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    OCD Evaluation

    Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD) Evaluation

    There’s a difference between being a perfectionist and having OCD. OCD thoughts aren’t simply excessive worries about real problems in your life. Maybe you like to keep the floors in your house so clean that you could eat off them, or you like your drinking glasses arranged in perfect triangles, all facing the same direction, in your cabinet. That doesn’t necessarily mean that you have OCD.

    But if your obsessions and compulsions are affecting your quality of life, you may need professional help. Contact The Center about our whole-person treatment programs for OCD. People with OCD may be ashamed and embarrassed about the condition, but treatment can help.

    This survey is designed to gather information in significant areas of your life. This information is very important in helping to determine what level of care is appropriate for your needs. Your honesty in answering these questions is a significant step in beginning the process of recovery.

    After filling out the survey you will receive a score immediately and recommendations based upon your score.

    We want you to know regardless of how high your score is, There is Hope! After taking this evaluation survey you will also be able to email The Center your score to receive feedback from The Center including suggestions on how to obtain help to overcome Obsessive Compulsive Disorder.

    If you or a loved one is struggling with OCD, we care and we can help. Call today at 1-888-771-5166 / 425-771-5166 to speak to a trained stress reduction therapist. We will answer all of your questions and explain what an individualized treatment program can look like for you. Your call is free and confidential.

    NoYes
    1) Are you constantly concerned with contamination (dirt, germs, chemicals, radiation) or acquiring a serious illness such as AIDS?
    2) Are you constantly overconcerned with keeping objects (clothing, groceries, tools) in perfect order or arranged exactly?
    3) Are you constantly bothered by images of death or other horrible events?
    4) Are you constantly bothered by personally unacceptable religious or sexual thoughts?
    5) Are you constantly worried about fire, burglary, or flooding the house?
    6) Are you constantly worried about accidentally hitting a pedestrian with your car or letting it roll down the hill?
    7) Are you constantly worried about spreading an illness (giving someone AIDS)?
    8) Are you constantly worried about losing something valuable?
    9) Are you constantly worried about harm coming to a loved one because you weren’t careful enough?
    10) Have you worried about acting on an unwanted and senseless urge or impulse, such as physically harming a loved one, pushing a stranger in front of a bus, steering your car into oncoming traffic; inappropriate sexual contact; or poisoning dinner guests?
    11) Have you thought about or performed repeated excessive or ritualized washing, cleaning, or grooming?
    12) Have you thought about or performed repeatedly checking light switches, water faucets, the stove, door locks, or emergency brake?
    13) Have you thought about or performed repeatedly counting; arranging; evening-up behaviors (making sure socks are at same height)?
    14) Have you thought about or performed repeatedly collecting useless objects or inspecting the garbage before it is thrown out?
    15) Have you thought about or performed repeating routine actions (in/out of chair, going through doorway, re-lighting cigarette) a certain number of times or until it feels just right?
    16) Have you thought about or performed repeatedly the need to touch objects or people?
    17) Have you thought about or performed repeated unnecessary re-reading or re-writing; re-opening envelopes before they are mailed?
    18) Have you thought about or performed repeatedly examining your body for signs of illness?
    19) Have you thought about or performed repeatedly avoiding colors (“red” means blood), numbers (“l3” is unlucky), or names (those that start with “D” signify death) that are associated with dreaded events or unpleasant thoughts?
    20) Have you thought about or performed repeatedly needing to “confess” or repeatedly asking for reassurance that you said or did something correctly?

    Adapted from Wayne K. Goodman, M.D., University of Florida College of Medicine, 1994. All rights reserved. For personal, educational or research use only; other use may be prohibited by law.







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    Free Initial Consultation

    We encourage you to visit with our team of professionals regarding the OCD treatment services you need. You may reach us by calling 1-888-771-5166 / 425-771-5166. Financing is available.

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    and Begin The Journey of Recovery

    Are you or a loved one struggling with OCD? Our trained, compassionate OCD treatment specialists are ready to help. Call us today at 1-888-771-5166 / 425-771-5166 to speak with a specialist today. It is a free, confidential call. We answer all of your questions and discuss what a specifically created OCD treatment plan might look like for you. Or complete the contact form and a caring specialist will contact you soon to answer all of your questions. We care and we can help.

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