Psychological Well-Being Screening

Online screening is one of the quickest and easiest ways to determine your psychological well-being

Mental health concerns—such as depression or anxiety—are real, common, and treatable. Answering these questions can help you to determine your psychological well-being.

Choose one response below each statement to indicate how much you agree or disagree.

“I like most parts of my personality.”
“When I look at the story of my life, I am pleased with how things have turned out so far.”
“Some people wander aimlessly through life, but I am not one of them.”
“The demands of everyday life often get me down.”
“In many ways I feel disappointed about my achievements in life.”
“Maintaining close relationships has been difficult and frustrating for me.”
“I live life one day at a time and don’t really think about the future.”
“In general, I feel I am in charge of the situation in which I live.”
I am good at managing the responsibilities of daily life.”
“I sometimes feel as if I’ve done all there is to do in life.”
“For me, life has been a continuous process of learning, changing, and growth.”
“I think it is important to have new experiences that challenge how I think about myself and the world.”
“People would describe me as a giving person, willing to share my time with others.”
“I gave up trying to make big improvements or changes in my life a long time ago.”
“I tend to be influenced by people with strong opinions.”
“I have not experienced many warm and trusting relationships with others.”
“I have confidence in my own opinions, even if they are different from the way most other people think.”
“I judge myself by what I think is important, not by the values of what others think is important.”

This screening uses a standard, recognized assessment tool, the Psychological Well-Being (PWB) Scale. However, it should not be used to replace the recommendations and/or diagnoses provided by a medical or mental health professional.

We encourage you to share your results with a health care professional who can help you determine the next steps that are right for you.

Suicide Prevention

If you are suicidal or are a danger to yourself or others, please call 911 or visit your nearest emergency room immediately.

Talking about suicide is the best way to prevent it. Find access to resources, including 24-hour voice and text hotlines.

McLean Is Here To Help

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If you or a loved one is struggling, McLean provides world-class mental health care. Call us today to learn about treatment options.

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