Ryan P JMember Since May 1 2005 11:09 AM
Offline Last Active Sep 17 2018 10:01 PM
So a lot of people seem to have taken this test. Guess that's one more.
You scored 10 on this scale. High scores (18 and over) indicate a greater tendency to become stressed, worried and anxious. If unaddressed, excessive anxious worrying can increase the risk of developing non-melancholic depression.
You scored 28 on this scale. High scores (31 and over) are associated with a tendency to be very responsible and reliable, have high standards for oneself and to be highly committed to task and duties. While perfectionism can be a constructive characteristic, when extremely high it can actually limit one's functioning. High scorers on this dimension are somewhat less likely to get depressed than the general population. However, certain events can trigger a severe depression. These stressful events tend to involve loss of control in an important area, or the feeling that one's pride has been hurt.
You scored 26 on this scale. High scores (17 and over) are associated with a tendency to keep one's inner feelings to oneself. People high on 'personal reserve' tend to be reluctant to let friends and acquaintances get to know them too well. Scoring high on 'personal reserve' can increase the risk of developing non-melancholic depression, particularly following events that challenge concerns about closeness.
You scored 18 on this scale. High scores (21 and over) are associated with a tendency to be quick-tempered and to 'externalise' stress by becoming 'snappy' and irritated by little things. Scoring high on this dimension indicates an increased risk to brief episodes of non-melancholic depression.
You scored 23 on this scale. High scores (17 and over) on this dimension are associated with a tendency to be introverted and to keep to oneself, while those low on this dimension tend to be very sociable. High scores indicate a moderately increased risk to non-melancholic depression.
You scored 7 on this scale. High scores (9 and over) are associated with a tendency to prioritise one's own needs over the needs of others. People high on the 'self-focused' dimension can be more likely to develop depression when their needs are not met. However, these depressive episodes tend to be relatively brief, often because the individual externalises their frustration.
You scored 9 on this scale. High scores (10 and over) are associated with a tendency to be quite tough on oneself. An ongoing style of self-blame and self-criticism can increase the risk of developing non-melancholic depression. However, it is important to note that most people become more self-critical when they are depressed. Thus, if you are currently depressed, a high score on this scale does not necessarily indicate an ongoing style of self-criticism.
You scored 18 on this scale. High scores (14 and over) are associated with a tendency to worry about rejection or abandonment. Feeling rejected in an important relationship is a common trigger for non-melancholic depression amongst people with high interpersonal sensitivity.
You scored 15 on this scale. High scores (20 and over) on this scale are associated with a tendency to be generally helpful, compassionate, empathic and get along well with others.
You scored 16 on this scale. High scores (18 and over) on this scale indicate an ability to cope well with different situations and to be confident in problem-solving. People who are particularly low on the 'effectiveness' dimension may have an increased risk of developing non-melancholic depression if they encounter a stressful situation which is beyond their coping skills.
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La la land
Ryan P J
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