Volume 6 Eating Disorder Research Library

Editor: Craig Johnson, PhD, CEDS, FAED

Co-Editors: Ovidio Bermudez, MD, FAAP, FSAHM, FAED, F.iaedp, CEDS,
Anne Marie O'Melia, MS, MD, FAAP and Millie Plotkin, MLS

Craig Johnson
Craig Johnson,
Senior Consultant
Ovidio Bermudez
Ovidio Bermudez, MD, FAAP, FSAHM, FAED, F.iaedp, CEDS, Chief Clinical Education Officer
Anne Marie O'Melia
Anne Marie O'Melia,
Chief Medical Officer
Millie Plotkin
Millie Plotkin,

Introduction to Eating Disorder Research Library

Welcome to Volume 6 of the Eating Disorder Research Library. The primary goal of this newsletter is to provide professionals, patients and families with an update of the most recent research on eating disorders. Each quarterly issue will provide a listing of all indexed research that has occurred in the previous three months with a quick link to an abstract of the article or full text.  Articles are grouped by subject matter to facilitate easy access. We have also created a “Spotlight” section that provides brief reviews of some articles of particular interest. We hope that providing easy access to the basic research in the field will enhance greater use of evidence based information among professionals and greater awareness of the science of the field for patients and families.

Click any of these links to jump down the page to related content:

Spotlight Section

Pica, ARFID, and Rumination Disorder Interview

Reviewed by Deborah M. Michel, PhD, CEDS-S

Bryant‐Waugh, R., Micali, N., Cooke, L., Lawson, E. A., Eddy, K. T., & Thomas, J. J. (2019). Development of the Pica, ARFID, and Rumination Disorder Interview, a multi‐informant, semi‐structured interview of feeding disorders across the lifespan: A pilot study for ages 10–22. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(4), 378-387.
In this article, Bryant-Waugh and colleagues explain the development of a comprehensive, multi-informant, structured interview called the Pica, Avoidant Restrictive Food Intake Disorder, and Rumination Disorder Interview (PARDI).  The measure allows for diagnosis of these disorders across the lifespan, which is consistent with the new “Feeding and Eating Disorders” chapter in DSM-5.  It also captures relevant clinical features as well as the severity of the conditions with focus among various ARFID clinical presentations.
Test development included a multi-step process to generate an initial item pool drawn from existing tests evaluating similar constructs.  The workgroup’s collective clinical expertise was utilized to identify additional items missing from existing measures.  The PARDI includes a screen to rule out other eating disorders, and an introduction to assess developmental, physical, and mental health conditions which would preclude a feeding disorder diagnosis.  The final segments assess diagnostic criteria and the severity of symptoms on a 7-point Likert scale.  Three ARFID profiles described in DSM 5 are measured.  These include sensory sensitivity, lack of interest in eating, and fear of aversive consequences.  The dimensional rating chosen by the authors facilitate multiple symptom evaluation within one clinical profile.  In addition, four parallel Parent/Carer interview versions are available based on subject age to yield multi-informant data.
Psychometric properties of the PARDI were evaluated in a study of 57 males and females ages 10-22, 10 of whom were healthy controls.  Preliminary data indicated adequate acceptability and feasibility (measured by interview length) by those interviewed.  Internal consistency for the profiles ranged from adequate to good and moderate for ARFID diagnosis.  Validity results demonstrated that those with ARFID scored higher than controls on all clinical profiles and on severity of symptoms.  Limitations of the study included small sample size, lack of sample diversity, focus on ARFID, and narrow focus on age groups, all of which need to be addressed in future studies.

Why is this important?

Overall, the PARDI has tremendous promise in filling the need to comprehensively assess Pica, ARFID, and Rumination Disorder over the lifespan from a multi-informant perspective.  Implications include improved evaluations resulting in more accurate diagnosis, enhanced treatment planning, and increased clinical communication on the various dimensions of the profiles.  The fact that the authors generously permit free access to the PARDI allows for wider dissemination of the tool with subsequent research on these disorders as well as the tool itself.

Ovidio BermudezBone density and athletes

Reviewed by Ovidio Bermudez, MD, FAAP, FSAHM, FAED, F.iaedp, CEDS
Ackerman, K. E., Singhal, V., Baskaran, C., Slattery, M., Campoverde Reyes, K. J., Toth, A., . . . Misra, M. (2018). Oestrogen replacement improves bone mineral density in oligo-amenorrhoeic athletes: a randomised clinical trial. British Journal of Sports Medicine, 53(4), 229.

