Sport Questionnaires are commonly used in research studies. Primarily to understand how the sporting context affects the athlete or how the athlete is affecting by the context. Below are some useful links to journals and books that either contain sport questionnaires or have used them in research.
Brunnel University Mood Scale; (Terry et al., 1999)
The Brums was developed to serve as a brief measure of mood states. It assesses 6 mood constructs: tension, depression, anger, vigour, fatigue and confusion. Using a “how do you feel right now” response set, the 24 Brums items are rated on a 5-point Likert-type scale ranging from 0 “not at all” to 4 “very much so”. The BRUMS takes only 1-2 minutes to complete
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Competitive State Anxiety Inventory-2; (Martens et al., 1989, 1990)
The inventory assesses cognitive and somatic components of competitive state anxiety as well as self-confidence. Twenty seven items are rated on a 4 point Likert-type scale. There are nine items in each subscale.
Competitve State-Sport Confidence Inventory; (Vealey, 1986)
This inventory assesses the degree of certainty individuals possess at one particular moment about their ability to be successful in sport. It consists of 13 items and is rated on a 9 point Likert-type scale. It is a uni-dimensional measure.
State-Trait Anxiety Inventory; (Speilberger et al., 1983)
This inventory was developed to assess both state and trait forms of anxiety. It consists of 40 items and is rated on a 4-point intensity scale.
Sport Anxiety Scale (SAS); (Smith, Smoll, & Ptacek, 1990)
This inventory measures trait cognitive anxiety and somantic anxiety. It consists of several questions using a Likert scale assessment procedure.
Task and Ego Orientation in Sport Questionnaire (TEOSQ); (Duda & Nicholls, 1992)
This inventory measure task and ego orientation. This questionnaire consists of 13 questions using a 5-point Likert scale.
Perceptions of Success Questionnaire (POSQ); (Roberts & Balague, 1989, 1991)
This scale has been developed to measure the goal orientations, ego and task orientations. This scale consists of 12 items.
Test of Performance Strategies (TOPS); (Thomas et al., 1999)
This inventory was designed to assess eight psychological strategies used in competition. These areas included, activation, automaticity, emotional control, goal-setting, imagery, negative thinking, relaxation and self-talk. This scale consists of 64 items.
Psychological Skills Inventory for Sports (PSIS); (Mahoney et al., 1987)
This inventory was developed to assess the psychological skills of the athlete. This inventory consists of a 51-item questionnaire.
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Flow State Scale (FSS-2); (Jackson & Marsh, 1996, 2003)
This inventory assesses positive experiential state. It consists of 36 items rated on a 5-point scale. There are 9 subsacles which range from 4-20.
Group Environment Questionnaire (GEQ); (Carron et al., 1985)
This inventory has been used to assess perceived cohesion by individual members and consists of four components of the hierarchical model. This inventory consists of 18-item questionnaire.
Sport Motivation Scale (SMS); (Brière et al., 1995)
This scale was developed to assess the athlete’s intrinsic, extrinsic and amotivation towards sport participation.
Leadership Scale for Sports (LSS); (Chelladurai & Saleh, 1980)
This scale was developed to assess coaches leadership. This scale consists of 40 items representing 5 dimensions of leadership behaviour.
Perceived Motivational Climate in Sport Questionnaire – 2 (PMCSQ-2); (Seifriz, Duda & Chi (1992)
This inventory was developed as an instrument to measure the type of climate coaches create during practice and games. This consists of two scales assessing separately a mastery climate and a performance climate.
Causal Dimension Scale II; (Russell, 1982)
This scale was developed to allocate attributions to one of three dimensions, locus of causality, stability and controllability. This scale is used to determine what the athletes perceive to be the causes of their success or failure of a performance.
To view more information about exercise based tools please visit the books linked above that will help expand your knowledge on the use and application of these measures.