End Binge Eating Now

End Binge Eating Disorder

In this ebook youll learn the seven factors that may contribute to the development of Binge Eating Disorder according to the latest research and how they affect you. The five ways you can achieve a healthy, positive body image right now even if you are at your lowest point (page 102).Why dieting is a Big no-no if you are a binge eater and what steps to take so that you never have to diet again (page 43). How you can implement one single thing into your life and see profound changes in all areas of you life (page 73) How the media plays a major roll in your thinking even leading you to binge, and how you can get in control so that the media has no influence on your life (page 60). The simple three-step process enables you to finally stop jumping on the diet of the month train, while still losing weight (page 37). The easy to follow four-week plan that enabled me to see results almost instantly and how you can do the same (page 114). How your daily routine may be adding fuel to your binge eating and the simple changes that you can make to see immediate results. How to overcome your fear- yes, even positive changes in your life can spring up some new fears.A little known technique that will not only help you overcome binge eating, but it will also put you on the fast track of living the life you have always imagined. Read more...

End Binge Eating Disorder Summary

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Author: Kristin Gerstley
Official Website: endbingeeatingnow.com
Price: $29.97

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My End Binge Eating Disorder Review

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I've really worked on the chapters in this ebook and can only say that if you put in the time you will never revert back to your old methods.

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Therapeutic Interventions

Review several impulsive, self-damaging behaviors (e.g., gambling, substance abuse, binge eating, explosive anger, sexual acting out, self-mutilation, or suicidal gestures) and their negative consequences help the client discover what he she could have done adaptively in each situation.

Consumption Disorders

Not all of the consumption pathologies involve symptoms that are directly related to material objects or money. For example, compulsive sexuality, binge eating, pathological gambling, and kleptomania have also been described as consumption disorders. There are commonalities in these various patterns of disturbance that are becoming the basis for a general theory of compulsive consumption.35 Time magazine declared 1980 the Year of the Binge and Purge. Without question, binge eating has become another popular technique by which to contend with the problem of the empty self. A high degree of overlap has been reported between compulsive buying and binge eating, as compulsive buyers are more likely than other consumers to engage in binge eat-ing.38 Research also shows that women with binge eating disorders have greater inclinations toward compulsive buying than normal eaters. The fact that both of these problems are more common in women has been explained in terms of current socialization...

Psychiatric Assessment

The psychiatric assessment must include particular attention to symptoms of restricting, purging, binge eating, and exercising, as well as feelings about shape and weight. Anxiety and compulsive behavior around food and weight require investigation. The presence of depressed mood, anhedonia, insomnia, decreased energy, and flattened affect must be explored given their associations with malnutrition (Franklin et al. 1948 Keys et al. 1950). Noting the time of onset of depression symptoms relative to disordered eating symptoms is important to help differentiate a primary depressive disorder from an eating disorder.

Psychotherapy and Family Treatment Approaches for Bulimia Nervosa

Progress has been made in understanding a range of efficacious treatments for adults with bulimia nervosa, including cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), interpersonal therapy, and antidepressant medications. In the largest clinical trial of psychological treatments for bulimia nervosa to date (N 220), the mean age of participants was 28.1 (SD 7.2) years (Agras et al. 2000). In research studies of these treatment approaches, the average age of participants was 28.4 years, the duration of the disorder was approximately 10 years (Agras et al. 1992, 2000 Fairburn et al. 1986b Wilson et al. 1991), and the cutoff age for entry was 18 years. Hence, the existing studies do not provide evidence about the effectiveness of CBT for adolescents with bulimia nervosa. Despite the fact that binge eating, purging, and many cases of bulimia nervosa begin during adolescence (Herzog et al. 1991 Lock et al. 2001b Mussell et al. 1995 Stice and Agras 1998), the treatment of bulimia nervosa in adolescents...

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy

As a result of the dietary restriction, hunger is increased, leading to an increased probability of binge eating, particularly in the presence of negative mood. Because binge eating raises concerns about weight and shape, it is eventually followed by purging as an attempt to compensate for calories consumed during the binge (Apple and Agras 1997 Fairburn 1981). acceptable and feasible treatment for adolescents. The authors reported a 29 treatment dropout rate and a 36 abstinence rate (from both binge eating and purging) at the end of the 12-month treatment period. These findings are similar to rates found in adult studies of CBT (Mitchell et al. 2007).