Individuals with eating disorders that involve caloric restriction, over exercise and low weight state and thus have insufficient energy availability (EA) can suffer from a variety of medical complications that include low bone mineral density (LBMD) and increased risk of fractures.  Hypogonadotropic hypogonadism seems to be part of the pathogenesis both in underweight patients as well as in normal weight athletes with female/male athlete triad.  Several studies have made it clear that oral contraceptive pills or other forms of oral estrogen/progesterone replacement do not improve LBMD.  Some more recent studies have reported that transdermal estrogen/progesterone replacement may be of benefit due to bypassing first-pass by the liver among other mechanisms.  Normal weight athletes can also have their bone health affected by low EA specially if they experience oligo-amenorrhea (OAA).  The purpose of this 3-arm study was to compare the response over 12 months of estrogen/progesterone administered trans dermally, orally, or no hormone administration. 
121 female athletes between the ages of 14 and 25 years with no differences in baseline characteristics such as weight, BMI, lean or fat body mass were included.  Baseline DXA bone scan were repeated at 6 and 12 months.  73 subjects completed the study.   They were assigned to 3 arms.  The first arm received physiological estrogen replacement via 100 mcg transdermal 17 β E2 applied twice weekly and cyclic micronized progesterone 200 mgs for 12 days each month (PATCH).  The second arm received an oral contraceptive containing 30 mcg of ethynyl estradiol and 0.15 mg of desogestrel (PILL).  The third arm did not receive any estrogen or progesterone (NONE).  All 3 received calcium and Vitamin D supplementation.  The conclusion was that transdermal estrogen over 12 months improves BMD in athletes with OAA, especially compared to oral contraceptive pills containing ethynyl estradiol.
Why is this important?
This study adds another piece of evidence to our understanding that hypogonadotropic hypogonadism is a consequence of long-standing insufficient EA and pivotal to the complication of LBMD.  Oral testosterone replacement is helpful to improve BMD in men.  Estrogen replacement in a bioavailable fashion (trans dermally) may also improve BMD in females.  This applies to both underweight individuals suffering from an eating disorder and normal weight athletes with OAA.  The key lesson is to continue research to better understand how effective delivery of a pharmacologic agent may make a difference to not to dismiss interventions due to our lack of understanding of how to best deliver or apply.

Anne Marie O'MeliaMedical complications in Atypical Anorexia Nervosa

Reviewed by Anne Marie O'Melia, MS, MD, FAAP
Whitelaw, M., Lee, K. J., Gilbertson, H., & Sawyer, S. M. (2018). Predictors of complications in anorexia nervosa and atypical anorexia nervosa: degree of underweight or extent and recency of weight loss? Journal of Adolescent Health, 63(6), 717-723.
Admission guidelines for medical treatment of restricting type eating disorders often list low body weight as a reason for inpatient stabilization and careful refeeding. Diagnostic criteria for Anorexia Nervosa (AN) in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorder, 5th edition includes “significantly low weight” as a core feature of the illness. Patients with Atypical AN (AAN) meet all of the diagnostic criteria for AN, except that they are within or above the normal weight range despite having lost a significant amount of weight before presentation.   A recent study published in the Journal of Adolescent Health shows that patients with AAN carry the same medical risks as patients with AN.
This study highlights the need to carefully screen for eating disorders in all adolescents, including understanding any changes in their relationship with food, and to monitor all adolescent weight loss, including understanding methods of weight loss.
The Melbourne based eating disorders research team show that total weight loss and recent weight loss were stronger predictors than admission weight for several important clinical complications in teenagers with restrictive eating disorders. The study compared total weight loss and recent weight loss with admission weight as predictors of physical and psychological complications in teenagers aged 12 to 19 years with AN or AAN using data from retrospective (2005 to 2010) and prospective (2011 to 2013) studies. They collected data for each participant via chart review of medical records from day 1 up to 28 days following admission or until discharge.
Predictors of complications included total weight loss (from lifetime maximum), recent weight loss (from past 3 months), and admission weight. The investigators measured electrolyte balance, clinical, anthropometric, and psychometric markers during admission. Participants’ weights were taken twice weekly during hospitalization. Indicators measured during the clinical course were biochemistry measures, clinical observations, nutrition prescription, anthropometry, psychotropic use, psychometric measures and length of stay.
In total, 118 participants with AN and 53 with AAN were included in the study. They were found to have similar risks of electrolyte derangement, vital sign instability and dangerously low heart rate. Greater total weight loss and recent weight loss were stronger predictors than admission weight for the incidence and severity of bradycardia (low heart rate). Total weight loss was the strongest predictor for hypophosphatemia, developed by 41% of participants during treatment. Importantly, no complication was independently associated with simply admitting at a low weight, the hallmark of anorexia.
Why is this important?

This study illustrates that most adolescents who express an interest in losing weight, and all adolescents with recent, rapid weight loss need to be evaluated for the onset of an eating disorder. They may need specialized medical treatment to avoid life-threatening complications of refeeding syndrome. A patient with AAN will have a body weight that could be classified as being in a “normal” or “healthy” weight range but they are actually just as sick as someone with typical anorexia.  This study helps us understand the need to advocate for patients with AAN and to educate providers, families, teachers and coaches about the need to screen for and treat eating disorders in patients that may not initially look to be at high risk. 

