Validation Quiz Questions and Answers

How do you feel about the concept of validation in relationships?

  • Feeling understood and validated is crucial for me to feel secure and loved.
  • Validation is important, but it’s not the be-all and end-all of a relationship.
  • I appreciate validation, but I don’t need constant reassurance from my partner.
  • Honestly, I’m more focused on giving validation than receiving it.
  • I’m a little wary of needing validation; it can feel like a form of dependence.

What makes you most frustrated about the way validation is often discussed in society?

  • People confuse it with approval-seeking or needing to be right all the time.
  • It’s often presented in a way that feels very black and white, either you validate or you invalidate.
  • There’s not enough emphasis on the importance of self-validation.
  • Sometimes it feels like validation is used as a tool to manipulate people.
  • It can be frustrating when people dismiss the need for validation entirely.

How prepared are you for encountering invalidation from others?

  • I’m quite sensitive to invalidation, so it can catch me off guard and sting.
  • I can usually handle it okay, but repeated invalidation wears me down.
  • I have a pretty thick skin, so invalidation doesn’t bother me too much.
  • I actually expect a certain amount of invalidation; it’s just part of life.
  • I’m prepared to stand up for myself and my experiences if someone invalidates me.

How often do you consciously try to validate the emotions of others?

  • I make it a priority to actively listen and validate those around me.
  • I try to be validating, but I know I’m not perfect and sometimes mess up.
  • I offer validation when I can, but I don’t always go out of my way to do so.
  • I’m more focused on being supportive in practical ways than offering emotional validation.
  • I think people need to learn to self-validate, so I don’t often offer it directly.

How confident are you in your ability to recognize and understand your own emotions?

  • I’m quite in tune with my emotions and can usually identify them accurately.
  • I’m still learning to differentiate between certain emotions, but I’m getting better.
  • I sometimes struggle to pinpoint exactly how I’m feeling; it can be confusing.
  • I tend to focus more on my thoughts and actions than on labeling my emotions.
  • I’m a little suspicious of overanalyzing emotions; I think it can be counterproductive.

What’s your favorite thing about receiving validation from someone you trust?

  • It makes me feel seen, heard, and deeply understood.
  • It gives me a sense of safety and allows me to be more vulnerable.
  • It helps me to feel more confident in myself and my perceptions.
  • It strengthens my connection with the person who validates me.
  • It’s a relief to know that I’m not alone in my experiences.

What happens if someone you care about consistently invalidates your feelings?

  • I would likely withdraw from the relationship and feel emotionally unsafe.
  • I would try to communicate how their invalidation makes me feel and see if things could change.
  • It would definitely put a strain on the relationship, but I might learn to live with it.
  • I would probably start to doubt myself and my perceptions of the situation.
  • I would accept that we have different communication styles and try not to take it personally.

How do you handle situations where you feel invalidated by someone who has a very different perspective from your own?

  • I try to approach the situation with empathy and try to see things from their point of view.
  • I would explain how their words make me feel and try to find common ground.
  • I might try to educate them about the importance of validation, but I wouldn’t force it.
  • I would likely avoid further discussion and maintain a respectful distance.
  • I would accept that we’re not going to see eye-to-eye and move on.

Do you have a strong support system in place to turn to when you need validation and understanding?

  • I have a close-knit circle of friends and family who I can always count on for support.
  • I have a few trusted individuals who I feel comfortable opening up to.
  • I’m fairly independent and don’t often seek validation from others.
  • I’m working on building stronger relationships so I have more support in the future.
  • I believe that true validation needs to come from within, not from others.

What do you think you need to work on in order to become more skilled at both giving and receiving validation?

  • I could work on being more mindful and present when listening to others.
  • I could be more patient and understanding of different perspectives, even when I don’t agree.
  • I could work on communicating my own needs for validation more directly and assertively.
  • I could challenge my own self-critical thoughts and practice more self-compassion.
  • I could focus on building deeper, more authentic connections with others.

How do you feel about expressing anger in a relationship?

  • It’s essential to express anger healthily to clear the air and resolve conflicts.
  • It’s important, but I prefer to do it in a calm and controlled manner.
  • I tend to avoid expressing anger directly; it makes me uncomfortable.
  • I worry that expressing anger will damage the relationship or make me seem unstable.
  • I believe in addressing issues assertively, but I don’t see anger as a productive emotion.

