Wellness Tracker

The DBSA Wellness Tracker
was designed with you in mind.

Tracking how you are feeling each day can be helpful to understand your overall mood and state of well-being. If you live with depression or bipolar, understanding the changes in your mood, interactions of medications, substance use, nutritional intake, and exercise, will help you gain more insight into what works best for your personal wellness.

We know wellness is not one-size-fits-all.

The DBSA Wellness Tracker consists of one main Mood Tracker and seven supporting systems, behavior, and lifestyle trackers designed to work together to give you an overall picture of your wellness.

This wellness tracker was designed to be used in a way that will work best for you; use all of the sheets or just some of them to begin your wellness journey. See individual sheets below.

Tracker Components

Tracking moods, symptoms, medications, and lifestyle everyday will give you a visual representation of your wellness for the month.

Journals

The purpose of the journals is to record any significant experiences or details about what you’ve tracked that might later help you interpret your mood graph.

Wellness isn’t just about tracking symptoms.

DBSA believes that wellness encompasses an individual’s whole life. The DBSA Wellness Wheel explores wellness in 7 key areas: Social, Physical, Occupational, Spiritual, Intellectual, Environmental, and Financial. Therefore, we created this special goal planning and tracking tool to tie these 7 areas of wellness to the DBSA Wellness Tracker. If you haven’t already, download the DBSA Wellness Wheel Workbook to see which of the 7 areas of wellness you’d like to create goals around.

PHQ-9 Depression Scale

The PHQ-9 is the nine-item depression scale of the Patient Health Questionnaire. You can complete the PHQ-9 twice monthly as a way to check in with yourself or to discuss with your mental health professional.

Note: It is important to remember that this is only an assessment and not a diagnosis. We encourage you to discuss scores with your mental health professional.