Millie PlotkinWarning labels on fashion images

Reviewed by Millie Plotkin, MLS
Kwan, M. Y., Haynos, A. F., Blomquist, K. K., & Roberto, C. A. (2018). Warning labels on fashion images: Short‐and longer‐term effects on body dissatisfaction, eating disorder symptoms, and eating behavior. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(10), 1153-1161.
It is very common for fashion magazine and advertisements use computer software to digitally alter images to fit the societal ideals of thin bodies and flawless skin. Body image researchers and policy advocates believe these images are contributing to body dissatisfaction. One method proposed to counter this effect is to label photographs with disclaimers so that the viewer will know which ones have been altered.
In this study, a group of female college students were asked to view either labeled and unlabeled photographs in a lab setting and also over a period of 4 weeks after. After viewing the pictures once a week, they recorded their reactions of body dissatisfaction. The lab study also included a test snack, with calorie consumption and self-report of subjective binge eating measured. Participants were administered the EDE-Q and the Multidimensional Body-Self Relations Questionnaire-Appearance Scales (MBSRQ-AS) at both baseline and after the 4 week study.
This is the first study on label disclaimers to include an eating component. Participants who self-identified as restrictive eaters ate fewer calories in the test snack after seeing warning labels compared with those who did not view warnings. There was little change in body dissatisfaction in the short-term lab setting, however the 4 week follow-up showed an increase on the orientation scale of the MBSRQ-AS for those who viewed the warning labels.
Why is this important?
The “Truth in Advertising Act” was introduced in Congress in 2014 for the purpose of studying whether labeling digitally-altered images would be a useful and cost-effective way of fighting negative body image. The bill stalled and has not been reintroduced since 2016, largely due to the growing body of research showing effects similar to this study. However, similar laws have passed in other countries. Great Britain bans the use of digital alteration in advertising of skincare products and France requires that altered images bear the label “re-touched photo”. In the United States, some large companies, including Target and CVS have voluntarily written their own guidelines for use of retouching in advertisements. Target uses unaltered photos to sell swimsuits, while CVS asks all companies who sell makeup in their stores to either leave photos untouched or mark those that are.
Studies like this one add to a growing body of research which show that labeling altered images may not be the appropriate action to take. Disclaimer labels do not ameliorate the effect of photographs on body dissatisfaction and some studies even show that the wrong wording on labels can increase negative effects. Further research needs to be done to find the most effective way to educate consumers without causing harm.

