Just think of your times together as an opportunity to have fun. Live in that moment. Don’t think about the past or the future. Keep it all chill.

          5. Well, the doctors visit went fairly well. He asked me a few questions and had me take a test. He said I fall into the category of moderately depressed which he said can manifest itself in mood swings and sudden bursts of anger. She and I went to dinner afterwards which seemed to go well, but she wasn’t wearing her ring. I’m not sure this is enough to help her get past everything but I pray it is.

          6. That’s good news. Don’t worry about the ring thing. That is just her expressing a little independence. Just allow things to progress slowly. Little steps and let positivity take the lead.

          7. So I don’t need to worry about her not wearing the ring at this point? She also asked me to come by this afternoon to help her set up a record player and invited me to listen for a few min with her. She did specify she didn’t want me to stay too long though. Also we are supposed to go on a date Friday but I’m not sure what we’re doing yet; any ideas on that? Then we’re going to church Sunday and lunch afterwards so I guess at least we’re hanging out and she’s making an effort. I just dread her sending a text that she’s done without trying anymore.

          8. Just keep playing it cool. Be nice and supportive. Don’t crowd her. Things are moving smoothly. As far as the date, perhaps something that she enjoys doing or something neither of you have tried. Being outside in the sunshine can always lift people’s mood.

          9. Well, we weren’t planning on seeing each other today but it’s my dads birthday and she had his card so I had to go get it. While we I was there she told me she had asked a lawyer how much a divorce would cost, and that she’d be ok if we went ahead and got one. She said a small part of her still wanted this to work but she thought I’d pushed her too far. I tried to explain to her that the person that was yelling wasn’t me and that hopefully the medicine my doctor prescribed would fix that. She said that didn’t excuse anything, but she herself takes depression and anxiety medicine. I feel like she’s being unfair but I don’t know how to respond to it.

          10. Keep being as positive as possible in all your interactions with her. Don’t press her. It seems she is trying to get in touch with her feelings, so don’t give her any negative energy to work with. These matters are seldom determined on the basis of what a person might say in one moment. It seems you are getting mixed signals from her and I suspect that is due to her internalizing what she thinks is best. As more time passes, her resentment for how she feels she was treated may subside and provide you both with opportunities to grow closer and work through things. Yes, maybe she is being unfair, but I think she is searching for answers. Lead with positivity and kindness. Kindness overcomes just about everything. The most successful of marriages are all about gestures of kindness.

          11. She told me yesterday that she was ready to file. She said she didn’t want to be married anymore. That it wasn’t a good experience for her. She say she loves me and always will and she doesn’t want to divorce but it’s what she feels is what she should do. Then she said she still wanted me in her life and we could date but not live together. She’s a very independent person and I think it got hard and she decided she liked her life better the way it was before me.

          12. Frankly, she sounds confused if she actually means what she says. On one hand she is essentially saying she wants to split up. But then she says she doesn’t want to, though she doesn’t want to live together. As I suspected before, It seems she is searching for solutions to how she wants to live her life.

            She appears to control the power balance in the relationship.
            She also appears to genuinely enjoy you being part of her life.

            You could go along with her way of thinking and see how things progress. Maybe she will change her mind later about filing for divorce because it is a step backwards.

            The other option would be to initiate a No Contact period but first calmly and lovingly explaining to her that you don’t favor a divorce. That you feel it is a mistake. That its rushing things and taking the relationship to a negative conclusion. It may do you both good in evaluating what is best going forward. Maybe without being able to see you, talk with you and spend time with you, she will realize that seeking a divorce is not wise.

            I can’t be sure what would be best. One option carries the risk of just letting her get her way on her own terms which you don’t favor, resulting in the two of you growing apart since you would live apart. The other option carries the risk of antagonizing her since she would not be able to simply have her way and see and talk with you when she wants. She wouldn’t be able to have her cake and eat it too, which could cause her to resent you.

            Essentially, you could do nothing and hopes it gets better and she changes her mind. Or you could do something and hope things improve, but with the risk of things getting worse.

            I wish I new what was the right path. I don’t. You are closest to the situation.
            But remember whatever happens in the future, it doesn’t have to be a terrible thing. Whether she is the special woman in your life or not in the distant future, it doesn’t mean you can’t be happy and can’t have a fulfilling relationship with another woman, if it ever comes to that.

            I am still optimistic about your chances with your wife. Whatever happens, you can only partly influence so it is not entirely up to you what eventually unfolds. When we accept that life is a journey and that there will be twists and turns, it is much easier to navigate through life and accept what unfolds.

  6. My husband yelled at me tonight for tripping and falling. I told him it was an accident and he continued to blame me. This just gets very old!

    1. Try calmly telling your husband the next time he yells at you that you have little tolerance for his rude behavior. Then say nothing else, no matter what he says. People often yell as a way to get a reaction. Don’t give them what they are looking for.

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