1. Material comforts home‚ food‚ conveniences‚ financial security
2. Health – being physically fit and vigorous
3. Relationships with parents‚ siblings & other relatives- communicating‚ visiting‚ helping
4. having and rearing children
5. Close relationships with spouse or significant other
6. Close friends
7. Helping and encouraging others‚ volunteering‚ giving advice
8. Participating in organizations and public affairs
9. Learning- attending school‚ improving understanding‚ getting additional knowledge.
10. Understanding yourself – knowing your assets and limitations – knowing what life is about
11. Work – job or in home
12. Expressing yourself creatively
13. Socializing – meeting other people‚ doing things‚ parties‚ etc.
14. Reading‚ listening to music‚ or observing entertainment
15. Participating in active recreation
16. Independence‚ doing for yourself
α = .82 to .92
1=Terrible‚ 2= unhappy‚ 3= Mostly Dissatisfied‚ 4=Mixed‚ 5= Mostly Satisfied‚ 6=pleased‚ 7=Delighted
Flanagan JC (1978). A research approach to improving our quality of life. American Psychologist‚ 33‚ 138-147.
Burckhardt CS‚ Woods SL‚ Schultz AA‚ Ziebarth DM (1989). Quality of life of adults with chronic illness: A psychometric study. Research in Nursina and Health‚ 12‚ 347-354.
Flanagan JC (1982). Measurement of quality of life: Current state of the art. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation‚ 63‚ 56-59.
Burckhardt‚ CS‚ Clark SR‚ Bennett RM (1993). Fibromyalgia and quality of life: A comparative analysis. Journal of Rheumatology‚ 20‚ 475-479.