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How are you feeling?
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This screening tool may help you determine whether you’re experiencing PPD. Regardless of your score, call your doctor if something doesn’t seem right.
Select the answer that comes closest to how you’ve felt in the past 7 days, not just how you feel today.
Mental Health Check
As much as I always could
I have been able to laugh and see the funny side of things:
Not quite so much now
Definitely not so much now
Not at all
Retake the screener
I have looked forward with enjoyment to things:
As much as I ever did
A little less than I used to
Definitely less than I used to
Hardly at all
I have blamed myself unnecessarily when things went wrong:
Yes, some of the time
Yes, most of the time
Not very often
I have been anxious or worried for no good reason:
No, not at all
Yes, very often
I have felt scared or panicky for no good reason:
Yes, quite a lot
No, not much
No, not at all
Things have been getting to me:
Yes, most of the time I haven’t been able to cope at all
Yes, sometimes I haven’t been coping as well as usual
No, most of the time I have coped quite well
No, I have been coping as well as ever
I have been so unhappy that I’ve had difficulty sleeping:
Not very often
I have felt sad or miserable:
Yes, quite often
I have been so unhappy that I’ve been crying:
The thought of harming myself has occurred to me:
You’re at low risk for PPD
The most common signs of PPD include unusual sleep patterns, irritability, feelings of hopelessness, sadness and isolation.
For most, feelings of sadness turn out to be the “baby blues,” which affect up to 80 percent of new moms. But because
the baby blues can become PPD, it’s smart to know the difference between the two.
While some signs seem similar (crying, anxiety, insomnia, irritability), the baby blues are milder, tend to start a few days after birth and fade within two weeks. PPD can begin anytime in the first year and feel more pronounced and enduring, lasting for weeks and months.
Everyone experiences PPD differently. Some research also suggests that traditional screening tools don’t always correctly identify BIPOC women who have PPD. Let your doctor know if you ever simply don’t feel like yourself, and seek help right away if you have thoughts of harming yourself.
Your answers don’t necessarily point to a case of PPD. Still, it’s important to track your mood in the days, weeks and months after delivery and seek care if you start to develop symptoms.
If you or someone you love is experiencing symptoms, help is available from Postpartum Support International.
PSI HelpLine: 1-800-944-4773
(#1 En Español or #2 English)
Text in English: 800-944-4773
Text en Español: 971-203-7773
Talk to your doctor about PPD
unusual sleep patterns
feelings of hopelessness
Everyone experiences PPD differently. Even if you simply haven’t felt like yourself lately, let your doctor know.
Anyone can develop PPD, and it should never be a source of guilt or shame. If your practitioner does diagnose you with PPD, know that it’s not your fault, you’re not alone and help is available.
Though it can be hard to recognize, PPD is relatively common, affecting up to 15 percent of new moms. PPD is a serious condition, but there are safe and effective treatments.
Seek help if you have symptoms of PPD,
and especially if you ever have thoughts of harming yourself.
It’s normal for new parents to feel mixed emotions, but sometimes, the "baby blues" develop into postpartum depression. Based on your answers, you may have PPD.
Some of the most common signs of PPD include: