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EATING DISORDERS

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by

Jennifer A-Kimbro

on 28 March 2016

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Transcript of EATING DISORDERS

EATING
DISORDERS

PRESENTED BY:
Jennifer Anderson-Kimbro
Abbie Jones
Ryan Dinsmore
Hayley Harris
Renae Merrill
Larkyn Pierce
Lori Silkey
Courtney Williams

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Types of Eating Disorders
OVERVIEW
WHERE TO GO TO GET HELP!
What are Eating Disorders?

An eating disorder is an illness that causes serious disturbances to your everyday diet, such as eating extremely small amounts of food or severely overeating.
Common eating disorders include:

Anorexia Nervosa
Bulimia Nervosa
Binge-Eating Disorder.( compulsive eating)
Overexercising
Influences
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Treatments for eating disorders usually involve psychotherapy, nutrition education, family counseling, medications and hospitalization.
Treatment Options
IT IS NOT VANITY... ITS A DISEASE!
Anorexia Nervosa

Bulimia Nervosa
Binge-Eating
Overexercising
5 main types of overeating;

Compulsive Overeating
Impulsive Overeating
Impulsive-Compulsive Overeating
Anxious Overeating
Emotional Overeating

Depression
Suicidal thoughts
Insomnia
Obesity
High blood pressure
Type 2 diabetes
High cholesterol
Gallbladder disease and other digestive problems
Heart disease
Some types of cancer
Joint pain
Muscle pain
Headache
Menstrual problems

Complications that may be caused by, or linked with, binge-eating disorder include:
The prevalence of BED is estimated to be approximately 1-5% of the general population.

Binge eating disorder affects women slightly more often than men--estimates indicate that about 60% of people struggling with binge eating disorder are female, 40% are male

People who struggle with binge eating disorder can be of normal or heavier than average weight.

BED is often associated with symptoms of depression.

People struggling with binge eating disorder often express distress, shame, and guilt over their eating behaviors.

People with binge eating disorder report a lower quality of life than non-binge eating disorder.
About Binge-Eating
Media, Perception, Dieting:
• 95% of all dieters will regain their lost weight within 5 years.

• 35% of “normal dieters” progress to pathological dieting.
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Of those, 20-25% progress to partial or full-syndrome eating disorders.
• The body type portrayed in advertising as the ideal is possessed naturally by only 5% of American females.
• 47% of girls in 5th-12th grade reported wanting to lose weight because of magazine pictures.
• 69% of girls in 5th-12th grade reported that magazine pictures influenced their idea of a perfect body shape.
• 42% of 1st-3rd grade girls want to be thinner
Factors that can increase your risk of developing binge-eating disorder include:


1. Family History and Biological Factors
- If people in your family have/had an eating disorder
-possible inherited genes or brain changes

2. Psychological Issues-
-may be overweight ( not always the case)
- be acutely aware of ones appearance and feel bad about it
- may act impulsively and feel as though one cannot control the behavior
- may have a history of depression or substance abuse
- may have a difficult time coping with stress

3. Dieting-
- some have dieted to excess dating back from childhood
- dieting may cause an urge to binge-eat even if suffering from low self esteem or depression

4. Age-
people of all ages have been diagnosed with binge-eating disorder, but it often begins in late teens or early 20s.
http://www.nationaleatingdisorders.org
If you or someone you know is struggling with an eating disorder, we are here to help.
Call our toll free, confidential Helpline at 1-800-931-2237

Mercyministries.com
Arkansas Locations:
local.soberrecovery.com
and
Canopy Cove
(850) 588-2898
www.faypsych.com/eatingdisordertreatment.html‎
Fayetteville, Ar
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