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Overcoming compulsive eating and making peace with food
Gia Marson, Ed.D., and Danielle Keenan-Miller, Ph.D.
Are cycles of binge eating wearing you out? Knowing the triggers can help you make a plan to stop compulsive eating and prevent binge eating disorder.
Using food to handle or control negative emotions doesn’t work. Learn what to do instead.
Unmet needs hit some groups harder than others. Despite the barriers, learn how you can make a difference on World Eating Disorders Action Day.
One of the most effective treatments for binge eating isn’t a diet; it’s a therapy that focuses on changing your thinking.
Athletes do what they love: participate in their sport, push through pain, and win. But this mindset can be dangerous when living with an eating disorder.
Striving for perfection can hinder healthy eating habits and pose an obstacle to full recovery from an eating disorder. A change in perspective can make all the difference.
Symptoms of binge eating disorder, anorexia nervosa, or bulimia nervosa can affect physical and mental health—and negatively impact your future—in myriad ways.
If dieting isn’t working, try the opposite: intuitive eating. Learn how to nourish your body by noticing what it is telling you it needs.
Don’t delay getting help for anorexia nervosa. Learn three effective ways to improve your relationship with food.
You can thank evolution for a bias toward the negative. Optimism may increase healthy eating habits and lower your risk of developing an eating disorder.
If reaching for food has been a go-to coping mechanism during the pandemic, you're not alone. Learn how to use mindfulness to build a more intuitive, healthy diet.
Make 2021 the year you give up diets for good. Learn tips that can lead you to natural, healthy eating.
Is the fear of binge eating increasing your anxiety as the holidays approach? Learn how to feel empowered and stop obsessing about food.
You may have more choices than you think. Start by setting a helpful intention.
Are you concerned about your child's weight? Read up on the surprising impact of parents' perceptions on their children's weight.
Binge eating disorder is three times more common than anorexia or bulimia, yet it’s treated least often. Find out how you can stop loss-of-control eating and make peace with food.
Gia Marson, Ed.D., and Danielle Keenan-Miller, Ph.D., are co-authors of The Binge Eating Prevention Workbook.