Impact of Comorbidity

This tendency toward splitting is largely a result of the descriptive atheoretical stance taken by the DSM. Given the limited understanding about the relationship between symptomatic presentation and underlying pathophysiology, the most conservative and neutral strategy is to split the symptom clusters into the smallest most diagnostically homogeneous entries possible rather than assuming that the symptoms fit together into a coherent whole. It is thus important to understand that the high rates of comorbidity often encountered during epidemio-logical surveys are almost certainly artificial and do not represent separate disease processes (Frances et al., 1990). For example, although a patient with binge eating purging, depression, panic attacks, substance abuse, and a lifelong pattern of stormy relationships might have symptoms that meet the DSM-IV criteria for five disorders (i.e., Bulimia Nervosa, Major Depressive Disorder, Panic Disorder, Substance Dependence, and...

Phase Oriented Treatment

This capacity needs to be present before people are ready to be exposed to their traumatic memories. Desensitization, or association of the traumatic imprints to autobiographical memory, is not possible as long as intense emotions overwhelm the victim, just as they did at the time of the original trauma. When traumatized individuals feel out of control and unable to modulate their distress, they are vulnerable to pathological self-soothing behaviors, such as substance abuse, binge eating, self-injury, or clinging to potentially dangerous partners (van der Kolk et al., 1996).

Neuropeptide Medicines Still Waiting In The Wings

At present, the only neuropeptidergic drugs that are approved for treating psychiatri-cally significant living problems are those that antagonize opioid receptors, for instance, naloxone and naltrexone. Their first approved use was in the treatment of narcotic overdoses as well as maintenance of opiate abstinence. Subsequent work indicated significant efficacy in the treatment of alcohol craving (O'Malley et al., 2002), which may reflect a general reduction in reward craving (de Wit etal., 1999) that extends even to gambling urges (Kim and Grant, 2001) and perhaps binge eating as well (Marrazzi et al., 1995). However, as we will discuss toward the end of this chapter, there have also been some off-label uses, such as for the treatment of self-injurious behaviors as well as certain symptoms of early childhood autism (Aman and Langworthy, 2000 Chabane et al., 2000). One can envision many additional indications, perhaps the most extreme being as a treatment for maladaptive...

Eating Disorder Not Otherwise Specified

All the criteria for Bulimia Nervosa are met except that the binge eating and inappropriate compensatory mechanisms occur at a frequency of less than twice a week or for a duration of less than three months. Binge-eating disorder recurrent episodes of binge eating in the absence of the regular use of inappropriate compensatory behaviors characteristic of Bulimia Nervosa.

Anorexia Nervosa and Bulimia Nervosa

An individual with anorexia nervosa refuses to maintain a minimally normal body weight, is fearful of gaining weight, and exhibits a distorted body self-image. If she is postmenarchal, she is amenorrheic. The long-term mortality rate for anorexia nervosa is 6 to 20 , the highest rate for any psychiatric disorder (Roerig et al., 2002), often as an acute suicidal act rather than slow bodily destruction alone (Pompili et al., 2006). Bulimia nervosa is characterized by binge eating and inappropriate compensation attempts to avoid weight gain, such as self-induced vomiting, misuse of laxatives or diuretics, fasting, or excessive exercise. The prevalence of bulimia nervosa is 1 to 3 in adolescent and young adult women, more common but less often fatal than anorexia nervosa (DSM-IV).

Autism and Aspergers Disorder

Anorexia Nervosa and Bulimia Nervosa are in this category. Anorexia, is the refusal to maintain body weight at a minimally normal level necessary for health and growth combined with an overwhelming fear of weight gain and a significant misperception about one's weight and shape. The Binge-Eating Purging Type is a history of vomiting or inappropriate use of laxatives, diuretics, or enemas in the current episode. Bulimia, recurrent binge eating of inordinate amounts of food with a sense of loss of control and preoccupation with weight and shape, includes self-induced vomiting and the misuse of laxatives, enemas, diuretics, exercise, and fasting. The Nonpurging Type involves excessive exercise or fasting.

Impulse Control Disorders in Parkinson s Disease

For patients with this ICD, eating may occur in binges triggered by stressors. Often, binge eating occurs in the evening or in the middle of the night. Just as in the case of hypersexuality, the pattern of compulsive eating (and resultant weight gain) is in stark contrast to the usual weight loss that occurs in most persons with PD.

