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Multi Health Systems Inc.
  • 3770 Victoria Park Ave
  • M2H3M6

Contact Information

Alternate Telephone:
Australia, New Zealand, United Kingdom, United States
Number of Employees:
Year Established:
Industries Classification:
541510  Computer Systems Design and Related Services
Total Sales ($CDN):
$5,000,000 to $9,999,999
Updated on:
2016-01-14,  Industry Canada
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Multi Health Systems Inc.

Company Profile

Established in 1983, Multi-Health Systems Inc., distributes specialized software programs primarily for use by psychologists and psychiatrists. They also sell to other mental health professionals, personnel managers, human resource managers, vocational/guidance counsellors and educators. The company`s products are used in universities, hospitals, educational facilities and industry.


  • Connors'Continnous Performance Test Computer Program (CPT) The Conners CPT is designed to assess the prevalence of attention problems in patients aged 6 to adult. The CPT administers the protocol directly to patients, using the computer screen, keyboard or mouse. The patient is instructed to press the spacebar immediately following the presentation of specific letters on screen. A report of results is then generated.

  • Conners'Rating Scales-Revised (CRS-R) The CRS-R are rating scales designed to measure hyperactivity and other patterns of child behaviour in children and adolescents aged 3-17. They are paper-pencil or computer-administrated instruments used to evaluate problem behaviours of children as reported by the child, child's teacher, parents or alternate caregiver.

  • Children's Depression Inventory (CDI) The CDI is a self-report, symptom-oriented scale that requires at least a first grade reading level. It was designed to measure depression in school-aged children and adolescents (ages 7 - 17). The CDI has 27 items, each of which contains three choices. The child is instructed to select one sentence that best describes him/her in the past two weeks.

  • Positive and Negative Syndrome Scale (PANSS) The PANSS has been specifically designed to assist in the assessment of schizophrenia. It consists of a 30 - 40 minute formalized psychiatric interview from which of 30 symptoms are rated along a 7-point scale. The assessment yields separate scores along nine clinical dimensions, including scales for a positive syndrome, a negative syndrome, depression, composite index, and general psychopathology.

  • Level of Service Inventory-Revised (LSI-R) The LSI-R is a quantitative survey of attributes of offenders and their situations relevant to level of supervision and treatment decisions for persons aged 18 and older. The LSI-R helps predict parole outcome, success in correctional halfway houses, institutional misconduct and recidivism.

  • Hare Psychopathy Checklist - Revised (PCL-R) The Hare PCL-R is a 20-item symptom construct rating scale designed to assess psychopathic (antisocial) personality disorders in forensic populations. PCL-R ratings are made by a clinician or researcher on the basis of a semi-structured interview and a review of collateral information. The PCL-R yields a dimensional total score indicating the degree to which the individual matches the prototypical psychopath.

  • Conners' Adult ADHD Rating Scales (CAARS) The CAARS provides a set of comprehensive instruments for use as an extensive part of a multimodal assessment of symptoms and behaviours associated with Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivy Disorder (ADHD) in adults, 18 years and older. The CAARS elicit self-report and observer ratings, providing multiple informant assessment of adult symptoms and behaviours. Norms are available by gender and age-group intervals (18 to 29, 30 to 39, 40 to 49, and 50 years and above).

  • Multidimensional Anxiety Scale for Children (MASC) The MASC is an easily administered, self-report instrument that assesses the major dimensions of anxiety in young people aged 8 to 19 years. It distinguishes between important anxiety symptoms, provides a reliable and valid assessment of anxiety symptoms across clinically significant domains, and demonstrates changes in symptom type and level for treatment monitoring.

  • Diagnostic Interview for Children and Adolescents - IV (DICA-IV) DICA-IV is a computerized diagnostic interview based on the DSM-IV™, designed for children and adolescents ages 6 to 17 years. There are two versions of DICA-IV: the Child/Adolescent Version and the Parent Version. The two versions work independently of each other and are administered separately. However, when used together, the results help to achieve a more complete assessment of the behaviour and condition of the youth. Both versions relate directly to the diagnostic criteria of the DSM-IV™ and the configurable program allows the practitioner to administer some or all of 28 categories for checking.

  • Feelings, Attitudes, and Behaviors Scale for Children (FAB-C) The FAB-C is a self-report scale designed to assess emotional and behavioural problems in children aged 6 to 13 years. Five factor scores are produced that assess: Self-Image, Conduct Problems, Worry, Negative Peer Relations, and Antisocial Behaviour.

  • Test of Memory Malingering (TOMM) The TOMM is a newly developed visual recognition test specially designed to help psychologists and psychiatrists discrimate between malingered and true memory impairments. The development of the TOMM was based on research in two related fields: neuropsychology and cognitive psychology. It is a self-completed performance measure designed for ages 16 to 84 years.

  • Carroll Depression Scales-Revised (CDS-R_ The CDS-R is a newly revised version of the Carroll Depression Scale (CDS, a dependable measure of depressive symptom severity. It is used when dealing with adult depression, for screening for depressive symptoms, making a diagnosis,or measuring change in depressive symptoms over time. The CDS-R builds upon the original 52-item CDS to parallel DSM-IV™ criteria and simplify the diagnostic process, specifically including these depressive conditions: Major Depression, Dysthymic Disorder, Melancholic Features, and Atypical Features.

  • Paulus Deception Scales (PDS): Balanced Inventory of Desirable Responding The PDS, formerly known as the BIDR is a self-report instrument that measures the accuracy of one's responses to tests. It is designed for ages 16 and older and is a 40-item instrument that measures the tendency to give socially desirable responses. The PDs is useful in identifying individuals who distort their responses and in evaluating the honesty of their responses, as it is administered concurrently with other instruments.

  • Holden Psychological Screening Inventory (HPSI) The HPSI measures three major dimensions of psychopathology – Psychiatric Symptomatology, Social Symptomatology, and Depression – and is a efficient, concise, and practical method of exploring psycholopathology, and valuable screening tool for assessing the need for lengthier clinical measures. It is a brief self-report assessment designed for ages 14 years and older. It is available in both hand-scoring and computer scoring versions.

  • BarOn Emotional Quotient-Inventory™ (BarOn EQ-i™) Based on 17 years of research and developed with data from over 20,000 individuals worldwide, the BarOn EQ-i™ is the first scientifically developed and validated measure of emotional intelligence. It measures one's ability to deal with daily environmental demands and pressures. A growing body of research suggests tha emotional intelligence provides a superior measure of success in life than more traditional measures of cognitive intelligence (IQ). The BarOn EQ-i™ renders scores for the following components: Emotional Self Awareness, Assertiveness, Self-Regard, Self-Actualization, Independence, Empathy, Interpersonal Relationship, Social Responsibility, Problem Solving, Flexibility, Reality Testing, Stress Tolerance, Impulse Control, Optimism, and Happiness. The BarOn EQ-i™ is appropriate in clinical, educational, forensic, medical, corporate, human resources, and research settings. It can assess a client's general degree of emotional intelligence, potential for emotional health, and present psychological well-being. It can also be applied to map out areas that need further exploration and to help determine the overall need for therapy.

  • Journal of Attention Disorders (JAD) The Journal of Attention Disorders is published by Multi-Health Systems, Inc. and edited by C. Keith Conners, Ph.D. The Journal focuses exclusively on basic and applied research and clinical issues related to attention in children, adolescents, and adults. Included are articles on diagnosis, comorbidity, neuropsychology functioning, psychopharmacology, classroom management strategies, parent training, behavioural assessment, diet, family therapy and other areas relevant to problems in attention.

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