What’s your favorite way someone can show you they care, without you having to ask for it?

  • By really listening to me and acknowledging my feelings, even the difficult ones.
  • By doing small, thoughtful gestures that show they’re thinking of me.
  • By being there for me consistently, both in good times and bad.
  • By respecting my boundaries and giving me space when I need it.
  • By supporting my goals and dreams and believing in my potential.

What makes you nervous about relying on others for validation?

  • I worry about becoming overly dependent on external sources for my self-worth.
  • I’m afraid of being judged or rejected if I express my need for validation too openly.
  • It makes me uncomfortable to feel vulnerable and emotionally exposed to others.
  • I’m concerned about burdening others with my emotional needs.
  • I believe that true strength comes from within, and relying on others can feel like a weakness.

What makes you most frustrated about the way emotions are often misunderstood or dismissed in our culture?

  • People are often shamed for expressing emotions that are seen as “negative” or “unacceptable.”
  • There’s a lot of pressure to suppress emotions and present a “happy face” to the world.
  • Emotional intelligence isn’t valued as much as other forms of intelligence.
  • People throw around psychological terms without truly understanding their meaning.
  • There’s a lack of empathy and compassion in many interpersonal interactions.

What are you most excited about when you think about the potential for deeper, more validating relationships in your life?

  • The possibility of experiencing profound connection, intimacy, and belonging.
  • Feeling truly seen, heard, and understood for who I am, flaws and all.
  • The ability to be more vulnerable, authentic, and emotionally open with others.
  • The potential for personal growth and healing within the context of safe and supportive relationships.
  • Creating a more loving, compassionate, and emotionally intelligent world.

What do you dream about when it comes to creating a world where validation is more prevalent?

  • A world where people feel safe to express themselves authentically without fear of judgment.
  • A society that prioritizes emotional intelligence and teaches children healthy communication skills from a young age.
  • A culture that embraces vulnerability and sees emotional depth as a strength rather than a weakness.
  • A world where mental health is destigmatized and seeking support is seen as a sign of courage.
  • A future where we approach differences with curiosity and empathy rather than judgment and defensiveness.

What happened in the past when you felt deeply validated by someone?

  • It shifted my perspective and helped me to see myself in a more compassionate light.
  • It allowed me to finally let go of shame and embrace my authentic self.
  • It deepened my connection with that person and created a sense of lasting trust.
  • It empowered me to set healthier boundaries in other areas of my life.
  • It inspired me to be more validating and supportive of others.

What comes to mind when you hear the phrase “emotional invalidation”?

  • A feeling of being dismissed, ignored, or misunderstood.
  • A sense of loneliness, isolation, and feeling emotionally unsafe.
  • Anger, frustration, and a desire to defend myself.
  • A feeling of shrinking down or feeling small and insignificant.
  • A reminder to practice more self-validation and not rely on external sources.

What’s your favorite book or resource on the topic of validation or emotional intelligence?

  • “Nonviolent Communication” by Marshall Rosenberg
  • “Daring Greatly” by Brené Brown
  • “The Four Agreements” by Don Miguel Ruiz
  • “Emotional Intelligence” by Daniel Goleman
  • “Attached” by Amir Levine and Rachel Heller

When you were a kid, how did you experience validation (or invalidation) from the adults in your life?

  • I was fortunate to have caregivers who were very attuned to my emotional needs.
  • I received a mix of validation and invalidation, which has shaped how I navigate relationships today.
  • I often felt unseen or misunderstood, which led me to become more independent.
  • I learned to seek validation from peers rather than adults.
  • I was taught to be self-reliant and not depend on others for emotional support.

You have a choice of receiving praise for your achievements or receiving empathy and understanding for your struggles. Which do you choose?

  • Empathy and understanding for my struggles.
  • A balance of both would be ideal.
  • It depends on the situation and who is offering the praise or empathy.
  • Praise for my achievements is more motivating for me.
  • I’m uncomfortable with too much focus on my struggles; I prefer to focus on solutions.

A specific situation arises where a close friend is feeling overwhelmed and stressed. They begin to vent to you about their problems. How do you react?

  • I listen attentively, offering verbal affirmations and validating their feelings.
  • I offer practical advice and solutions to help them problem-solve.
  • I share a similar experience I had and how I was able to overcome it.
  • I try to lighten the mood by making jokes or changing the subject.
  • I listen patiently, but I try to avoid getting too emotionally invested in their problems.

