Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://doi.org/10.21256/zhaw-1426
Title: Does the Role Checklist measure occupational participation?
Authors : Bonsaksen, Tore
Meidert, Ursula
Schuman, Deana
Kvarsnes, Hildegunn
Haglund, Lena
Prior, Susan
Forsyth, Kirsty
Yamada, Takashi
Scott, Particia
Published in : The open journal of occupational therapy
Volume(Issue) : 3
Issue : 3
Publisher / Ed. Institution : Western Michigan University
Issue Date: 2015
License (according to publishing contract) : CC BY-NC-ND 4.0: Attribution - Non commercial - No derivatives 4.0 International
Type of review: Peer review (publication)
Language : German
Subjects : Cross-cultural study; Occupational participation; Role checklist; Occupational performance
Subject (DDC) : 615.8515: Occupational therapy
Abstract: Background: Among the Model of Human Occupation (MOHO) assessments, the Role Checklist is one of the most established. In spite of its widespread use, no studies have examined role examples and their association with the three embedded levels of doing, as established in the MOHO theory. Method: A cross-sectional survey of 293 respondents from the US, the UK, Japan, Switzerland, Sweden, and Norway produced 7,182 role examples. The respondents completed Part I of the Role Checklist and provided examples of each internalized role they performed. Responses were classified as occupational skill, occupational performance, or occupational participation. Results: Thirty-three percent of the examples were classified as examples of occupational participation, whereas 65% were classified as examples of occupational performance. Four roles linked mostly with occupational participation, another four roles linked mostly with occupational performance, and the two remaining roles were mixed between occupational participation and occupational performance. Discussion: The Role Checklist assesses a person’s involvement in internalized roles at the level of both occupational participation and occupational performance. There are differences among countries with regard to how roles are perceived and exemplified, and different roles relate differently to the occupational performance and occupational participation levels of doing. There are related implications for occupational therapists.
Departement: Health Professions
Organisational Unit: Institute of Occupational Therapy (IER)
Publication type: Article in scientific journal
DOI : 10.21256/zhaw-1426
10.15453/2168-6408.1175
ISSN: 2168-6408
URI: https://digitalcollection.zhaw.ch/handle/11475/10090
Published as part of the ZHAW project : Die Rollen-Checkliste QP:V2 als Instrument zur Messung von Partizipation nach ICF
Appears in Collections:Publikationen Gesundheit

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