Community Integration Questionnaire
The Community Integration Questionnaire (CIQ) measures what the International Classification of Disability, Functioning and Health (ICF) currently designates as participation. The CIQ consists of 15 items relevant to home integration (H) (living), social integration (S) (loving), and productive activities (P) (working). It is scored to provide subtotals for each of these domains, as well as a total community integration score. The basis for scoring is primarily frequency of performing activities or roles, with secondary weight given to whether or not activities are done jointly with others and the nature of these other persons (e.g., with/without disability). The CIQ can be completed by either the index person or a proxy in 10–15 min. The optimal method of data collection is an in-person interview, but telephone interviewing is quite common, and the Traumatic Brain Injury Model Systems have also utilized self-administered CIQs. No formal training and...
References and Readings
- Callaway, L., Winkler, D., Tippett, A., Migliorini, C., Herd, N., & Willer, B. (2014). The community reintegration questionnaire-revised: Australian normative data and measuring electronic social networking. Monash University/Institute for Safety, Compensation and Recovery Research, report 074-0814-R01, Melbourne.Google Scholar
- Sander, A. M., Seel, R. T., Kreutzer, J. S., Hall, K. M., High Jr., W. M., & Rosenthal, M. (1997). Agreement between persons with traumatic brain injury and their relatives regarding psychosocial outcome using the community integration questionnaire. American Journal of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, 78, 353–357.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- Willer, B., Linn, R., & Allen, K. (1994a). Community integration and barriers to integration for individuals with brain injury. In M. A. J. Finlayson & S. H. Garner (Eds.), Brain injury rehabilitation: Clinical considerations. Baltimore: Williams and Wilkins.Google Scholar