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Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory-Adolescent (MMPI-A)

James N. Butcher, Ph.D., Carolyn L. Williams, Ph.D, John R. Graham, Ph.D., Robert P. Archer, Ph.D., Auke Tellegen, Ph.D., Yossef S. Ben-Porath, Ph.D., and Beverly Kaemmer

Measure adolescent psychopathology

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Overview
Product Resources

Age range: 14 years to 18 years

Qualification level: C

Year: 1992

Administration time: 45 to 60 minutes

Administration type: Individual; Q-global administration, scoring and/or reporting

Please note - this product is also available to psychiatrists upon request.

Overview

Publisher: University of Minnesota Press
Distributor: Pearson Assessments
Length: 478 True-False items
Minimum Reading Level: 4.9 grade (Lexile average), 4.4 grade (Flesch-Kincaid)
Norm Group: The MMPI-A normative sample consists of 1,620 adolescents (805 boys; 815 girls) between 14 and 18 years of age who were selected as representative of the U.S. population.

Product Description

An empirically based measure of adolescent psychopathology, the MMPI-A test contains adolescent-specific scales, and other unique features designed to make the instrument especially appropriate for today’s youth.

The MMPI-A test helps provide relevant information to aid in problem identification, diagnosis, and treatment planning for youth (ages 14 years to 18 years).

Use this self-report inventory to help:

  • Support diagnosis and treatment planning in a variety of settings

  • Identify the root causes of potential problems early on

  • Provide easy-to-understand information to share with everyone in the adolescent’s support network

  • Guide professionals in making appropriate referrals

Key features

  • Item content and language are relevant for adolescents.

  • At the psychologist’s discretion, the clinical scales and three of the validity scales can be scored from the first 350 items, a significant savings in administration time.

  • Norms are adolescent-specific.

  • Scales help address problems clinicians are more likely to see with adolescents, including family issues, eating disorders, and chemical dependency.