1. I believe that I can tell when my baby is tired and needs to sleep.
2. I believe that I have control over my baby’s care.
3. I can tell when my baby is sick.
4. I can read my baby’s cues.
5. I can make my baby happy.
6. I believe that my baby responds well to me.
7. I believe that my baby and I have a good interaction with each other.
8. I can make my baby calm when he/she has been crying.
9. I am good at soothing my baby when he/she becomes upset.
10.I am good at soothing my baby when he/she becomes fussy.
11.I am good at soothing my baby when he/she continually cries.
12.I am good at soothing my baby when he/she becomes more restless.
13.I am good at understanding what my baby wants.
14.I am good at getting my baby’s attention.
15.I am good at knowing what activities my baby does not enjoy.
16.I am good at keeping my baby occupied.
17.I am good at feeding my baby.
18.I am good at changing my baby.
19.I am good at bathing my baby.
20.I can show affection to my baby.
Strongly Agree‚ Agree‚ Disagree‚ Strongly Disagree
Barnes‚ C. R.‚ & Adamson-Macedo‚ E. N. (2007). Perceived Maternal Parenting Self-Efficacy (PMP S-E) tool: Development and validation with mothers of hospitalized preterm neonates. Journal of Advanced Nursing‚ 60(5)‚ 550–560.
Barnes & Adamson-Macedo‚ (2007). Perceived Maternal Parenting Self-Efficacy. In: Simmons C. A.‚ Lehmann P. (eds). Tools for strengths-based assessment and evaluation‚ New York‚ NY: Springer‚ pp. 436-438. (2013). Google Scholar
Aliabadi‚ Faranak.‚ Borimnejad‚ Leili.‚ Kamali‚ Mohammad.‚ et al. (2013). Perceived Maternal Parenting Self-Efficacy: Translation and Face validation with Iranian mothers of hospitalized Preterm Neonates. Iranian Rehabilitation Journal‚ 11 (Special issue)‚ 7-10.