Functional Disability Inventory (FDI)

Functional Disability Inventory (FDI)
Walker‚ Greene‚ 1991
Child and Adolescent Form
1.    Walking to the bathroom.
2.    Walking up stairs.
3.    Doing something with a friend. (For example‚ playing a game.)
4.    Doing chores at home.
5.    Eating regular meals.
6.    Being up all day without a nap or rest.
7.    Riding the school bus or traveling in the car.
8.    Being at school all day.
9.    Doing the activities in gym class (or playing sports).
10.Reading or doing homework.
11.Watching TV.
12.Walking the length of a football field.
13.Running the length of a football field.
14.Going shopping.
15.Getting to sleep at night and staying asleep.
0 = No trouble‚ 1 = A little trouble‚ 2 = Some trouble‚ 3 = A lot of trouble‚ 4 = Impossible

Walker‚ L.S.‚ & Greene‚ J. W. (1991). The functional disability inventory: Measuring a neglected dimension of child health status. Journal of Pediatric Psychology‚ 16(1)‚ 39-58. http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/jpepsy/16.1.39

Claar‚ R. L.‚ & Walker‚ L. S. (2006). Functional assessment of pediatric pain patients: Psychometric properties of the Functional Disability Inventory. Pain‚ 121(1-2)‚ 77-84. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.pain.2005.12.002

Walker‚ L. S.‚ Garber‚ J.‚ Smith‚ C. A.‚ Claar‚ R. L. (2005). Testing a Model of Pain Appraisal and Coping in Children With Chronic Abdominal Pain. Health Psychology‚ 24(4)‚ 364–374.

Kashikar-Zuck‚ S.‚ Flowers‚ S.R.‚ Claar‚ R.G.‚ et al. (2011). Clinical utility and validity of the functional disability inventory among a multicenter sample of youth with chronic pain. Pain‚ 152(7)‚ 1600-1607.