Are the children in your program on track?
Use the #1 developmental screener to detect signs of delay early
The parent-completed Ages & Stages Questionnaires®, Third Edition (ASQ-3™) is the most accurate, family-friendly way to screen children for developmental delays between one month and 5½ years, without any gaps between the questionnaire age intervals. Recommended by top organizations such as the American Academy of Neurology, First Signs, and The Child Neurology Society*, ASQ-3 is highly valid and reliable. ASQ-3’s questions on behavior and communication also help elicit parent concerns that may point to autism.
- are available in English, Spanish, or French
- take just 10–15 minutes for parents to complete and 2–3 minutes for professionals to score
- capture parents’ in-depth knowledge
- highlight a child’s strengths as well as concerns
- teach parents about child development and their own child’s skills
- highlight results that fall in a “monitoring zone,” to make it easier to keep track of children at risk
- can be completed at home, in a waiting room, during a home visit, or as part of an in-person or phone interview
*Does not imply endorsement by these organizations.
At a glance
What is it?
Parent-completed questionnaires that reliably identify children from one month to 5½ years with developmental delays.
Which developmental areas does it screen?
Communication, gross motor, fine motor, problem solving, and personal-social.
What age range does it cover?
How many questionnaires are there?
21 age-appropriate questionnaires for use at 2, 4, 6, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 22, 24, 27, 30, 33, 36, 42, 48, 54, and 60 months of age.
How many items are there?
About 30 items per questionnaire about the child’s abilities.
How long does it take?
Each questionnaire takes 10–15 minutes for parents to complete and just 2–3 minutes for professionals to score.
Is it valid and reliable?
Yes. Rigorous research with an unparalleled sample of 15,138 diverse children show that ASQ-3 is reliable and valid. ASQ-3 identifies children for further assessment with excellent sensitivity (.86) and specificity (.85), the two most important indicators of accuracy for a screener.