Volume 5 Listing Recent Research 


Astrachan-Fletcher, E., Accurso, E. C., Rossman, S., McClanahan, S., Dimitropoulos, G., & Le Grange, D. (2018). An exploratory study of challenges and successes in implementing adapted family-based treatment in a community setting. Journal of Eating Disorders, 6, 44.
Blom, T. J., Guerdjikova, A. I., & McElroy, S. L. (2019). Placebo response and cessation in binge eating disorder: A pooled analysis of two randomized parallel‐group clinical trials. European Eating Disorders Review, 27(4), 421-428.
Brewerton, T. D. (2019). An overview of trauma-informed care and practice for eating disorders. Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment & Trauma, 28(4), 445-462.
Brewerton, T. D., Alexander, J., & Schaefer, J. (2019). Trauma-informed care and practice for eating disorders: personal and professional perspectives of lived experiences. Eating and Weight Disorders, 24(2), 329-338.
Bodell, L. P., Pearson, C. M., Smith, K. E., Cao, L., Crosby, R. D., Peterson, C. B., ... & Berg, K. C. (2019). Longitudinal associations between emotion regulation skills, negative affect, and eating disorder symptoms in a clinical sample of individuals with binge eating. Eating Behaviors, 32, 69-73.
Cardi, V., Leppanen, J., Leslie, M., Esposito, M., & Treasure, J. (2018). The use of a positive mood induction video-clip to target eating behaviour in people with bulimia nervosa or binge eating disorder: an experimental study. Appetite, 133, 400-404.
Clausen, L., Larsen, J. T., Bulik, C. M., & Petersen, L. A Danish register‐based study on involuntary treatment in anorexia nervosa. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(11), 1213-1222.
Corazon, S. S., Sidenius, U., Vammen, K. S., Klinker, S. E., Stigsdotter, U. K., & Poulsen, D. V. (2018). The tree is my anchor: a pilot study on the treatment of BED through nature-based therapy. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 15(11), 2486.
Couturier, J., Kimber, M., Barwick, M., Woodford, T., McVey, G., Findlay, S. M., . . . Lock, J. D. (2018). Themes arising during implementation consultation with teams applying family-based treatment: a qualitative study. Journal of Eating Disorders, 6, 32.
Dalle Grave, R., Calugi, S., Bosco, G., Valerio, L., Valenti, C., El Ghoch, M., & Zini, D. (2018). Personalized group cognitive behavioural therapy for obesity: a longitudinal study in a real-world clinical setting. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Dibb-Smith, A., Chapman, J., & Brindal, E. (2019). Breaking habits with mindful snacking? An email-based intervention targeting unwanted snacking habits in an Australian sample. Eating Behaviors, 32, 37-43.
Dimitropoulos, G., Landers, A. L., Freeman, V., Novick, J., Cullen, O., & Le Grange, D. (2018). Family-based treatment for transition age youth: the role of expressed emotion and general family functioning. Eating Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Dugué, R., Renner, F., Austermann, M., Tuschen‐Caffier, B., & Jacob, G.A. (2018).  Imagery rescripting in individuals with binge‐eating behavior: An experimental proof‐of‐concept study. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(2), 183-188.
Fisher, C. A., Skocic, S., Rutherford, K. A., & Hetrick, S. E. (2018). Family therapy approaches for anorexia nervosa. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews(10), CD004780.
Fursland, A., Erceg‐Hurn, D. M., Byrne, S. M., & McEvoy, P. M. (2018). A single session assessment and psychoeducational intervention for eating disorders: Impact on treatment waitlists and eating disorder symptoms. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(12), 1373-1377.
Glashouwer, K. A., Neimeijer, R. A. M., de Koning, M. L., Vestjens, M., & Martijn, C. (2018). Evaluative conditioning as a body image intervention for adolescents with eating disorders. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 86(12), 1046-1055.
Gregertsen, E. C., Mandy, W., Kanakam, N., Armstrong, S., & Serpell, L. (2018). Pre-treatment patient characteristics as predictors of drop-out and treatment outcome in individual and family therapy for adolescents and adults with anorexia nervosa: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Psychiatry Research, 271, 484-501.
Hay, P. J. & Touyz, S. W. (2018). Classification challenges in the field of eating disorders: can severe and enduring anorexia nervosa be better defined? Journal of Eating Disorders, 6, 41.
Hilbert, A., Petroff, D., Herpertz, S., Pietrowsky, R., Tuschen-Caffier, B., Vocks, S., & Schmidt, R. (2019). Meta-analysis of the efficacy of psychological and medical treatments for binge-eating disorder. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 87(1), 91-105.
Kan, C., Cardi, V., Stahl, D., & Treasure, J. (2019). Precision psychiatry—What it means for eating disorders?. European Eating Disorders Review, 27(1), 3-7.
Kästner, D., Löwe, B., & Gumz, A. The role of self‐esteem in the treatment of patients with anorexia nervosa–A systematic review and meta‐analysis. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 55(2), 101-116.
Keizer, A., Engel, M. M., Bonekamp, J., & Van Elburg, A. (2018). Hoop training: a pilot study assessing the effectiveness of a multisensory approach to treatment of body image disturbance in anorexia nervosa. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Kim, Y.-R., Cardi, V., Lee, G. Y., An, S., Kim, J., Kwon, G., . . . Treasure, J. (2018). Mobile self-help interventions as augmentation therapy for patients with anorexia nervosa. Telemedicine Journal and e-Health. E-publication ahead of print.
Kimber, M., Dimitropoulos, G., Williams, E. P., Singh, M., Loeb, K. L., Hughes, E. K., . . . Le Grange, D. (2018). Tackling mixed messages: practitioner reflections on working with adolescents with atypical anorexia and their families. Eating Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Lebow, J., Sim, L., Crosby, R. D., Goldschmidt, A. B., Le Grange, D., & Accurso, E. C. (2019). Weight gain trajectories during outpatient family‐based treatment for adolescents with anorexia nervosa. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(1) 88-94.
Leslie, M., Leppanen, J., Paloyelis, Y., & Treasure, J. (2018). The influence of oxytocin on eating behaviours and stress in women with bulimia nervosa and binge eating disorder. Molecular and Cellular Endocrinology. E-publication ahead of print.
