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From Everything.Sucks

The Beck Depression Inventory (BDI, BDI-1A, BDI-II), created by Aaron T. Beck, is a 21-question multiple-choice self-report inventory, one of the most widely used psychometric tests for measuring the severity of depression. Its development marked a shift among mental health professionals, who had until then, viewed depression from a psychodynamic perspective, instead of it being rooted in the patient's own thoughts.

Despite being a widely used tool, the BDI has to be studied further, as shown in the abstract of the book titled: Measuring melancholy: A critique of the Beck Depression Inventory and its use in mental health nursing on Wiley Online Library, "The Beck Depression Inventory (BDI) is one of the most commonly used depression measurement instruments. Mental health nurses often utilize the BDI to assess the level of depression in clients, and to monitor the effectiveness of treatments such as antidepressants and electroconvulsive therapy. Despite the widespread use of the BDI in both clinical practice and research, there is surprisingly little nursing literature critically examining the BDI or its use by mental health nurses. This paper reviews the origins, purpose, and format of the BDI, discusses some of the strengths and limitations of the BDI, and concludes with some implications for mental health nursing."

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Sales and Account Development (Former Employee) says

"Team leader is a young person who thinks he knows it all but is very inexperienced when it comes to managing people and the business. Does not treat employees equally or fairly. When they opened the Richmond Va branch no one wanted the team leader position and just through him in that position. Operation manager is also a joke. Cons: Alot"

cajera (Former Employee) says

"Es buena solamente el sueldo es muy bajo apreendi mucho"

says

"I worked at BDI Cons: What was a once great sales driven company has devolved into a secret society of power wielding management."

Former Employee - Operations Support says

"I worked at BDI full-time for more than 3 years Cons: Be careful who you talk to and what you say (see above). Pay is competitive for 1992, raises do not even cover the increases in cost of living. This company is loyal to a fault, if you have been there for 10+ years they will promote you over a college graduate to a manager level position, even if you have no experience or training, and no matter how awful you are at it, the job is yours until you retire."

Customer Service says

"I worked at BDI for less than a year Cons: Breaks varies everyday and there's a lot of people doing multiple jobs but not getting pay increases. Very high turnover."

Former Employee - Anonymous Employee says

"I worked at BDI full-time Cons: High level of micromanagement with 'one' accepted way of doing things. Diversity of views is not encouraged or appreciated. Outside 'experts' are more highly valued than employees. The core value of 'sweating the details' is taken to an extreme and provides the founder license to meddle until a product is launched. Performance feedback is not provided."

Former Employee - Project Manager says

"I worked at BDI full-time for more than 10 years Cons: Career advancement can be difficult"

Former Employee - Anonymous Employee says

"I worked at BDI full-time Cons: i currently have no cons"

Current Employee - Anonymous Employee says

"I have been working at BDI full-time Cons: Lack of company growth for most positions"

Current Employee - Anonymous Employee says

"I have been working at BDI full-time for less than a year Cons: Not to learn anything to senior not any growth dont give week off to employee and and salary come one month late and company dont give incentives to sales team"

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