Children's Self-Efficacy for Peer Interaction Scale

This 22-item questionnaire is designed to assess children's perceptions of their ability to enact prosocial verbal persuasive skills in specific peer situations. 12 scale items describe conflict situations, and 10 items describe non-conflict situations. Students are asked to respond to each situation on a four-point Likert scale.

Content

Domains
Self Awareness,
Relationship Skills
Subdomain

Conflict situations, Nonconflict situations

Grades
3rd Grade,
4th Grade,
5th Grade
Languages
English
Respondent
Student

Administration Information

Length
22 items
Administration
Paper
Timed
No

Access and Use

Price

Free

Open Access
Yes
Use in Research

 

Andreou, E., Didaskalou, E., & Vlachou, A. (2015). Bully/victim problems among Greek pupils with special educational needs: Associations with loneliness and self-efficacy for peer interactions. Journal of Research in Special Education Needs, 15(4), 235-246. doi: 10.1111/1471-3802.12028

Gold, J. I. et al. (2008). An expanded transactional stress and coping model for siblings of children with sick cell disease: Family functioning and sibling coping, self-efficacy and perceived social support. Child: Care, Health, and Development, 34(4), 491-502. DOI:10.1111/j.1365-2214.2008.00810.x

Giannouli, V., Sarris, D., & Evmorfia, G. (2019). Investigating the relationship among mental resilience, culture self-esteem and self-efficacy for peer interaction of students with and without mild special educational needs. European Journal of Special Education Research, 5(2), 155-177. DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.3598123 Ladd,

G. W. & Price, J. M. (1986). Promoting children's cognitive and social competence: The relationship between parents' perceptions of task difficulty and children's perceived and actual competence. Child Development, 57, 446-460. https://www.jstor.org/stable/1130600

Psychometrics

Scoring
Manual scoring
Psychometric References

Wheeler, V. A., Ladd, G. W. (1982). Assessment of children's self-efficacy for social interactions with peers. Developmental Psychology, 18(6), 795-805. DOI: 10.1037/0012-1649.18.6.795

Item Type
Likert