What keeps you up at night about the state of communication and empathy in the world today?

  • The increasing polarization and division in our society.
  • The spread of misinformation and the erosion of trust.
  • The rise of social media and the impact it’s having on our attention spans and communication skills.
  • The lack of empathy and compassion in many areas of public life.
  • The feeling that genuine human connection is becoming increasingly rare.

Which of these activities would you enjoy the most: attending a workshop on nonviolent communication, volunteering for a crisis hotline, having a deep conversation with a close friend, or spending time in nature reflecting on your emotions?

  • Having a deep conversation with a close friend.
  • Attending a workshop on nonviolent communication.
  • Volunteering for a crisis hotline.
  • Spending time in nature reflecting on my emotions.
  • They all sound equally appealing to me.

When you think about the role of validation in your own life, what are you most concerned about?

  • Finding the right balance between seeking external validation and cultivating self-validation.
  • Ensuring that I’m not being manipulative or seeking validation in unhealthy ways.
  • Overcoming my fear of vulnerability and allowing myself to be truly seen by others.
  • Setting firm boundaries so that my need for validation doesn’t become a source of conflict in my relationships.
  • Not allowing my inner critic to drown out the validating voices in my life.

What aspect of validation makes you the most happy?

  • Feeling deeply connected to another human being.
  • Knowing that I’m not alone in my experiences.
  • Feeling safe to be my authentic self, without pretense or judgment.
  • Experiencing the healing power of empathy and understanding.
  • Knowing that I have the power to validate and support others.

What is most likely to make you feel down about your current relationships?

  • Feeling consistently misunderstood or invalidated.
  • A lack of emotional intimacy and depth.
  • Feeling like I have to walk on eggshells or hide my true self.
  • Sensing that the other person isn’t truly present or listening to me.
  • Experiencing a breach of trust or feeling betrayed.

In a perfect world, what would communication look like in your close relationships?

  • It would be honest, open, and flowing with ease and understanding.
  • We would be able to express our needs and feelings without fear of judgment.
  • Active listening, empathy, and compassion would be at the forefront.
  • We would be able to navigate disagreements respectfully and find solutions that work for everyone.
  • It would be a source of deep connection, joy, and mutual support.

If you could waive a magic wand, what would the perfect expression of validation sound like?

  • “You are seen. You are heard. You are understood.”
  • “Your feelings make sense to me.”
  • “It’s okay to feel how you feel.”
  • “I’m here for you, no matter what.”
  • “You are loved and worthy, just as you are.”

How often do you journal or engage in other forms of self-reflection to process your emotions?

  • I have a regular journaling practice that helps me to stay emotionally balanced.
  • I journal occasionally, especially when I’m feeling overwhelmed or need to process something specific.
  • I prefer to process my emotions through conversations with others or creative outlets.
  • I don’t often engage in self-reflection; I prefer to stay present and focus on the future.
  • I’m a little skeptical of overanalyzing emotions; I think it can lead to rumination.

You are at a party and someone makes a joke that you find offensive. What do you do?

  • I speak up and politely explain why I found the joke hurtful.
  • I let it slide to avoid causing a scene, but I feel uncomfortable.
  • I make a sarcastic comment back, but I don’t directly address the issue.
  • I try to change the subject or subtly redirect the conversation.
  • I remove myself from the situation and find someone else to talk to.

How comfortable are you with setting boundaries in your relationships, even if it means potentially disappointing others?

  • I’m very comfortable setting boundaries; it’s essential for my well-being.
  • I can set boundaries when I need to, but it can be a bit uncomfortable for me.
  • I tend to prioritize keeping the peace, even if it means sacrificing my own needs.
  • I’m working on becoming more assertive and communicating my boundaries more clearly.
  • I’m afraid of coming across as selfish or demanding if I set too many boundaries.

You have an entire weekend all to yourself with no obligations or distractions. What do you do?

  • I spend time in nature, connect with loved ones, and indulge in activities that bring me joy.
  • I catch up on sleep, read books, and engage in self-care rituals.
  • I tackle a creative project I’ve been putting off or learn a new skill.
  • I use the time to reflect, recharge, and reconnect with my inner self.
  • I take care of errands and chores so I can start the week feeling organized and productive.

Which of these issues is most likely to be a struggle for you: asking for what you need, setting healthy boundaries, dealing with difficult emotions, expressing your feelings openly, or trusting others?

