Wagner Preference Inventory (WAPI II)

1. a. Major in Logic                                         
    b. Write a letter
    c. Fix things at home
    d. Major in art
2. a. Be a movie critic
     b. Learn new words
     c. Improve your skills in a game
     d. cr‎eate a new toy
3. a. Improve your strategy in a game
    b. Remember people’s names
    c. Engage in sports
    d. Play an instrument by ear
4. a. Review a book
    b. Write for a magazine
    c. Build new shelves at home
    d. Draw a landscape or seascape
5. a. Analyze market trends
    b. Write a movie script
    c. Do carpentry work
    d. Imagine a new play
6. a. Analyze management practices
    b. Locate words in a dictionary
    c. Put jigsaw puzzles together
    d. Paint in oil
7. a. Be in ch‎arge of computer programming
    b. Study word origins and meaning
    c. Putter in the yard
    d. Invent a new gadget
8. a. Analyze production costs
    b. Describe a new product in words
    c. Sell a new product on the market
    d. Draw a picture of a new product
9. a. Explain the logic of a theory
    b. Be a copy writer for ads
    c. Work with wood and clay
    d. Invent a story
10. a. Be a comparison shopper
      b. Read about famous men and women
      c. Run a traffic control tower
      d. Mold with clay and putty
11. a. Analyze your budget
      b. Study literature
      c. Visualize and re-arrange furniture
      d. Be an artist
12. a. Plan a trip and make a budget
      b. Write a novel
      c. Build a house or shack
      d. Make crafts your hobby
(a) left‚ logical; (b) left‚ verbal; (c) right‚ manipulative/spatial; and (d) right‚ creative

Wagner‚ Rudolph F.‚ Wells‚ Kelly A. (1983). A behavioral measure of lateral cerebral dominance. Clinical Neuropsychology‚ 5(2)‚ 75-77.

Wagner‚ Rudolph F.‚ Wells‚ Kelly A. (1985). A refined neurobehavioral inventory of hemispheric preference. Journal of Clinical Psychology; 41(5)‚ 671–676

Genovese‚ Jeremy E. C. (2005). Hemispheric Cognitive Style: A Comparison of Three Instruments. The Journal of Genetic Psychology‚ 166(4); 467-481