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Executive Functioning Skills | Student Self-Assessment

Original price $0.00 - Original price $0.00
Original price
$0.00 - $0.00
Current price $0.00
Use this free executive functioning self-assessment for students to self-assess their executive functioning skills. 
9 skills are listed and described with activities for students:
  1. Adaptable Thinking
  2. Planning
  3. Time Management
  4. Organizational
  5. Self-Monitoring
  6. Self-Regulation
  7. Working Memory
  8. Metacognition
  9. Task Initiation

Each skill area has its section with five questions. Students will rate how they completed an activity under that section and identify if they would like to learn more about it.

On the last page, students will reflect on their responses, look at patterns, and determine next steps related to their executive functioning skills.

Ideas for use: 

You can use this resource in a multitude of ways:
  • Discussion of executive functioning skills
  • Students complete as they go through lessons on executive functioning
  • Students self-assess at the beginning and end of the year
  • 1:1 sessions for teaching, counseling, support to small groups to whole class discussions

Promoting Neurodiversity + Future-Focused Work
We want to support you in creating a neurodiversity-affirming classroom, where students are practicing self-regulation, self-advocacy, and executive functioning skills that better prepares them for their next steps in life (e.g., high school, adulthood).


  • 5 pages
  • Black/White PDF

    Customer Reviews

    Based on 4 reviews
    crenguta belegan

    Executive Functioning Skills | Student Self-Assessment

    Jessica Aguilar

    Executive Functioning Skills | Student Self-Assessment

    Conversation Starter

    I use the EF Skills self-assessment as a place to start a conversation, to ask my son, or a student I’m tutoring/coaching questions. In the hands of someone taking their time to study their student or loved one’s interests, this is a great starting place! I’m wondering if ultimately there could be links to where we go to get more information about the lines they click “YES” to?


    Good resource