Pain Response Inventory (PRI)

Pain Response Inventory (PRI)
Walker‚ Smith‚ Garber‚ and Slyke‚ 1991‚ 1997
1.    Try hard to do something about it?
2.    Keep your feelings to yourself?
3.    Tell yourself that you can’t deal with it‚ and quit trying?
4.    Try to get used to it?
5.    Get as far away from other people as you can?
6.    Lie down to try to feel better?
7.    Eat something?
8.    Try to do something to make it go away?
9.    Tell yourself that it doesn’t matter that much to you?
10.Do something you enjoy so you won’t think about it?
11.Think to yourself that it’s never going to stop?
12.Not let other people see what you’re going through?
13.Give up trying to feel better?
14.Try to accept it?
15.Go off by yourself?
16.Try not to move around too much?
17.Drink something?
18.Feel like you can’t stand it anymore?
19.Try to think of a way that you could make it better?
20.Tell yourself that it isn’t that big a deal?
21.Rub your stomach to try to make it feel better?
22.Not tell anyone how you’re feeling?
23.Think to yourself that there’s nothing you can do‚ so you don’t even try?
24.Try to learn to live with it?
25.Stay away from people?
26.Try to rest?
27.Try to go to the bathroom?
28.Talk to someone to find out what to do?
29.Bend over or curl up to try to feel better?
30.Think to yourself that it’s going to get worse?
31.Tell yourself you can get over the pain?
32.Try to figure out what to do about it?
33.Tell yourself that it’s not that bad?
34.Try to think of something pleasant to take your mind off the pain?
35.Be careful about what you eat?
36.Give up since nothing helps?
37.Tell yourself that’s just the way it goes?
38.Try to be alone?
39.Try to keep still?
40.Keep others from knowing how much it hurts?
41.Hold your stomach to try to make it better?
42.Think to yourself that you might be really sick?
43.Tell yourself to keep going even though it hurts?
44.Try not to think about it?
45.Ask someone for help?
46.Talk to someone who will understand how you feel?
47.Think hard about what to do?
48.Think of things to keep your mind off the pain?
49.Stay close to someone who cares about you?
50.Keep quiet about it?
51.Ask someone for ideas about what you can do?
52.Not even try to do anything about it because it won’t help?
53.Tell yourself “That’s life”?
54.Try to get away from everyone?
55.Stop what you’re doing to see if it will help?
56.Take some medicine?
57.Think to yourself that something might be really wrong with you?
58.Talk to someone so that you’ll feel better?
59.Tell yourself you can deal with the pain?
60.Try to forget about it?
Active Coping (Problem-Solving‚ Seeking Social Support‚ Rest‚ Massage/Guard‚ Condition-Specific Strategies)‚ Passive Coping (Self-Isolation‚ Behavioral Disengagement‚ Catastrophizing)‚ and Accommodative (Acceptance‚ Minimizing Pain‚ Self-Encouragement‚ Distract/Ignore)‚ Stoicism
“When you have a bad stomach ache‚ how often do you…?”
0 = never‚ 1= Once in a While‚ 2= Sometimes‚ 3= Often‚ 4 = always
Problem-Solving (1‚ 8‚ 19‚ 32‚ 47)‚ Seeking Social Support (28‚ 45‚ 46‚ 49‚ 51‚ 58)‚ Rest (6‚ 16‚ 26‚ 39‚ 55)‚ Massage/Guard (21‚ 29‚ 41)‚ Condition-Specific Strategies (7‚ 17‚ 27‚ 35‚ 56)‚ Self-Isolation (5‚ 15‚ 25‚ 38‚ 54)‚ Behavioral Disengagement (3‚ 13‚ 23‚ 36‚ 52)‚ Catastrophizing (11‚ 18‚ 30‚ 42‚ 57)‚ Acceptance (4‚ 14‚ 24‚ 37‚ 53)‚ Minimizing Pain (9‚ 20‚ 33)‚ Self-Encouragement (31‚ 43‚ 59)‚ Distract/Ignore (10‚ 34‚ 44‚ 48‚ 60) ‚ Stoicism (2‚ 12‚ 22‚ 40‚ 50)
This instrument can be found
at: & &Fischer‚ Joel.‚ Corcoran‚ Kevin J. (2007). Measures for Clinical Practice and research: A sourcebook. (4th ed.). NY. Oxford University Pr. Vol. 1‚ Page (s): 576-579.

Walker‚ L. S.‚ & Greene‚ J. W. (1989). Children with recurrent abdominal pain and their parents: More somatic complaints‚ anxiety‚ anddepression than other patient families? Journal of Pediatric Psychology‚14‚ 231-243.

Walker‚ L. S.‚ Garber‚ J.‚ and Greene‚ W. (1991). Somatization symptoms in pediatric abdominal pain patients: Relation to chronicity of abdominal pain and parent somatization. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology‚ 19‚ 379–394.

Walker‚ L. S.‚ & Greene‚ J. W. (1991). The Functional Disability Inventory: Measuring a neglected dimension of child health status. Journalof Pediatric Psychology‚ 16‚ 39-58.

Walker‚ L. S.‚ Garber‚ J.‚ & Greene‚ J. W. (1993). Psychosocial correlates of recurrent childhood pain: A comparison of pediatric patients with recurrent abdominal pain‚ organic illness‚ and psychiatric disorders. Journal of Abnormal Psychology‚ 102‚ 248–258.

Walker‚ L. S.‚ Garber‚ J.‚ & Greene‚ J. W. (1994). Somatic complaints in pediatric patients: A prospective study of the role of negative lifeevents‚ child social and academic competence‚ and parental somaticsymptoms. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology‚ 62‚ 1213-1221.

Walker‚ Garber and Greene. (1991). Children’s Somatization Inventory (SCI). In Fischer‚ Joel.‚ Corcoran‚ Kevin J. (2007). Measures for Clinical Practice and research: A sourcebook. (4th ed.). NY. Oxford University Pr. Vol. 1‚ Page (s): 481-483.

Walker‚ Lynn S.‚Smith‚J. G.‚ Craig. A.‚ Garber‚ J.‚ Van Slyke‚ D. A. (1997). Development and validation of the pain response inventory for children. Psychological Assessment‚ 9(4)‚ 392-405

Walker‚ L. S.‚ Smith‚ C. A.‚ Garber‚ J.‚ and Van Slyke‚ D. A. (1997). Pain Response Inventory (PRI). In Fischer‚ Joel.‚ Corcoran‚ Kevin J. (2007). Measures for Clinical Practice and research: A sourcebook. (4th ed.). NY. Oxford University Pr. Vol. 1‚ Page (s): 576-579.

Walker‚ L. S.‚ Beck‚ J. E.‚Garber‚ J.‚ et al. (2009). Children’s Somatization Inventory: Psychometric Properties of the Revised Form (CSI-24). Journal of Pediatric Psychology‚ 34(4)‚ 430-440.