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 here...

End Binge Eating Disorder Summary

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4.6 stars out of 11 votes

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

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Highly Recommended

The very first point I want to make certain that End Binge Eating Disorder definitely offers the greatest results.

As a whole, this book contains everything you need to know about this subject. I would recommend it as a guide for beginners as well as experts and everyone in between.

Binge Eating Disorder

Psychological approaches emphasise the benefits of stability, at whatever weight, and discourage dieting. However, medical services for obesity are more likely to urge dieting and weight reduction. Interdisciplinary dialogue is likely to be as important in the future management of obesity (with and without binge eating) as in the management of anorexia.

Binge eating

Binge eating is a form of overeating in which a person ingests a large amount of food during a discrete period of time (within one or two hours, for example) and experiences feelings of being out of control and unable to stop eating during the episode. In practice, the duration of a binge may vary greatly from one event to the next, making it difficult to define the number of binges occurring in a given day. Binge eating often occurs in the absence of hunger and is characterized by eating very rapidly eating alone (due to embarrassment over the amount being eaten) and having strong negative feelings, such as guilt, shame and depression, following the binge. Typically, a binge episode ends only when all the desirable binge foods have been consumed or when the person feels too full to continue eating. While binge eating is a symptom of bulimia nervosa, it differs from this disorder in that behaviors intended to get rid of the food (fasting, excessive exercise, or using laxatives or...

Structuring The Treatment In

Dialectical behaviour therapy consists of four primary treatment stages with pre-commitment occurring prior to beginning each stage. Currently, the main body of research on DBT is on what is called Stage 1 DBT. The first stage of DBT is usually one year of treatment designed to get the client's behaviours under control. Clients in Stage 1 are usually engaging in severely out of control behaviours. They are suicidal, engaging or having the urges to engage in non-suicidal self-injurious behaviours, are substance abusing, binging and or purging, criminal behaviour, gambling, and engaging in out of control, impulsive behaviours. Once the clients' behaviours are under control, they move into Stage 2 of DBT. In Stage 2, the behaviours are under control, but the clients' level of misery is still extremely high. Usually, Stage 2 is some form of structure exposure based treatment, usually for trauma. Because the out of control behaviours that lead clients into Stage 1 DBT are usually to avoid...

Diagnostic Characteristics

Anorexia nervosa is characterized by refusal to maintain a normal body weight, along with a fear of gaining weight. Diagnostic criteria for anorexia nervosa are shown in Table 1. The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, 4th Edition (DSM-IV) (1) criteria divide anorexia into the restricting and binge-eating purging subtypes. Approximately 50 of patients with anorexia nervosa experience binge eating and or purging at some point in their illness (3). Bulimia nervosa is characterized by frequent episodes of binge eating accompanied by emotional distress, plus the presence of frequent compensatory behaviors to avoid weight gain (Table 1) (1). The DSM-IV further classifies patients as belonging to the purging or nonpurging subtypes. Purging is common in bulimia nervosa, and E. Type Restricting type Binge-eating purging type A. Recurrent episodes of binge eating C. The binge eating and inappropriate compensatory behaviors both occur, on average, at least twice a week for 3...

Affective Disorders

Affective disorders are common among patients with eating disorders, leading some researchers to postulate that eating disorders are a variant of affective disorders. Comorbid major depression is frequent among patients with eating disorders (42,43), occurring in over half of all patients in some series. In addition, family history of affective disorders is often more frequent among patients than controls. The response of symptoms to antidepressant treatment, in both bulimia nervosa and binge eating disorder, has been proposed as further evidence of this link. However, it is unknown if the depression seen in bulimia nervosa and binge eating disorder is primary, secondary to the eating disorder, or due to an underlying common pathogenesis. Dysfunction of the serotonergic pathways, which could affect both appetite and mood, has been postulated as one such possible mechanism (44). While depression is common in patients with anorexia nervosa, at least some of these symptoms may be...

Other Comorbid Psychiatric Conditions

Obsessive-compulsive disorder is reportedly more frequent in both anorexia nervosa and bulimia nervosa (46,47), and some researchers have speculated that disturbances in neurally active substances, such as 5HIAA, brought about by starvation, binge eating, or purging, may contribute to the perpetuation of compulsive behaviors in patients with these disorders (46-49). Among individuals with binge eating disorder, no increase in either obsessive-compulsive disorder or obsessive-compulsive personality disorder has been noted (50). Other anxiety and related disorders, such as generalized anxiety disorder and phobias, are also common in eating disorders (51,52). Personality disorders involving impulsivity (including borderline personality disorder) are found more frequently in those with eating disorders involving binge eating than among controls, across the weight spectrum. For example, one study found that obese individuals with binge eating disorder have a 14 prevalence of borderline...