Causes And Outcomes Of Sexual Harassment

Sexual harassment may also explain a portion of the difference in rates of depression and eating pathology among women and men. Women are twice as likely to develop depression39 and more likely to experience sexual harassment compared to men.40,41 Further, depression is higher among those who have experienced sexual harassment compared to their nonha-rassed counterparts, leading some to theorize that gender differences in the rates of certain disorders are related to women's higher risk of experiencing discrimination and sexual harassment.42,43 Eating pathology and body dissatisfaction are also associated with sexual harassment, but this can occur for multiple reasons. Sexual harassment often damages self-esteem, particularly body-based self-esteem, which then puts one at risk for increased eating pathology (sexual harassment syndrome).44,45 Sexual harassment also increases one's body scrutiny and dissatisfaction, which further increases one's risk for disordered eating.45,46,47...

Effects Of Child Sexual Abuse Across The Life Span

Children and adolescents exposed to sexual abuse are at great risk for physical, social, and psychological challenges. Sexual abuse has been linked to a variety of negative consequences including disordered eating,52 suicidal behaviors,52,17 and sexual risk behaviors.53 Ackard and Neumark-Sztainer52 found that for girls and boys, experiencing a single form or more than one form of sexual abuse was associated with significantly higher rates of vomiting, taking diet pills, binge eating, skipping meals, and taking laxatives than for peers who were not sexually abused. In addition, they found that those reporting multiple forms of sexual abuse reported the highest rates of suicide attempts (52.9 girls 58.5 boys). Similarly, Martin et al.17 found that sexually abused adolescents were much more likely to report thoughts about killing themselves, to have made plans, to have made threats, to have deliberately hurt themselves, and to claim attempt(s) to kill...

Acid Tooth Erosion Bulimia Clinical Summary

Bulimia nervosa is an eating disorder with significant associated physical complications. It is characterized by binge eating with self-induced vomiting, laxative use, dieting, and exercise to prevent weight gain. Patients with bulimia are at risk for damage to the dental enamel and dentin as a result of repeated episodes of vomiting with chronic exposure to regurgitated acidic gastric contents. The lingual dental surfaces are most commonly affected. In severe cases, all surfaces of the teeth may be affected.

The Hierarchy Of Treatment Evidence

More recent pre-post studies have tested manualized treatments or modifications of manualized treatments for BPD. For example, Bohus and colleagues (2000) showed that DBT, a manualized cognitive behavioral therapy that was developed for treating chronically suicidal or parasuicidal women in outpatient settings, could be adapted for inpatient use. DBT (Linehan, 1993) includes weekly individual psychotherapy that emphasizes validation and acceptance, balanced with behavioral strategies designed to promote change. DBT also incorporates weekly groups that focus on the acquisition of interpersonal, self-regulation, and distress-tolerance skills. Although originally intended as an outpatient treatment, Bohus and his colleagues developed an intensive three-month inpatient program based on DBT, including weekly individual therapy and skills training groups, as well as weekly mindfulness, psychoeducation, and peer groups. Compared to assessments at admission, patients showed significant...

Prevalence of eating disorders among athletes

A Recurrent episodes of binge eating.An episode of binge eating is characterized by both of the following (i) eating, in a discrete period of time (e.g.within any 2-h period), an amount of food that is definitely larger than most people would eat during a similar period of time in similar circumstances and (ii) a sense of lack of control over eating during the episode (e.g. a feeling that one cannot stop eating or control what or how much one is eating) C The binge-eating and inappropriate compensatory behaviors both occur, on average, at least twice a week for 3 months D Self-evaluation is unduly influenced by body shape and weight 6 Binge-eating disorder recurrent episodes of binge eating in the absence of inappropriate compensatory behaviors characteristic of bulimia nervosa.