Levinson, C. A., Vanzhula, I., & Brosof, L. C. (2018). Longitudinal and personalized networks of eating disorder cognitions and behaviors: targets for precision intervention a proof of concept study. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(11), 1233-1243.
Linardon, J., Messer, M., & Fuller‐Tyszkiewicz, M. (2018). Meta‐analysis of the effects of cognitive‐behavioral therapy for binge‐eating–type disorders on abstinence rates in nonrandomized effectiveness studies: Comparable outcomes to randomized, controlled trials?. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(12), 1303-1311.
Lock, J. D. & Le Grange, D. (2018). Family-based treatment: where are we and where should we be going to improve recovery in child and adolescent eating disorders. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(2), 481-487.
Lock, J., Robinson, A., Sadeh‐Sharvit, S., Rosania, K., Osipov, L., Kirz, N., ... & Utzinger, L. (2019). Applying family‐based treatment (FBT) to three clinical presentations of avoidant/restrictive food intake disorder: Similarities and differences from FBT for anorexia nervosa. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(4), 439-446.
MacNeil, B. A., Hudson, C. C., & Leung, P. (2018). It’s raining men: descriptive results for engaging men with eating disorders in a specialized male assessment and treatment track (MATT). Eating and Weight Disorders, 23(6), 817–824.
Martin-Wagar, C. A., Holmes, S., & Bhatnagar, K. A. (2018). Predictors of weight restoration in a day-treatment program that supports family-based treatment for adolescents with anorexia nervosa. Eating Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Mathisen, T. F., Bratland-Sanda, S., Rosenvinge, J. H., Friborg, O., Pettersen, G., Vrabel, K. R., & Sundgot-Borgen, J. (2018). Treatment effects on compulsive exercise and physical activity in eating disorders. Journal of Eating Disorders, 6, 43.
McElroy, S. L., Guerdjikova, A. I., Mori, N., & Romo-Nava, F. (2018). Progress in developing pharmacologic agents to treat bulimia nervosa. CNS Drugs, 33(1), 31–46.
Metral, M. & Mailliez, M. (2018). How certainty appraisal might improve both body dissatisfaction and body overestimation in anorexia nervosa: a case report. Journal of Eating Disorders, 6, 29.
Nagata, J. M., Garber, A. K., & Buckelew, S. M. (2018). Weight restoration in atypical anorexia nervosa: A clinical conundrum. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(11), 1290-1293.
Oswald, J. M., Boswell, J. F., Smith, M., Thompson-Brenner, H., & Brooks, G. (2019). Practice-research integration in the residential treatment of patients with severe eating and comorbid disorders. Psychotherapy. 56(1), 134-148
Pittock, A., Hodges, L., & Lawrie, S. M. (2018). The effectiveness of internet-delivered cognitive behavioural therapy for those with bulimic symptoms: a systematic review : a review of iCBT treatment for bulimic symptoms. BMC Research Notes, 11, 748.
Puls, H. C., Schmidt, R., & Hilbert, A. (2018). Therapist adherence and therapeutic alliance in individual cognitive‐behavioural therapy for adolescent binge‐eating disorder. European Eating Disorders Review, 27(2), 182-194.
Reilly, E. E., Lavender, J. M., Berner, L. A., Brown, T. A., Wierenga, C. E., & Kaye, W. H. (2019). Could repetitive negative thinking interfere with corrective learning? The example of anorexia nervosa. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(1), 36-41.
Sala, M., Vanzhula, I. A., & Levinson, C. A. (2019). A longitudinal study on the association between facets of mindfulness and eating disorder symptoms in individuals diagnosed with eating disorders. European Eating Disorders Review, 27(3), 295-305.
Saunders, J. F., & Eaton, A. A. (2018). Social comparisons in eating disorder recovery: Using PhotoVoice to capture the sociocultural influences on women's recovery. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(12), 1361-1366.
Scott, T. N., Gil-Rivas, V., & Cachelin, F. (2018). The need for cultural adaptations to health interventions for African American women: a qualitative analysis. Cultural Diversity & Ethnic Minority Psychology. E-publication ahead of print.
Sepúlveda, A. R., Anastasiadou, D., Parks, M., & Gutiérrez, E. (2019). A controlled study of the Collaborative Care Skills Workshops versus Psycho‐educational Workshops among Spanish caregivers of relatives with an eating disorder. European Eating Disorders Review, 27(3), 247-262.
Song, S., Zilverstand, A., Gui, W., Li, H.-J., & Zhou, X. (2019). Effects of single-session versus multi-session non-invasive brain stimulation on craving and consumption in individuals with drug addiction, eating disorders or obesity: a meta-analysis. Brain Stimulation, 12(3), 606–618.
Stice, E., Rohde, P., Shaw, H., & Gau, J. M. (2019). Randomized trial of a dissonance-based group treatment for eating disorders versus a supportive mindfulness group treatment. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 87(1), 79-90.
Swenne, I. (2018). Changes and predictive value for treatment outcome of the compulsive exercise test (CET) during a family-based intervention for adolescents eating disorders. BMC Psychology, 6, 55.
Stavarski, D. H., Alexander, R. K., Ortiz, S. N., & Wasser, T. (2018). Exploring nurses' and patients' perceptions of hope and hope-engendering nurse interventions in an eating disorder facility: a descriptive cross-sectional study. Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing, 26(1), 29-38.
Varghese, R., Rey de Castro, J., Liendo, C., & Schenck, C. H. (2018). Two cases of sleep-related eating disorder responding promptly to low-dose sertraline therapy. Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, 14(10), 1805-1808.
Williams, K. B., Hastings, E. S., Moore, C. E., & Wiemann, C. M. (2018). Feasibility and acceptability of the Bod Pod procedure and changes in body composition from admission to discharge in adolescents hospitalized with eating disorders. International Journal of Adolescent Medicine and Health. E-publication ahead of print.
Zucker, N. L., La Via, M., Craske, M. G., Foukal, M., Harris, A. A., Datta, N., . . . Maslow, G. R. (2019). Feeling and body investigators (FBI): ARFID division - an acceptance-based interoceptive exposure treatment for children with ARFID. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(4), 466-472.


