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1. My parents often showed me that they were proud of me.
1 / 50
2. When I was growing up, my family always attended the most important events in which I participated (e.g., plays, concerts, sports events).
2 / 50
3. My parents helped me to feel proud of myself.
3 / 50
4. My family taught me to believe in my talents.
4 / 50
5. I learned from my past to feel good about what I have accomplished.
5 / 50
6. I learned from my parents that mastery is all about believing in yourself.
6 / 50
7. My family taught that if I am failing at something, it usually has very little to do with bad luck.
7 / 50
8. My past history makes it easy for me to feel proud of the accomplishments of those close to me.
8 / 50
9. I easily express my pleasure in the achievements of others.
9 / 50
10. When I was growing up, there was lots of affection shown in my home.
10 / 50
11. My parents often showed me that they loved me.
11 / 50
12. As a child, I felt really accepted by most of my peers.
12 / 50
13. My family touched, hugged, and kissed other another a lot.
13 / 50
14. I came from a very emotionally expressive family.
14 / 50
15. My parents often said “I love you” to me when I was a child.
15 / 50
16. I feel comfortable expressing affection to those I care about.
16 / 50
17. From their actions I always knew I was important to my parents.
17 / 50
18. As a child, my preferences and interests really mattered to my parents.
18 / 50
19. My parents responded to my emotions when I was growing up.
19 / 50
20. I feel comfortable receiving affection from those I care about.
20 / 50
21. It’s easy for me to say “I love you” when I feel it.
21 / 50
22. I was afraid of my father’s anger.
22 / 50
23. It was hard for me to show my own anger to my parents.
23 / 50
24. I feel highly uncomfortable when people are angry with me.
24 / 50
25. I was taught as a child that anger is very similar to aggression.
25 / 50
26. I was afraid of my mother’s anger.
26 / 50
27. I can’t talk about my own anger with comfort.
27 / 50
28. My family generally believed that anger was a destructive emotion.
28 / 50
29. I try to avoid becoming angry.
29 / 50
30. Not too many people can tell when I am angry.
30 / 50
31. I will keep my anger controlled until I eventually blow up.
31 / 50
32. I often feel that my anger is out of control.
32 / 50
33. I’ve learned from my past that expressing anger is like throwing gasoline on an open flame.
33 / 50
34. I keep my sadness to myself.
34 / 50
35. Past experience has taught me that letting myself be sad is a waste of time.
35 / 50
36. I’m rarely sad.
36 / 50
37. My family taught me that feeling sadness was cowardly.
37 / 50
38. I learned as a child that expressing sadness just brought everyone else down.
38 / 50
39. I try quickly to get over being sad.
39 / 50
40. I am impatient with other people’s sad moods.
40 / 50
41. When I was a child, my loneliness wasn’t noticed by my parents.
41 / 50
42. No one can tell when I am sad.
42 / 50
43. I’ve learned through experience that there’s very little point in talking to others when I’m downhearted.
43 / 50
44. I hate being around sad people.
44 / 50
45. I could never openly express my worries and fears to my parents.
45 / 50
46. My parents believed that I should just get over my fears and not dwell on them.
46 / 50
47. As a child, I just wasn’t allowed to be afraid.
47 / 50
48. I was taught as a child to avoid thinking too much about my fears, because doing so could paralyze me into inaction.
48 / 50
49. I learned when I was young to keep going even when I was afraid.
49 / 50
50. My family taught me that exploring my fears would make me a wimp.
50 / 50
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