OCD test

OCD Test – Obsessive-compulsive disorder test.

Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder facts. OCD text

Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder facts. OCD facts


This OCD test is not made for diagnostic purposes. The test can be used to see whether or not you or your friend may meet the criteria for obsessive-compulsive disorder. Sometimes you may think you suffer OCD, but in reality, you don’t. In other cases, people deny having OCD, but suffer a lot from its symptoms. A problem with OCD is that it doesn’t go away by itself. You may try to avoid OCD-triggers, but the obsessions/compulsions will stay unless treated. It is therefore likely that you will not only continue to suffer with your OCD, but actually get worse over time. So, use this OCD test wisely and contact a professional for help if the test results show you may suffer OCD.
After filling in the OCD quiz you will see your score and what the score represents. The OCD test is anonymous and takes only 5 minutes of your time. 
 
Scroll down to take the quiz immediately.
 
Someone can develop OCD after experiencing a traumatic event, due to neuro-biological issues or family genetics. OCD is a progressive mental illness, meaning that it often starts out with simple, inoffensive behaviours, that spiral into obsessive or compulsive rituals over time.
The symptoms of OCD can lead to other mental illnesses, such as depression, so it is vital that if you believe you are developing OCD symptoms, to seek mental health care as soon as possible.

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At Barends Psychology Practice adult separation anxiety treatment is offered (also online). Go to contact us to schedule a first, free of charge, first session. (Depending on your health insurance, sometimes treatment can be reimbursed).

 
 

THE OCD TEST

Welcome to the OCD Quiz

1) Have you been repeatedly bothered by unpleasant thoughts or images entering your mind, such as:
Please check the relevant boxes.
2) Are you excessively worried about horrible/scary things happening, such as:
3) Do you feel the urge to repeatedly perform:
4) On average, how much time is spent on these thoughts or behaviours?
5) How much distress do they cause you?
6) I have .... control over these symptoms:
7) How much do these symptoms cause you to avoid doing the things you want/need to do?
8) How much do these symptoms interfere with your life (work, school, family, social)?