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Children without parents are some of the most at-risk individuals affected by worldwide emergencies and disputes. Kids who have lost their parents encounter a diverse array of challenges, spanning psychological, physiological, social, and quality-of-life aspects, along with additional health-linked worries. Orphaned children are unable to achieve their goals, they feel incompetent. When confronted with failure, they act violently. They exhibit aggressive behavior as a result of both internal and external forces. It was also found in the study that orphan children exhibit more aggressive behavior than no orphan children. This study offers a concise examination of the various factors, including biological, social, and environmental, that are believed to contribute to the emergence of aggressive behavior. Furthermore, this research underscores the unique risk factors associated with aggressive behavior during different life stages, encompassing childhood, adolescence, adulthood, and later life. Gaining insight into these risk factors and their specific relevance to age-related expressions of aggression can empower nurses to devise and implement prevention and intervention strategies with greater efficacy.