  • Setting healthy boundaries.
  • Asking for what I need.
  • Dealing with difficult emotions.
  • Expressing my feelings openly.
  • Trusting others.

Which member of the friend group are you: the listener, the advice-giver, the peacemaker, the life of the party, or the deep thinker?

  • The listener.
  • The advice-giver.
  • The peacemaker.
  • The life of the party.
  • The deep thinker.

New information comes to light about a situation that you previously thought you understood completely. What is your first response?

  • I feel curious and eager to learn more.
  • I try to keep an open mind and adjust my perspective accordingly.
  • I feel a bit unsettled, but I try to reserve judgment until I have all the facts.
  • I feel frustrated that my initial understanding was incomplete.
  • I’m skeptical of the new information and need time to process it before forming an opinion.

Someone asks, “How are your relationships these days?” What’s the actual answer, not just “I’m good?”

  • “I’m feeling really grateful for the deep and supportive connections in my life.”
  • “I’m working on communicating my needs more effectively, and it’s a process.”
  • “I’m learning to set healthier boundaries, which has been challenging but ultimately rewarding.”
  • “I’m feeling a bit lonely lately and craving more genuine connection.”
  • “I’m taking things one day at a time and focusing on building relationships based on trust and mutual respect.”

What’s your go-to podcast, book, or movie when you’re feeling emotionally drained and in need of inspiration?

  • Anything by Brené Brown, her work on vulnerability and shame is so powerful.
  • “The Happiness Lab” podcast with Dr. Laurie Santos, it’s full of fascinating insights from the field of positive psychology.
  • “On Being” with Krista Tippett, her interviews are always so thought-provoking and soul-stirring.
  • I find solace in nature documentaries; they remind me of the interconnectedness of all things.
  • I prefer to listen to upbeat music or watch a lighthearted comedy when I need a mood boost.

What concept or idea do you most want to dive deep on and explore further in relation to personal growth and relationships?

  • The power of vulnerability and authentic connection.
  • Developing greater emotional intelligence and communication skills.
  • Understanding attachment styles and how they impact our relationships.
  • Learning to cultivate self-compassion and silence my inner critic.
  • Exploring different spiritual traditions and their perspectives on love and interconnectedness.

What’s your favorite memory of a time when you felt truly seen and understood by another person?

  • It was a moment when I was able to be completely vulnerable and authentic without judgment.
  • It was a conversation where we were able to share our deepest fears and dreams with each other.
  • It was a time when someone offered me unconditional love and support, even when I was struggling.
  • It was an experience that shifted my perspective and helped me to heal a past wound.
  • It was a simple moment of connection that filled me with a sense of peace and belonging.

What causes or topics are you most passionate about in the world?

  • Raising awareness about mental health and breaking down stigma.
  • Promoting empathy, compassion, and understanding in a divided world.
  • Advocating for social justice and equality for all.
  • Protecting our environment and creating a sustainable future.
  • Supporting education and empowering future generations.

What is your absolute favorite way to spend quality time with someone you care about?

  • Having a deep conversation, sharing stories, and laughing together.
  • Going for a walk in nature, enjoying a delicious meal, or simply relaxing at home.
  • Engaging in a shared hobby or attending a concert or cultural event.
  • Traveling together and exploring new places and cultures.
  • Anything that allows us to connect authentically and enjoy each other’s company.

How would your friends and family describe your ability to both give and receive validation?

  • They would say I’m a good listener and that they feel safe confiding in me.
  • They would probably say I’m supportive, but that I could work on expressing my feelings more openly.
  • They might describe me as independent and not always needing a lot of validation from others.
  • They would hopefully say that I’ve grown more emotionally attuned over time.
  • I’m not sure how they would describe it, but I hope they know that I care about them deeply.

Tell us a little about your perspective on the relationship between vulnerability and emotional strength.

  • I believe that vulnerability is the birthplace of true connection and intimacy.
  • It takes courage to be vulnerable, but the rewards far outweigh the risks.
  • True strength lies in embracing our imperfections and allowing ourselves to be seen for who we truly are.
  • Vulnerability is not a weakness; it’s a superpower.
  • I’m still learning to embrace vulnerability, but I believe it’s an essential part of living a meaningful life.

If you could choose any superpower, which one would you choose and why?