Ackerman, K. E., Singhal, V., Baskaran, C., Slattery, M., Campoverde Reyes, K. J., Toth, A., . . . Misra, M. (2018). Oestrogen replacement improves bone mineral density in oligo-amenorrhoeic athletes: a randomised clinical trial. British Journal of Sports Medicine, 53(4), 229.
Boyd, E. D., & Durant, N. H. (2018). Recurrent hyponatremia in a young adult woman with anorexia nervosa and the effects of insufficient communication. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(12), 1378-1381.
Chami, R., Monteleone, A. M., Treasure, J., & Monteleone, P. (2018). Stress hormones and eating disorders. Molecular and Cellular Endocrinology. E-publication ahead of print.
Dalton, B., Whitmore, V., Patsalos, O., Ibrahim, M. A. A., Schmidt, U., & Himmerich, H. (2018). A systematic review of in vitro cytokine production in eating disorders. Molecular and Cellular Endocrinology. E-publication ahead of print.
Frederiksen, T. C., Christiansen, M. K., Østergaard, P. C., Thomsen, P. H., Graff, C., Clausen, L., & Jensen, H. K. (2018). The QTc interval and risk of cardiac events in bulimia nervosa: A long‐term follow‐up study. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(12), 1331-1338.
Garber, A. K. (2018). Moving beyond "skinniness": presentation weight is not sufficient to assess malnutrition in patients with restrictive eating disorders across a range of body weights. Journal of Adolescent Health, 63(6), 669-670.
Green, M., Herrick, A., Kroska, E., Reyes, S., Sage, E., & Miles, L. (2018). Cardiac biomarkers of disordered eating: a case for decreased mean R wave amplitude. Psychiatry Research, 272, 555-561.
Hetterich, L., Mack, I., Giel, K. E., Zipfel, S., & Stengel, A. (2018). An update on gastrointestinal disturbances in eating disorders. Molecular and Cellular Endocrinology. E-publication ahead of print.
Ilyas, A., Hubel, C., Stahl, D., Stadler, M., Ismail, K., Breen, G., . . . Kan, C. (2018). The metabolic underpinning of eating disorders: a systematic review and meta-analysis of insulin sensitivity. Molecular and Cellular Endocrinology. E-publication ahead of print.
Manos, B. E., Bravender, T. D., Harrison, T. M., Lange, H. L., Cottrill, C. B., Abdel‐Rasoul, M., & Bonny, A. E. (2018). A pilot randomized controlled trial of omega‐3 fatty acid supplementation for the treatment of anxiety in adolescents with anorexia nervosa. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(12), 1367-1372.
Mathisen, T. F., Sundgot-Borgen, J., Rosenvinge, J. H., & Bratland-Sanda, S. (2018). Managing risk of non-communicable diseases in women with bulimia nervosa or binge eating disorders: a randomized trial with 12 months follow-up. Nutrients, 10(12), 1887.
Manuelli, M., Blundell, J. E., Biino, G., & Cena, H. (2019). Body composition and resting energy expenditure in women with anorexia nervosa: is hyperactivity a protecting factor? Clinical Nutrition ESPEN, 29, 160–164.
Monteleone, A. M., Patriciello, G., Ruzzi, V., Fico, G., Pellegrino, F., Castellini, G., . . . Maj, M. (2018). Insecure attachment and hypothalamus-pituitary adrenal axis functioning in people with eating disorders. Psychosomatic Medicine, 80(8), 710-716.
Myrvang, A. D., Vangberg, T. R., Stedal, K., Rø, Ø., Endestad, T., Rosenvinge, J. H., & Aslaksen, P. M. (2018). Hippocampal subfields in adolescent anorexia nervosa. Psychiatry Research: Neuroimaging, 282, 24-30.
Robinson, L., Aldridge, V., Clark, E. M., Misra, M., & Micali, N. (2019). Bone health in adult women with ED: a longitudinal community-based study. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 116, 115-122.
Sala, M., Han, K., Acevedo, S. F., Krawczyk, D. C., & McAdams, C. J. (2018). Oxytocin receptor polymorphism decreases midline neural activations to social stimuli in anorexia nervosa. Frontiers in Psychology, 9, 2183.
Speranza, E., Cioffi, I., Santarpia, L., Del Piano, C., De Caprio, C., Naccarato, M., . . . Pasanisi, F. (2018). Fecal short chain fatty acids and dietary intake in Italian women with restrictive anorexia nervosa: a pilot study. Frontiers in Nutrition, 5, 119.
Turhani, D., Ohlmeier, K. H., Sutter, W., & Kielbassa, A. M. (2019). Undesirable course of an oral implant rehabilitation in a patient with a long history of bulimia nervosa: case report and review of the literature. Quintessence International, 50(1) 68-79.
Weigel, A., Löwe, B., & Kohlmann, S. (2019). Severity of somatic symptoms in outpatients with anorexia and bulimia nervosa. European Eating Disorders Review. 27(2), 195-204.
Whitelaw, M., Lee, K. J., Gilbertson, H., & Sawyer, S. M. (2018). Predictors of complications in anorexia nervosa and atypical anorexia nervosa: degree of underweight or extent and recency of weight loss? Journal of Adolescent Health, 63(6), 717-723.


