frustration tolerance

frus·tra·tion tol·er·ance

the level of a person's ability to withstand frustration without developing inadequate modes of response, such as "going to pieces" emotionally.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
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The results of personality assessment using 16 PF show that majority of followers fall on low score distribution side for factors A, factor C, factor G, and factor Q1 (3.84 [+ or -] 1.18; 3.46 [+ or -] 1.37; 3.88 [+ or -] 1.77 and 3.53 [+ or -] 1.89 respectively) which reflects reserve and detached tendency with low emotional stability and low frustration tolerance. They are self-indulgent, conservative and follow traditional ideas.
Lower self-esteem, lower frustration tolerance, and seemingly lower IQs.
On the other hand, if your child has not developed frustration tolerance, they may perceive life as stressful when they need to accept limitations that are normal for adult life," she explained.
You can hear your teen's low frustration tolerance when he says things like "this isn't fair, it's too hard." I have written a great deal in my book He's Not Lazy: Empowering Your Son to Believe in Himself about helping kids to develop an "I think I can" attitude and how parents can set expectations in a way that allows teens to still have autonomy and feel more in control.
Antifrustration ability is an individual's ability to fight against setbacks, and may be derived from frustration tolerance. In 1938, Rosenzweig (cited in Harrington, 2011) defined frustration as an obstacle preventing goal satisfaction, and frustration tolerance as the ability to withstand frustration without distorting reality, then developed a projective test that he named the Rosenzweig Picture-Frustration Study.
These strategies can interfere with the progressive development of frustration tolerance, a key life skill.
Reaction Control improves frustration tolerance, decision making ability, and control of one's behavior in spite of mental stress.
He was referred to the Child Neuropsychiatry Department of the "Socola" Institute of Psychiatry by the general practitioner who was concerned about the worsening of L's misbehaviour for about six months with: marked verbal and physical hetero-aggressiveness, psychomotor agitation, low frustration tolerance, marked anxiety, sleep disturbances, explosive outbursts, difficulties in interpersonal relationships with parents, teachers, and peers.
Results: Results revealed the presence of significant gender differences with women scoring significantly higher on Depression, Somatization, Anxiety and Low Frustration Tolerance. Data revealed that a huge majority (91% women and 80% men) were experiencing Psychological Distress.
Previous studies have found general behavioural, cognitive and emotional implications of exposure to DV on children including; excessive irritability, sleep problems, fear of being alone, immature behaviour, stunted language development, poor concentration, aggressive and antisocial behaviour, anxiety, depression, violent behaviour, low frustration tolerance, poor co-ordination, problems eating and being passive or withdrawn (McGee, 2000; Elderson, 1999; Osofsky, 1999; Mullender & Morley, 1994; James, 1994).