Can you adapt to stressful situations better than others?
Are you able to recover quickly from adverse experiences?
Do you have the ability to cope effectively with high work demands?
Are you able to react positively to change?

Resilience is as relevant now as it has ever been as we juggle the competing demands of constant change at work and home. Based on robust research Roffey Park has developed the Resilience Capability Index (RCI), a short online tool to help you assess your own resilience capabilities across five domains:

  • perspective
  • purpose, values and strengths
  • emotional intelligence
  • physical energy
  • connections.

By completing the RCI, you will receive an indication of how your resilience capabilities today compare against a norm group of your peers. The results provide an indication of how you rate your current resilience capability but do not represent any fundamental or fixed personality trait.

Our research on resilience tells us that our ability to be resilient is likely to vary over time and circumstance, and be amenable to change through our own efforts. The RCI is intended to help you focus on things you may need to do more of to build your capacity for resilience in the face of challenging circumstances.

The RCI should take approximately 5-10 minutes to complete. The data you provide will be stored anonymously and your individual results will not be shared with third parties.  On completion you will be able to download a printable report of your resilience capability scores compared against a relevant norm group*.

Please note that the Resilience Capability Index is optimised to work on Chrome, Firefox and Internet Explorer 9 and above. You may have problems accessing the Index if you are using an older browser


To complete the Resilience Capability Index please click here


*  We may collate the data you supply with that supplied by survey participants to present the results at an aggregate level. No individual will be identifiable in this case. RCI is based on the resilience measure developed by Winwood et al. (2013)