In the form below you’ll find the The Oxford Happiness Inventory developed by Michael Argyle (2001).
There are a number of psychometric tests measuring happiness. Some are as simple as asking are you happy. Others measure a number of other factors.
I like this test best. For two reasons.
One, it’s reliability and validity. This is important from a scientific viewpoint to ensure the test is measuring what it says it is – and with some accuracy. The OHI has shown a test-retest reliability of .5-.6 with a six year interval. In other words, scientifically it provides at least as true a test of happiness as any other questionnaire.
Two, the way that it defines happiness as a stable and enduring trait, as opposed to a moment to moment sensation, which will vary depending on your current mood.
The Truth About Spam And Your Email Address
The form asks for your name and email. The reason for this was originally as a service, so that you would have a record so if you wanted to compare scores now, with six months,. Sometimes I get email addresses like firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com that indicates some people think I’m about to spam them or sell their email address to the highest bidder.
I’ve never sent spam, wouldn’t know how to and aren’t interested in finding out. So I don’t really want your email address, unless you want to subscribe to my free online course and is completely separate anyway.
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