  • The ability to heal emotional wounds.
  • The power to connect with others on a heart-to-heart level.
  • The gift of empathy and understanding.
  • The ability to inspire hope and optimism in others.
  • The power to transform fear into love.

What’s the first thing that comes to mind when someone tells you that you’re being “too sensitive”?

  • It makes me feel defensive and misunderstood.
  • It’s a reminder to set boundaries and protect my energy.
  • It makes me question whether I’m overreacting to the situation.
  • It’s a phrase I’ve heard many times before, so I don’t take it too personally anymore.
  • It motivates me to be more assertive about expressing my needs.

What affects you the most: words of affirmation, acts of service, gifts, quality time, or physical touch?

  • Words of affirmation.
  • Acts of service.
  • Gifts.
  • Quality time.
  • Physical touch.

What’s your idea of a truly meaningful apology?

  • One that is sincere, heartfelt, and takes responsibility for the harm caused.
  • One that includes a genuine desire to repair the relationship and make amends.
  • One that demonstrates empathy and understanding for the impact of their actions.
  • One that is followed up by changed behavior.
  • One that comes from a place of humility and a willingness to grow.

What is your strongest quality when it comes to nurturing and maintaining healthy relationships?

  • My empathy and ability to see things from other people’s perspectives.
  • My loyalty, honesty, and willingness to show up for the people I care about.
  • My ability to communicate effectively and resolve conflict constructively.
  • My patience, understanding, and willingness to work through challenges.
  • My sense of humor and ability to bring joy to others.

How well do you think you communicate your needs and expectations in your close relationships?

  • I’m very direct and assertive about communicating what I need.
  • I communicate my needs most of the time, but sometimes I struggle to find the right words.
  • I tend to prioritize the needs of others and downplay my own.
  • I often assume that others should just “know” what I need, which can lead to misunderstandings.
  • I’m working on becoming more comfortable expressing my needs, even if it feels vulnerable.

How do you handle conflict in your relationships?

  • I address issues directly and try to find solutions that work for everyone involved.
  • I prefer to avoid conflict, but I’m capable of having difficult conversations when necessary.
  • I tend to withdraw or become passive-aggressive when I’m upset.
  • I can get defensive and argumentative, which can escalate the situation.
  • I rely on humor or distraction to diffuse tension, but it doesn’t always resolve the underlying issue.

How would you describe your relationship to your own emotions?

  • I’m quite comfortable with my emotions, both the light and the dark.
  • I’m still learning to embrace my emotions fully, but I’m making progress.
  • I tend to intellectualize my emotions or analyze them from a detached perspective.
  • I sometimes feel overwhelmed by my emotions and struggle to regulate them effectively.
  • I believe that emotions should be kept in check and not allowed to control my behavior.

Are you stuck in any thought patterns or behaviors that prevent you from experiencing more fulfilling relationships?

  • I can be a bit of a people-pleaser, which sometimes leads me to abandon my own needs.
  • I have a tendency to overthink and overanalyze, which can create unnecessary anxiety in my relationships.
  • I can be quick to judge others, which prevents me from connecting with them on a deeper level.
  • I struggle to trust people fully, which creates distance in my relationships.
  • I’m working on letting go of past hurts and embracing forgiveness.

What would you say are your top struggles right now when it comes to building and maintaining healthy connections with others?

  • Setting and maintaining healthy boundaries.
  • Letting go of the need for control.
  • Allowing myself to be truly vulnerable.
  • Overcoming a fear of rejection.
  • Communicating my needs more effectively.

What is your ultimate relationship goal?

  • To experience deep, authentic connection, and unconditional love.
  • To feel safe, seen, and supported for who I am.
  • To create a loving and supportive family.
  • To have a fulfilling and passionate romantic partnership.
  • To surround myself with a community of like-minded people.

What do you think is missing in your life that would allow you to experience more validation and connection in your relationships?

  • More honesty and open communication.
  • A willingness to be more vulnerable and take emotional risks.
  • Stronger boundaries and a deeper sense of self-worth.
  • A greater understanding of my own needs and how to communicate them effectively.
  • Letting go of past hurts and embracing forgiveness.

What is your current level of expertise in the realm of validation and emotional intelligence?

  • I’m a beginner and eager to learn more.
  • I have a basic understanding and I’m actively working on improving my skills.
  • I have a solid foundation of knowledge, but I’m always striving to grow.
  • I consider myself to be quite knowledgeable and skilled in this area.
  • I believe that emotional intelligence is an ongoing journey, not a destination.

