Childhood Trauma Questionnaire: A Retrospective Self-Report

CTQ

Childhood Trauma Questionnaire: A Retrospective Self-Report (CTQ) is a reliable, valid screening for a history of child abuse and neglect.

Choose from our products

  • Kits

    Starter & complete kits, print & digital

    1 option

    from $194.50
  • Test forms & reports

    Booklets, record forms, answer sheets, report usages & subscriptions

    1 option

    from $78.50
  • Support materials

    Manuals, stimulus books, replacement items & other materials

    1 option

    from $128.40
  • All products

    All tests & materials offered for CTQ

    3 options

    from $78.50
- of 3 results
  • CTQ Manual (Print)
    0158102290 Qualification Level B

    Not in stock$0

  • CTQ Ready Score Answer Documents Qty 25 (Print)
    0158102282 Qualification Level B

    In stock $78.50

  • CTQ Complete Kit (Print)
    0158102339 Qualification Level B

    Includes Manual (Print) and 25 Ready Score answer documents (Print)

    In stock $194.50

Overview

Publication date:

1997

Age range:

12 and older

Qualification level:

B

Completion time:

5 Minutes

Product Details

Childhood Trauma Questionnaire is 28-item, self-report tool useful with individuals referred for a broad range of psychiatric symptoms and problems.

Benefits

  • Identify likely cases of abuse and neglect at three levels of severity: low, moderate, and severe.
  • Use manual to formulate treatment plans, conduct child custody investigations, assess special populations.
  • Good convergent and divergent validity with trauma histories from other measures.
  • Highly sensitive to identifying individuals with verified histories.

Features

CTQ scores on five scales: Physical Abuse, Sexual Abuse, Emotional Abuse, Physical Neglect and Emotional Neglect.

  • 28 items cover: post-traumatic stress disorder, depression, eating disorders, addictions, suicide attempts, personality disorders and sexual problems.
  • Includes a Minimization/Denial scale for detecting individuals who may be underreporting traumatic events.
  • Scores can be compared to data from more than 2,200 males and females from seven different clinical and community samples, representing a broad range of ages, socioeconomic status and different racial/ethnic groups.