MOXO Reports

Unlocking clarity and insight

Designed with professionals and clients in mind, our In-depth reports foster clear communication, enabling professionals across disciplines to effortlessly interpret and articulate attentional profiles, underscoring both strengths and challenges.

Explore Our Reports

Diagnosis reports provide an overall picture of your client’s performance throughout the assessment, including in the presence of auditory, visual and combined audio-visual distractors.

Norm Comparison

Standardized Z-scores are offered for four different attention metrics: Attentiveness, Timeliness, Hyper-Reactivity and Impulsiveness. Scores are standardized based on an age and gender-matched norm group.

Performance Graph

View your client’s performs throughout the assessment and with all
distractor types, and interactively compare the different metrics

For assessment takers 26 and younger, you can compare the individual’s performance to a general population reference group.

Distractor Impact

Clearly see which scenarios led to increased performance, and which conditions were more difficult for your client in the distractor impact graph.

Diagnosis Metrics

Attentiveness reflects the patient’s ability to correctly evaluate and respond to a stimulus, according to instructions. Patients who experience difficulties in this area have problems paying attention to their environment, or to specific details when required to do so. To an onlooker, a person who appears not to be paying attention can seem somewhat unfocused and detached. However, such patients face intense difficulties in their daily life such as following teachers in class, understanding more complex instructions, keeping track of small changes in their surroundings, avoiding calculation errors and much more.
Timeliness reflects the patient’s ability to respond correctly within the time-frame allotted for a task. Whilst a person with timing issues may be able to evaluate their environment correctly, they may falter when asked to react in a timely manner to environmental changes. Examples of this are performing tasks requiring a quick and immediate response, as well as staying on schedule. Such tasks might include answering questions under time pressure (even when the material is familiar). Timing problems display similar characteristics to attention problems: A time gap is formed when attempting to perform a task to completion. Since it is difficult to keep track, a gap in the (study) material is formed. As the task continues, this gap increases until eventually; people faced with this type of difficulty lose a sense of continuity along with their ability to stay on top of the task.
Impulsiveness is the tendency to respond at a point in time which is defined as ‘forbidden’. A person with a tendency to be impulsive might act without considering the situation at hand or the possible outcomes of such behavior. Such conduct can take place even when a person fully understands the more problematic and undesirable outcomes of impulsive behavior. In many cases, impulsiveness might cause people to trigger monitoring processes only after their initial response. Typical features of impulsiveness include difficulty in waiting for a turn or engaging in dangerous behavior without considering the consequences.
Hyperactivity is difficulty in efficient regulation of motoric output and in refraining from unnecessary or undesirable actions (movement, over talking etc.). In other words, hyper-reactive behavior will be accompanied by excessive responses that are defined as incorrect and unwanted. Often people who exhibit hyperactivity are aware of the undesirable outcomes of their behavior and yet they still face the difficult challenge of abstaining from such actions.
MOXO Diagnosis allows you to compare between any two assessments taken by the same client to see how their performance has changed over time or with a specific intervention.