Kids Character Assessment PDF with classroom license


Product Description

Use this form for each student at the beginning and end of each period that the We Choose Virtues system is used.

You may choose to circle the appropriate number value in two different colors so you can compare the results on the same form. After the Virtues have been introduced, the teacher and student may want to work together to establish “goal numbers” to help motivate the student toward personal change, as well as communicate expectations to parents.


  • 8.5 x 11 printable page 
  • This is only offered as a PDF download. Purchasing this file gives you the you license to print copies for your classroom and may not be shared.

Delivery method: 

Your Student Character Assessment download-button will be delivered by email very soon after you order. Be sure to check your junk mail box if you don't see it within 24 hours.

Age Appropriate: 

This tool was designed for any age, though some may need more support. 

Review by a parent:

“I sat down the oldest two (5 & 7) and went through this assessment line-by-line.  (The three year-old joins in on all of the training as well – I just didn't complete the assessment for him.)  I showed them how it lists each character trait, the positive and the negative behavior, and we chose a number from 1 to 10 that described how they expressed that trait.  They liked talking about their behavior and things they weren't so good at – who knew?  Needless to say, the 5 year old boy was generally more optimistic about his behavior than I had seen put in action, and I would gently recall a couple of examples of situations to help him assess his behavior more accurately.  Then came the fun part…. Mom had the kids assess her character!  We talked about each item.  For the first few, the kids were super-positive and gracious.  Then when I said, “well, I think I need to work on this one” they realized they could be  a little more critical.  The next character traits were funny as they did EXACTLY what I did to them….  I would say, “well, I think I do all right on this one, maybe I will rank it an 8.”  To which my 7 year old responded, “well, remember last week when you….”  Ha!  I was being held accountable!  We decided we would all work together to acquire these traits, and after we learned all 12 we would re-assess ourselves to see how far we have come.  It was a great way to start!”