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Jaramillo, M., Burke, N. L., Shomaker, L. B., Brady, S. M., Kozlosky, M., Yanovski, J. A., & Tanofsky-Kraff, M. (2018). Perceived family functioning in relation to energy intake in adolescent girls with loss of control eating. Nutrients, 10(12), 1869.
Kanayama, S., Sakai, C., Aoto, H., Endo, Y., Minamimae, K., Katayama, T., . . . Hanaki, K. (2019). A comparison of childhood dietary intake between anorexia nervosa and healthy leanness. Pediatrics International, 61(1), 73-79.
Keating, L., Mills, J. S., & Rawana, J. S. (2018). Momentary predictors of binge eating: An attachment perspective. Eating Behaviors, 32(2), 44-52.
Kenny, T. E., Singleton, C., & Carter, J. C. (2019). An examination of emotion-related facets of impulsivity in binge eating disorder. Eating Behaviors, 32, 74-77.
Khairallah, C., Zoghbi, M., Richa, S., & Bou Khalil, R. (2018). Disgust, impulsivity and depressive dimensions in subjects at risk for bulimia nervosa and/or binge eating disorder. Asian Journal of Psychiatry, 39, 32-34.
King, L. H., Abernethy, A. D., Keiper, C., & Craycraft, A. (2018). Spirituality and eating disorder risk factors in African American women. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Laghi, F., Bianchi, D., Pompili, S., Lonigro, A., & Baiocco, R. (2018). Metacognition, emotional functioning and binge eating in adolescence: the moderation role of need to control thoughts. Eating and Weight Disorders, 23(6), 861–869.
Lloyd, E. C. & Steinglass, J. E. (2018). What can food-image tasks teach us about anorexia nervosa? A systematic review. Journal of Eating Disorders, 6, 31.
Maezono, J., Hamada, S., Sillanmaki, L., Kaneko, H., Ogura, M., Lempinen, L., & Sourander, A. (2019). Cross-cultural, population-based study on adolescent body image and eating distress in Japan and Finland. Scandinavian Journal of Psychology, 60(1) 67-76.
Mari, A., Hosadurg, D., Martin, L., Zarate-Lopez, N., Passananti, V., & Emmanuel, A. (2019). Adherence with a low-FODMAP diet in irritable bowel syndrome: are eating disorders the missing link? European Journal of Gastroenterology & Hepatology, 31(2), 178–182.
Miething, A., Rostila, M., Edling, C., & Rydgren, J. (2018). The peer context of dieting: the relationship between young adults' dieting frequency and their friends' weight-related characteristics. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 15(12), 2744.
Monteleone, A. M., Ruzzi, V., Pellegrino, F., Patriciello, G., Cascino, G., Del Giorno, C., . . . Maj, M. (2018). The vulnerability to interpersonal stress in eating disorders: the role of insecure attachment in the emotional and cortisol responses to the trier social stress test. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 101, 278-285.
Oliveira, S., Pires, C., & Ferreira, C. (2018). Does the recall of caregiver eating messages exacerbate the pathogenic impact of shame on eating and weight-related difficulties?. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Park, B.-Y., Lee, M. J., Kim, M., Kim, S.-H., & Park, H. (2018). Structural and functional brain connectivity changes between people with abdominal and non-abdominal obesity and their association with behaviors of eating disorders. Frontiers in Neuroscience, 12, 741.
Parra-Fernández, M. L., Rodríguez-Cano, T., Onieva-Zafra, M. D., Perez-Haro, M. J., Casero-Alonso, V., Fernández-Martinez, E., & Notario-Pacheco, B. (2018). Prevalence of orthorexia nervosa in university students and its relationship with psychopathological aspects of eating behaviour disorders. BMC Psychiatry, 18, 364.
Plateau, C., Bone, S., Lanning, E., & Meyer, C. (2018). Monitoring eating and activity: links with disordered eating, compulsive exercise, and general wellbeing among young adults. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(11), 1270-1276.
Poll, K. L., Holben, D. H., Valliant, M. W., & Joung, H.-W. D. (2018). Food insecurity is associated with disordered eating behaviors in NCAA division 1 male collegiate athletes. Journal of American College Health. E-publication ahead of print.
Puccio, F., Fuller‐Tyszkiewicz, M., Buck, K., & Krug, I. (2019). Negative urgency and the dual pathway model of bulimic symptoms: A longitudinal analysis. European Eating Disorders Review, 27(1), 34-48.
Marco, J. H., Tormo-Irun, M. P., Galán-Escalante, A., & Gonzalez-García, C. (2018). Is cybervictimization associated with body dissatisfaction, depression, and eating disorder psychopathology? Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking, 21(10), 611-617.
Rasmusson, G., Lydecker, J. A., Coffino, J. A., White, M. A., & Grilo, C. M. (2018). Household food insecurity is associated with binge-eating disorder and obesity. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(1), 28-35.
Rodgers, R. F., Nichols, T. E., Damiano, S. R., Wertheim, E. H., & Paxton, S. J. (2019). Low body esteem and dietary restraint among 7-year old children: The role of perfectionism, low self-esteem, and belief in the rewards of thinness and muscularity. Eating Behaviors, 32, 65-68.
Rosewall, J. K., Gleaves, D. H., & Latner, J. D. (2018). An examination of risk factors that moderate the body dissatisfaction-eating pathology relationship among New Zealand adolescent girls. Journal of Eating Disorders, 6, 38.
Sala, M., Egbert, A. H., Lavender, J. M., & Goldschmidt, A. B. (2018). Affect, reward, and punishment in anorexia nervosa: a narrative overview. Eating and Weight Disorders, 23(6), 731–737.
Smith, K. E., Mason, T. B., Peterson, C. B., & Pearson, C. M. (2018). Relationships between eating disorder-specific and transdiagnostic risk factors for binge eating: An integrative moderated mediation model of emotion regulation, anticipatory reward, and expectancy. Eating Behaviors, 31, 131-136.
Stice, E. & Van Ryzin, M. J. (2019). A prospective test of the temporal sequencing of risk factor emergence in the dual pathway model of eating disorders. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 128(2), 119-128.
Stinson, E. J., Votruba, S. B., Venti, C. A., Perez, M., Krakoff, J., & Gluck, M. E. (2018). Food insecurity is associated with maladaptive eating behaviors and objectively measured overeating. Obesity, 26(12), 1841-1848.
Strand, M., von Hausswolff‐Juhlin, Y., Fredlund, P., & Lager, A. (2019). Symptoms of disordered eating among adult international adoptees: A population‐based cohort study. European Eating Disorders Review, 27(3). 236-246.
Trindade, A. P., Appolinario, J. C., Mattos, P., Treasure, J., & Nazar, B. P. (2019). Eating disorder symptoms in Brazilian university students: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Revista Brasileira de Psiquiatria, 41(2), 179-187.


