Research teams across the country and around the world are constantly pursuing research projects designed to help better understand eating disorders including the root cause, who is most at risk, and what treatments are the most beneficial. For families affected by an eating disorder, keeping on top of this research is important as it can… Continue reading Eating Disorder Research Update
May is Children’s Mental Health Month which is a great time to talk about where parents can find more information about the mental health conditions their adolescents may be struggling with. While there is no substitute for the expertise and information provided by a qualified mental health practitioner, this version of the ABCs can help… Continue reading The ABCs of Children’s Mental Health
An image problem can kill a politician, and as it turns out, a little girl. For millions of females with eating disorders, the stakes couldn’t be higher. Because anorexia has the highest mortality rate of any mental illness. To learn more, go to myneda.org.
What’ll we lose on this diet? Lots of people every year. People with Bulimia don’t just induce vomiting. They induce heart arrhythmias, intestinal bleeding, and rupturing of the esophagus. It can be life threatening, but it can also be treated. For more information, go to myneda.org.
The monster isn’t under the bed. It’s in the fridge. People with eating disorders often distort the size of their food so they’ll eat less. They distort the size of their body so thin looks fat. Which yields a fact that isn’t distorted at all- without treatment, many won’t survive. But, to read about those… Continue reading Eating Disorders: The Monster Isn’t Under the Bed. It’s In the Fridge
How did it go from losing weight to losing hope? People with anorexia see themselves as much bigger than they actually are. And everyone sees the problem as being much smaller. Truth is, anorexia has the highest death rate of any mental illness. But there are cures. Go to myneda.org.
Self-Esteem: Breaking the Status Quo
Save a Life
Ten million males in the United States will suffer from a clinically significant eating disorder at some point in their life.