The strange consultation with a psychologist that went viral: “I did the Winnie Pooh test”

Through Twitter The unusual question that Lucy Oberlin, a psychologist by profession, received was revealed. She shared on her account @lucyoberlin a funny conversation with one of her friends who, seconds before, had developed a “Winnie Pooh test” and did not achieve the desired result.

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It was through WhatsApp that Lucy received the message from one of her contacts named Mr Mimil. Unexpectedly, his friend told him that he had had a bad experience when taking a funny “test”, the kind that are found on social networks.

What happened next became viral. And the boy told him that he had developed the “Winnie Pooh test”, a game that, according to certain parameters, shows you which character from the famous book you are. “It came out to me that it was Igor. I’m not that depressed and pessimistic, but I don’t know. Can you treat me to see if you consider that I am Igor ”, you can read in the message. “I wanted to be Tiger.”

Social networks quickly did not let this unusual conversation go by and made Lucy Oberlin’s publication viral on Twitter. “Hahaha, now I want to take the test.” “This is the real reason why I study psychology”, among other comments were those that the author of the post replied.

What is the Winnie Pooh Test?

The IDRlabs Pooh Pathology Test is the property of IDRlabs International. The original research was carried out by Shea, SE, Gordon, K., Hawkins, A., Kawchuk, J., and Smith., D. and published in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, 163 (12). The test consists of 33 questions which are based on “Agree or Disagree” and the characters and disorders are divided as follows:

Winnie Pooh – Attention Deficit Disorder

Pigglet – Anxiety

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Tigger – Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder

Rabbit – Obsessive-compulsive disorder

Rite – Autism

Igor – Depression

Christopher Robin – Schizophrenia

It should be noted that this test is not a professional diagnosis and only superficially helps to find a personal perspective of the measured indices. Also, it is not designed to define personality or psychological problems, so it is not reliable and does not have precision. Here you can perform the “Test the Winnie Pooh”.

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