Bulimia Nervosa and Binge Eating Disorder

Bulimia nervosa has a prevalence of between 1 and 2 in adolescent and young adult women, with clinically significant bulimic binge eating behaviors (eating disorder not otherwise specified or binge-eating disorder) in an additional 2 -3 (Fairburn and Be-glin 1990 Fairburn et al. 2000 Flament et al. 1995 Hoek and van Hoeken 2003). The two primary features of bulimia nervosa are 1) overvaluation of body weight and shape and 2) a pattern of eating consisting of extreme dieting punctuated by episodes of binge eating and compensatory behaviors (e.g., vomiting, laxative use) (American Psychiatric Association 2000 Fairburn and Cooper 1984 Fairburn et al. 1986a, 2000 Welch and Fairburn 1996). Like those with anorexia nervosa, many adolescents who present with disabling binge eating symptoms do not meet full DSM-IV-TR diagnostic criteria. Nevertheless, bulimia nervosa and eating disorder not otherwise specified (or partial bulimia nervosa) are similar except in the frequency of binge and purge...

Diagnosis

Young adolescents receive a diagnosis of eating disorder not otherwise specified even though they are clinically similar to older patients meeting full anorexia nervosa diagnostic criteria. In addition, binge eating disorder is a research diagnosis included in the appendix to DSM-IV-TR (American Psychiatric Association 2000). Restricting Type during the current episode of anorexia nervosa, the person has not regularly engaged in binge-eating or purging behavior (i.e., self-induced vomiting or the misuse of laxatives, diuretics, or enemas) Binge-Eating Purging Type during the current episode of anorexia nervosa, the person has regularly engaged in binge-eating or purging behavior (i.e., self-induced vomiting or the misuse of laxatives, diuretics, or enemas) A. Recurrent episodes of binge eating. An episode of binge eating is characterized by both of the following C. The binge eating and inappropriate compensatory behaviors both occur, on average, at least twice a week for 3 months. All...

Anorexia Nervosa

The restrictive eating pattern in anorexia nervosa results in severe weight loss (or lack of appropriate weight gain during periods of growth), distorted body weight and shape perceptions, denial or minimization of the health risks of malnutrition, and loss of regular menstruation in postmenarcheal females. Anorexia nervosa may also be associated with binge eating or purging, although the restrictive eating pattern predominates, particularly in younger patients (Peebles et al. 2006). Comorbid psychiatric disorders, including anxiety disorders (especially obsessive-compulsive disorder), mood disorders, social withdrawal, and interpersonal familial difficulties, are common. Approximately 60 of patients with anorexia nervosa have a lifetime mood disorder, whereas 35 suffer from obsessive-compulsive disorder (Kaye et al. 2004). A moderate overlap appears to exist between anorexia nervosa and symptoms of avoidant personality disorder (Casper et al. 1992).

Bulimia Nervosa

The eating disorder termed bulimia is at least two or three times more prevalent than anorexia nervosa. In fact, recent surveys report that about 1 percent of the general population and 4 percent of women aged 18-30 suffer from this troublesome disease. People with bulimia have repeated episodes of binge eating rapidly consuming large quantities of food and then ridding their bodies of the excess calories by vomiting, abusing laxatives or diuretics, and or exercising obsessively. In most cases, this Frequent episodes of rapidly consuming large amounts of food (binge eating), followed by attempts to purge (get rid of food) through self-induced vomiting, use of laxatives or diuretics, prolonged exercise, or by following severe low-calorie diets between binges.

Eating Disorders

Bulimia is an equally serious eating disorder that involves binge eating, followed by purging (forced vomiting), fasting, or excessive exercise. The bulimic teenager has the same irrational fear that she is or may become obese as the anorexic teen. Bulimia tends to arrive later in adolescence than anorexia.

Medical issues

Eating disorders may cause serious medical problems and can even be fatal. Whereas most complications of anorexia nervosa occur as a direct or indirect result of starvation, complications of bulimia nervosa occur as a result of binge eating and purging 116 . Hsu 107 , Johnson et al. 128 , and Mitchell 129 provide information on the medical problems encountered in eating-disordered patients. Anorexia nervosa has a standard mortality rate up to six times higher than that of the general population 130 . Death in anorexia nervosa is usually attributable to fluid and electrolyte abnormalities, or suicide 131 . Mortality in bulimia nervosa is less well studied, but deaths do occur, usually secondary to the complications of the binge-purging cycle, such as gastric ruptures, or suicide.

Breaking Bulimia

Breaking Bulimia

We have all been there: turning to the refrigerator if feeling lonely or bored or indulging in seconds or thirds if strained. But if you suffer from bulimia, the from time to time urge to overeat is more like an obsession.

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