Binge-eating disorder : clinical foundations and treatment by James E Mitchell; et al
By James E Mitchell; et al
"This cutting edge clinical reference and scientific device is nearly books in a single. half I completely but succinctly reports the literature on binge-eating sickness, protecting prognosis and epidemiology, scientific beneficial properties and direction, hyperlinks to weight problems, clinical dangers, and present remedy information. half II presents an evidence-based cognitive-behavioral remedy guide. Session-by-session directions tackle how to support members or teams swap their consuming habit, focus on emotional triggers, restructure tricky recommendations, take care of physique photo issues and linked difficulties, retain development, and forestall relapse. Featured are greater than forty sincerely defined homework assignments and handouts, all in a large-size layout with permission to photocopy."--BOOK JACKET. Read more...
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Additional resources for Binge-eating disorder : clinical foundations and treatment
These studies suggest that avoidant, obsessive–compulsive, and borderline personality disorders are the most common Axis II disorders in those with BED. , 2000a). This finding accords with other findings in patients with BN. Summary Obese individuals with BED are different from obese individuals without BED and show many similarities to those with BN regarding eating-related and general psychopathology as well as Axis I and Axis II psychiatric comorbidity. There are, however, several differences.
2002). , 2003). , 1997), although the mechanism of this association is unclear. , 2002). In sum, although the case for obesity-associated disability and/or risk in at least some obese individuals is strong, the lack of a universal obesity-related abnormality in behavior or psychological features argues against the concept of obesity as primarily a mental disorder. However, the presence of prominent obesity-associated disabilities in several realms leaves the door open to considering subpopulations, such as individuals with BED who do have clear disturbances in eating behavior and often in psychological function, as suffering from a mental disorder, specifically an eating disorder.
1992). , 2001). , 1993), with rates ranging from 20 to 37%. These studies suggest that avoidant, obsessive–compulsive, and borderline personality disorders are the most common Axis II disorders in those with BED. , 2000a). This finding accords with other findings in patients with BN. Summary Obese individuals with BED are different from obese individuals without BED and show many similarities to those with BN regarding eating-related and general psychopathology as well as Axis I and Axis II psychiatric comorbidity.