Eating Disorders

Eating disorders

Anorexia nervosa ( Anorexia nervosa is characterized by restricted food consumption that leads to weight loss and a very low body weight.)-

Nutritionist– In a person with anorexia, body systems eventually begin to shut down and fail as adequate nutrition becomes scarce. Lack of macro and micro nutrients, including carbohydrates, protein, fats, vitamins, minerals, and fluids, will jeopardize the body’s capacity to function normally.

Counseling– Counseling is an essential part of treatment for everyone with an eating disorder. It provides a chance to find out what triggers a person’s eating problems and to work out how to deal with them.

There are many different types of psychological treatments, but all involve talking with a therapist. These treatments are designed to help you understand your thinking, actions and relationships, so that you can make changes that will make you less distressed and make everyday living easier.

Psychiatry– Helps with medical care

-Bulimia nervosa(Bulimia nervosa involves binging and then taking extreme steps to compensate for these binges.)

Nutritionist– One of the most common nutritional consequences of bulimia nervosa is serum electrolyte imbalance. Electrolytes are nutrients such as salts and minerals that are instrumental in conducting electrical signals in the body.

Fitness coach– Exercise purpose, to avoid being lethargic, to be fit and in shape

Counseling– Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) is the leading evidence-based treatment for bulimia nervosa. A new “enhanced” version of the treatment appears to be more potent and has the added advantage of being suitable for all eating disorders, including anorexia nervosa and eating disorder not otherwise specified. This article reviews the evidence supporting CBT in the treatment of eating disorders and provides an account of the “transdiagnostic” theory that underpins the enhanced form of the treatment. It ends with an outline of the treatment’s main strategies and procedures.

Psychiatry– A therapist or psychiatrist may treat the psychological aspects of exercise bulimia. They’ll be able to discuss body image issues and suggest ways for you to overcome negative views of yourself. They may also use techniques like cognitive behavior therapy to help you adjust your attitudes and self-image.

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