Self-control was assessed by several measures including lack of persistence, low frustration tolerance, difficulty sticking with a task, hyperactivity, restless, inability to think and impulsivity.
What does LFT stand for?
LFT stands for Low Frustration Tolerance (behavior)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of LFT
We have 63 other meanings of LFT in our Acronym Attic
- Linear Foot
- Linear Fractional Transformation
- Linear Fractional Transformations
- Link Fixer Thing (software)
- Live Fire Targetry
- Live Fire Testing
- Liver Function Test
- Longtop Financial Technologies (software; China)
- Looking for Team (gaming)
- Low Frequency Transmitter
- Low Function Terminal
- Lufthansa Flight Training (various locations)
- Live Fire Test and Evaluation
- Live Fire Test and Training
- Live Fire Testing and Training Initiative
- Leicester Federation of Tenants Associations (UK)
- Longitudinal Feel Trim Actuator
- Luxembourg Flight Training Academy (Findel, Luxembourg)
- Low Frequency Towed Acoustic Projector System
- Lakeland Flying Tigers Blog
Samples in periodicals archive:
Children who suffer from low frustration tolerance are trapped inside their own limited abilities to cope with life.
Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors are the usual first choice for repetitive behavior, anxiety, and low frustration tolerance, but as with psychostimulants, their efficacy is limited (for younger patients in particular) and activation is common.
Seth's congenital irritability and low frustration tolerance make some adults feel powerless and unappreciated, so they change their behavior.
He was described as active, aggressive, and having a low frustration tolerance and attachment difficulties.
10-11) classify the irrational beliefs posited by Ellis into two categories: those that frequently lead to panic, self-condemnation, and self doubt, and those that lead to anger, moralizing, and low frustration tolerance.
These cognitive distortions are: (1) awfulizing beliefs ("some situations in life are horrible"); (2) low frustration tolerance cognitions ("I can't stand some things in others at school"); (3) absolute demands directed at self ("I should succeed totally in everything I decide to do") and at others ("my friends and my family should absolutely treat me better than they sometimes do"); and (4) self-worth beliefs: a person's tendency to globally evaluate himself or herself on the basis of only specific behaviors or characteristics ("a person who makes mistakes or hurts other people is very often a 'bad person'") (Demaria, Kassinove, & Dill, 1989).
The level of social skills reported to best describe this population were (in order of ranking): poor problem-solving skills, difficulty establishing social support, poor emotional control, impulsiveness, low frustration tolerance, and aggressiveness.