Find Your ACE Score | Adverse Childhood Experiences
Your ACE Score. Each type of trauma counts as one. At least 50-70% of our population has an ACE score of at least one. As your ACE score increases, so does the risk of disease, social and emotional problems. The ACE Study has existed and been used in many different forms since 1998. Originally it included 7 factors that counted as ACEs.
Got Your ACE Score? « ACEs Too High
What ACEs/PCEs do you have?
What’s Your ACE Score? (and, at the end, What’s Your Resilience Score?) There are 10 types of childhood trauma measured in the ACE Study. Five are personal — physical abuse, verbal abuse, sexual abuse, physical neglect, and emotional neglect. Five are related to other family members: a parent who’s an alcoholic, a mother who’s a…
Adverse Childhood Experiences questionnaire
ACE Scoring Explained. Questions 1-3 refer to emotional, physical and sexual abuse. Questions 4 and 5 assess emotional and physical neglect, and questions 6-10 refer to household dysfunction. Adverse Childhood Experiences Scores explained (external link) Back to top References
Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE) Study: The evidence …
The fact that ACEs occurred at such a high rate suggests that more disenfranchised populations will have higher ACEs scores. Second, the list of ACEs is not by any means, an exhaustive list. We know children in war zones, natural disasters, households with food instability and many other adverse experiences will have long-term health outcomes.
Take the ACE Quiz – And Learn What It Does and Doesn’t …
An ACE score is a tally of different types of abuse, neglect, and other adverse childhood experiences. A higher score indicates a higher risk for health problems later in life. This NPR story helps people evaluate their ACE score, and quotes Center Director Jack P. Shonkoff, who notes that building resilience can help people do well despite …
Adverse Childhood Experience (ACE) Questionnaire
The ACE score shall be reported on all CDC/PA 23 (admissions) and CDC/PA 42 (6-month updates/extensions). The questionnaire only has to be given once per person, per provider- but the score must be reported/carried forward on all subsequent CDCs like some of the other CDC responses (ex: gender and race are typically reported/carried forward on …