The Personality Self-Portrait helps individuals discover their personality structures. It illustrates the wide range of normal personality styles that combine to create each individual’s unique personality profile, and demonstrates how each personality style influences relationships, work, and home life. The 14 personality styles identified in the PSP are the common, adaptive versions of the more extreme pathological constellations described in the DSM-IV™ classification manual. The PSP is also useful for monitoring the effects of therapy or counseling and adaptations to life changes. Profile Reports include an item-by-item summary of responses and describe which of the 14 personality styles combine to create the respondent's personality profile.
The Emotional Quotient Inventory (EQ-i®) is the first scientifically validated and most widely used Emotional Intelligence assessment in the world. Based on more than 20 years of research worldwide, the EQ-i examines an individual’s social and emotional strengths and weaknesses.
Respondents self-report on their life and workplace performance in 15 key areas of emotional skill that have been proven to contribute to proficiency in complex business activities such as conflict resolution and planning. By identifying the areas that need improvement, the client can immediately begin developing those areas. At the same time, areas where the client excels can be leveraged to their full potential to maximize effectiveness in daily tasks.
QUALITY OF LIFE:
The Quality of Life Questionnaire (QLQ) measures the relationship between a client’s quality of life and other behaviors or afflictions, such as physical health, psychological health, and alcohol or other substance use. Results highlight areas of the client’s life that may require change to alleviate specific symptoms. Its efficient design makes the QLQ an ideal screening tool for employee assistance, wellness, stress, weight control, or any other program in which people desire change. The QLQ consists of five major domains, 15 content scales, and a social desirability scale. The five major domains are: General Well-Being, Interpersonal Relations, Organizational Activity, Occupational Activity, and Leisure and Recreational Activity.
Perfectionism can lead to a variety of emotional, physical, and interpersonal problems. The MPS scale measures three trait dimensions of perfectionism—self-oriented, other-oriented, and socially prescribed—to help your clients understand their behavior. The MPS explores the motivational, interpersonal, and cognitive aspects of perfectionistic behavior and relates those characteristics to mental and physical health problems, relationship problems, and achievement difficulties.
The HPSI is a self-report screening instrument that examines the same underlying dimensions as longer measures of psychopathology, but does it in approximately five minutes. The HPSI quantifies traditional classes of psychopathology, identifies traditional classes of psychopathology, identifies general areas that warrant further examination, and measures change in symptoms over time when administered during and after treatment.