1. Start a conversation with someone you don’t know very well.
2. Express your opinion to a group of people discussing a subject that is of interest to you.
3. Work on a school‚ work‚ community or other project with people you don’t know very well.
4. Help to make someone you’ve recently met feel comfortable with your group of friends.
5. Share with a group of people an interesting experience you once had.
6. Put yourself in a new and different social situation.
7. Volunteer to help organize an event.
8. Ask a group of people who are planning to engage in a social activity (e.g.‚ go to a movie) if you can join them.
9. Get invited to a party that is being given by a prominent or popular individual.
10.Volunteer to help lead a group or organization.
11.Keep your side of the conversation.
12.Be involved in group activities.
13.Find someone to spend a weekend afternoon with.
14.Express your feelings to another person.
15.Find someone to go to lunch with.
16.Ask someone out on a date.
17.Go to a party or social function where you probably won’t know anyone.
18.Ask someone for help when you need it.
19.Make friends with a member of your peer group.
20.Join a lunch or dinner table where people are already sitting and talking.
21.Make friends in a group where everyone else knows each other.
22.Ask someone out after s/he was busy the first time you asked.
23.Get a date to a dance that your friends are going to.
24.Call someone you’ve met and would like to know better.
25.Ask a potential friend out for coffee.
1=No Confidence‚ 2= Little Confidence‚ 3= Moderate Confidence‚ 4= Much Confidence‚ 5=Complete Confidence
Betz‚ N. E.‚ Wohlgemuth‚ E.‚ Serling‚ D.‚ Harshbarger‚ J.‚ & Klein‚ K. L. (1995). Evaluation of a measure of self-esteem based on the concept of unconditional self-regard.Journal of Counseling and Development‚ 74‚ 76-83.
Betz‚ N. E.‚ & Klein‚ K. L. (1996). Relationships among measures of career self efficacy‚ generalized self-efficacy‚ and global self-esteem. Journal of Career Assessment‚4‚ 285-298.
Betz‚ N. E.‚ & Hackett‚ G. (1997). Applications of self-efficacy theory to the career assessment of women. Journal of Career Assessment‚ 5‚ 383-402.
Betz‚ N. E.‚ & Schifano‚ R. S. (2000). Evaluation of an intervention to increase realistic self-efficacy and interests in college women. Journal of Vocational Behavior‚ 56‚35-52.
Smith‚ H. M.‚ & Betz‚ N. E. (2000). Development and validation of a scale of perceived social self-efficacy. Journal of Career Assessment‚ 8‚ 283-301.
Hermann‚ Karen S. (2005). The influence of Social Self-Efficacy‚ Self-Esteem‚ and personality difference on loneliness and Depression. Ohio State University. PhD Dissertation