This survey is inteded to assess the strengths, supports, and social-emotional factors essential for youth success. It is built on the Developmental Assets Framework, which describes 40 external and internal assets necessary for success and thriving in the future. The DAP shows youth perspectives in many parts of their lives: personal, peers, family, school, and community.
Access and Use
Site Report- $250 (includes up to 100 surveys); Aggregate report of multiple sites $250 (does not include surveys). Each additional survey = $2
Chew, W., Osseck, J., Raygor, D., Eldridge‐Houser, J., & Cox, C. (2010). Developmental assets: Profile of youth in a juvenile justice facility. Journal of School Health, 80(2), 66-72. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1746-1561.2009.00467.x
Forneris, T., Camiré, M., & Williamson, R. (2015). Extracurricular activity participation and the acquisition of developmental assets: Differences between involved and noninvolved Canadian high school students. Applied Developmental Science, 19(1), 47-55. https://doi.org/10.1080/10888691.2014.980580
Scales, P. C. (2011). Youth developmental assets in global perspective: Results from international adaptations of the Developmental Assets Profile. Child Indicators Research, 4(4), 619-645. https://doi.org/10.1007/s12187-011-9112-8
Scales, P. C., Roehlkepartain, E. C., & Shramko, M. (2017). Aligning youth development theory, measurement, and practice across cultures and contexts: Lessons from use of the Developmental Assets Profile. Child Indicators Research, 10(4), 1145-1178. https://doi.org/10.1007/s12187-016-9395-x
Benson, P. L., Scales, P. C., & Syvertsen, A. K. (2011). The contribution of the developmental assets framework to positive youth development theory and practice. Advances in Child Development and Behavior, 41, 197-230. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-386492-5.00008-7