A scenario arises where a colleague takes credit for your work. How do you respond?

  • I calmly and assertively confront them and ensure that I receive proper credit.
  • I feel hurt and frustrated, but I hesitate to speak up for fear of causing conflict.
  • I talk to my supervisor or another trusted colleague and ask for their support in addressing the situation.
  • I let it go this time, but I make a mental note to be more vigilant in the future.
  • I try to find a way to leverage the situation to my advantage, perhaps by highlighting my other contributions.

What physical, emotional, or tactical sensation do you experience most: butterflies in your stomach, a lump in your throat, a racing heart, restless legs, or clenched jaw?

  • Butterflies in my stomach.
  • A lump in my throat.
  • A racing heart.
  • Restless legs.
  • A clenched jaw.

Which of the following do you notice yourself worrying about on a day-to-day basis: financial stability, the state of the world, relationships, work-life balance, or health concerns?

  • Financial stability.
  • The state of the world.
  • Relationships.
  • Work-life balance.
  • Health concerns.

How confident and secure do you feel in your work or creative pursuits?

  • I feel very self-assured and confident in my abilities.
  • I’m generally confident, but I’m also my own worst critic.
  • I tend to compare myself to others, which can undermine my confidence.
  • I’m still finding my voice and building my confidence in this area.
  • I’m more focused on the process than on external validation.

How well do you execute on your goals and intentions?

  • I’m very action-oriented and have a strong track record of achieving my goals.
  • I’m good at setting goals, but I don’t always follow through.
  • I tend to procrastinate or get sidetracked, which hinders my progress.
  • I’m a work in progress, but I’m getting better at staying focused and motivated.
  • I believe in setting intentions rather than rigid goals and allowing things to unfold organically.

How connected do you feel to your intuition and inner wisdom?

  • I trust my gut instincts and often rely on them to guide my decisions.
  • I’m learning to tune into my intuition, but it can be a subtle voice at times.
  • I tend to overthink and second-guess myself, which drowns out my intuition.
  • I’m a very logical person and rely more on reason and analysis.
  • I’m intrigued by the concept of intuition, but I’m not sure I fully understand it.

I believe that everyone deserves to feel seen, heard, and valued for who they truly are.

  • Yes, absolutely!
  • I agree in theory, but it’s not always easy to put into practice.
  • I think it’s important to be respectful, but not everyone is going to agree with or validate me.
  • I believe in personal responsibility; it’s up to each individual to create their own sense of worthiness.
  • I’m more focused on actions than words; true validation comes from how people treat each other.

I’m afraid of being vulnerable and letting people see my true self, only to be rejected or hurt.

  • I relate to this fear deeply; it’s something I’m working through.
  • I’ve been hurt in the past, so I’m careful about who I open up to.
  • I try to remind myself that not everyone will hurt me, and it’s worth taking the risk to experience true connection.
  • I’ve learned that I’m strong enough to handle rejection; it doesn’t define me.
  • I believe that anyone who would reject me for my true self isn’t someone I want in my life anyway.

Which of the following is most likely to frustrate you: surface-level conversations, passive-aggressiveness, broken promises, judgmental comments, or unsolicited advice?

  • Surface-level conversations.
  • Passive-aggressiveness.
  • Broken promises.
  • Judgmental comments.
  • Unsolicited advice.

What is the trickiest part about navigating disagreements or conflicts in your close relationships?

  • Regulating my own emotions and not getting defensive.
  • Finding the balance between asserting my needs and being compassionate towards the other person.
  • Knowing when to walk away from a relationship that is no longer serving me.
  • Forgiving myself and others when mistakes are made.
  • Learning to accept that not every relationship is meant to last forever.

Do you struggle more with setting boundaries or asking for help?

  • Setting boundaries.
  • Asking for help.
  • Both are challenging for me.

Do you have a self-care routine in place that helps you to recharge and regulate your emotions, such as meditation, exercise, or spending time in nature?

  • Yes, I prioritize self-care and have a consistent routine that supports my well-being.
  • I engage in self-care practices when I can, but it’s not always consistent.
  • I’m not very good at prioritizing self-care; I tend to put the needs of others first.
  • I’m still figuring out what self-care looks like for me.
  • I believe that self-care is important, but it shouldn’t become another source of stress or pressure.

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