Prognosis A Anorexia Nervosa

Anorexia nervosa is a condition with severe morbidity and a high mortality, estimated at up to 20 over 20 years, although most studies show considerably lower rates, closer to 5 (143-145). The major reasons for death include starvation, suicide, and cardiac arrhythmias due to fluid and electrolyte imbalance (144,145). A 10-year follow-up study of 76 severely ill anorexics found high rates of chronicity, with 41 experiencing bulimic episodes 10 years after initial treatment, and a 13-fold increase in mortality (146). Less than one-quarter of patients in that series were considered fully recovered. In a review of 14 outcome studies, Herzog et al. (144) report that 22-70 of patients were within the normal weight range at follow-up, while 15-43 were considered underweight. Overweight is not common among patients with a history of anorexia nervosa. Even when overweight is defined as 10 above ''standard'' weight, studies report a prevalence of only 2-10 (144). The same review reported that...

Sociocultural Factors

It has been proposed that''dieting disorders'' is a more proper term than ''eating disorder'' because the underlying essential feature of anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa, and associated conditions is the ''inappropriate and excessive pursuit of thinness'' (32). For individuals with either anorexia nervosa or bulimia nervosa, attempts at weight loss and dietary restriction (often severe) almost invariably precede the development of the significant symptoms of disordered eating. The current cultural milieu, in which thinness, fitness, and body shapes that are impossible for most women to obtain are prized, no doubt contributes to the dissatisfaction with body size and shape that is normative among women. While most women have tried to lose weight, relatively few develop eating disorders, leading some investigators to suggest that dieting may be a ''necessary, but insufficient'' condition for the develop- 5 ment of eating disorders (33). The relationship between dietary restraint and...

Bulimia nervosa

Bulimia nervosa is an eating disorder characterized by binge eating and engaging in inappropriate ways of counteracting the bingeing (using laxatives, for example) in order to prevent weight gain. The word bulimia is the Latin form of the Greek word boulimia, which means extreme hunger. A binge is consuming a larger amount of food within a limited period of time than most people would eat in similar circumstances. Most people with bulimia report feelings of loss of control associated with bingeing, and some have mildly dissociative experiences in the course of a binge, which means that they feel disconnected from themselves and from reality when they binge.

Desipramine

Desipramine is known principally as an antidepressant drug used to promote recovery of depressed patients. It also has therapeutic uses in panic disorder, pain management, attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), sleep attacks (narcolepsy and cataplexy), binge eating (bulimia), and in cocaine craving in the treatment of addiction.

Epidemiology

The prevalence of bulimia nervosa has been estimated at 1-3 of high school and college-age women (8,9), although a much greater percentage engage in bulimic behaviors, such as binge eating and or purging, that are not of sufficient frequency or duration to meet criteria for the disorder. Five percent to 15 of patients with bulimia nervosa are male (15-17), and it is more frequent in homosexual men (18 and athletes who must ''make weight'' for competition, such as wrestlers (19). Bulimia nervosa is found in all racial, ethnic, and socioeconomic groups (15,16). A substantial subset of patients with bulimia nervosa have previously met criteria for anorexia nervosa (20). Binge eating disorder (BED) is the most common eating disorder, affecting < 3 of the general population (21). The prevalence among overweight persons is higher, with increasing prevalence as degree of obesity and intensity of treatment increases. Although initial reports suggested a prevalence of up to 30 of obese...

Sexual Abuse

The contribution of sexual abuse to the development of eating disorders remains controversial. While some authors have cited sexual abuse as a major causal factor in eating disorders (66), others have found that the prevalence of sexual abuse is no greater in eating disordered patients than in patients being treated for other psychiatric disorders (67). It has been suggested that some types of sexual abuse, such as earlier and more persistent abuse, may predispose to eating disorders (68), and that it is binge eating, rather than dietary restriction, that is associated with sexual abuse (69,70). Although sexual abuse may play a direct role in the

Addiction

Addiction has been postulated to play a role in disordered eating, with some individuals addicted to certain foods or combinations of foods. Although substance abuse and other impulse control disorders are associated with binge eating in some studies, there is no evidence that ''addiction'' to foods such as refined flour, simple sugars, or carbohydrates occurs or triggers binge episodes (71). An interesting finding, however, is that both lean and obese female binge eaters, women with binge eating disorder, who prefer to binge on foods that are both sweet and high in fat, may decrease their intake of these foods selectively when given naloxone (72). The role of h-endorphins and other endogenous opioids in the development or maintenance of binge eating, while unknown, is intriguing.

Anorexia Nervosa

Hyperamylasemia is seen in about one-third of actively binge eating purging patients and is due to elevation of the salivary isoenzyme, secondary to vomiting (73,88). Rare but serious complications of bulimia nervosa include Mallory-Weiss tears of the esophagus due to forceful vomiting, and cardiomyopathy secondary to ipecac abuse.

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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