The EDI is a copyrighted instrument and a license for its use is required. Signing the license means the user agrees to the standard conditions in terms of usage, interpretation, and confidentiality of the instrument.
In order to obtain a license to use the EDI there are a number of requirements and responsibilities users must adhere to.
The EDI has undergone rigorous validation and reliability testing over the years, with both Canadian and international samples. The results have indicated that the EDI is ‘the right tool for the job’ of measuring children’s developmental health.
Learn more about how you can use EDI data.
In community-wide implementations, EDI reports are provided to sites at the end of each implementation cycle. Understanding how to interpret these reports is essential for using the EDI to create meaningful change in your school or community.
The EDI is made up of five domains and 16 subdomains. Each domain and subsequent subdomain contains a set of unique EDI questions.
Frequently asked questions by researchers.