Subjective Assessment

There are four types of information I designed the revised subjective assessment to give:

1. An overall view of the areas of the brain that appear to be most involved in the symptoms experienced by the client/support system as being biggest problems. Highest numbers indicate greatest problems.

2. A ranking of the assessment sites in the standard assessment from most involved to least involved in the client’s perceived training issues.

3. A ranking of the optional sites, from most important to least important, that you might consider adding to the standard assessment.

4. The list of highest-rated items in diminishing order of ranking, to help with focusing the interview and objective-setting process. The Subjective Assessment giving you a high score in an area (e.g. prefrontal) doesn’t mean it’s hot; it means that that area is strongly indicated as a problem area. So the fact that you have a reversal and all the beta is in the back makes sense. And yes, you are right, the subjective tells you the site that is not doing its job.