Fitzsimmons-Craft, E. E., Firebaugh, M.-L., Graham, A. K., Eichen, D. M., Monterubio, G. E., Balantekin, K. N., . . . Wilfley, D. E. (2019). State-wide university implementation of an online platform for eating disorders screening and intervention. Psychological Services, 16(2), 239-249.
Jacobi, C., Hutter, K., Volker, U., Mobius, K., Richter, R., Trockel, M., . . . Taylor, C. B. (2018). Efficacy of a parent-based, indicated prevention for anorexia nervosa: randomized controlled trial. Journal of Medical Internet Research, 20(12), e296.
Linardon, J., Gleeson, J., Yap, K., Murphy, K., & Brennan, L. (2019). Meta-analysis of the effects of third-wave behavioural interventions on disordered eating and body image concerns: implications for eating disorder prevention. Cognitive Behaviour Therapy, 48(1), 15-38.
Rodgers, R. F., McLean, S. A., & Paxton, S. J. (2019). When seeing is not believing: an examination of the mechanisms accounting for the protective effect of media literacy on body image. Sex Roles, 81(1-2), 87–96.


Bøker Lund, T., Brodersen, J., & Sandøe, P. (2018). A study of anti-fat bias among Danish general practitioners and whether this bias and general practitioners' lifestyle can affect treatment of tension headache in patients with obesity. Obesity Facts, 11(6), 501-513.
Decker, K. M., Thurston, I. B., & Kamody, R. C. (2018). The mediating role of internalized weight stigma on weight perception and depression among emerging adults: Exploring moderation by weight and race. Body Image, 27, 202-210.
Harrop, E. N. (2019). Typical-atypical interactions: one patient’s experience of weight bias in an inpatient eating disorder treatment setting. Women & Therapy, 42(1-2), 45-58.
Meadows, A. & Bombak, A. (2019). Yes, we can (no, you can’t): weight stigma, exercise self-efficacy, and active fat identity development. Fat Studies, 8(2), 135-153.
Pearl, R. L., Wadden, T. A., Chao, A. M., Walsh, O., Alamuddin, N., Berkowitz, R. I., & Tronieri, J. S. (2018). Weight bias internalization and long-term weight loss in patients with obesity. Annals of Behavioral Medicine. E-publication ahead of print.
Pötzsch, A., Rudolph, A., Schmidt, R., & Hilbert, A. (2018). Two sides of weight bias in adolescent binge‐eating disorder: Adolescents’ perceptions and maternal attitudes. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(12), 1339-1345.
Prohaska, A. & Gailey, J. A. (2019). Theorizing fat oppression: Intersectional approaches and methodological innovations. Fat Studies, 8(1), 1-9.
Puhl, R. M. & Himmelstein, M. S. (2018). Weight bias internalization among adolescents seeking weight loss: implications for eating behaviors and parental communication. Frontiers in Psychology, 9(2271).
Shank, L. M., Schvey, N. A., Ekundayo, K., Schreiber-Gregory, D., Bates, D., Maurer, D., ... & Sbrocco, T. (2019). The relationship between weight stigma, weight bias internalization, and physical health in military personnel with or at high-risk of overweight/obesity. Body Image, 28, 25-33.
Singh, K., Russell-Mayhew, S., von Ranson, K. M., & McLaren, L. (2019). Is there more to the equation? Weight bias and the costs of obesity. Canadian Journal of Public Health, 110(1), 17–20.
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Warbrick, I., Came, H., & Dickson, A. G. (2018). The shame of fat shaming in public health: moving past racism to embrace indigenous solutions. Public Health. E-publication ahead of print.
Wellman, J. D., Araiza, A. M., Solano, C., & Berru, E. (2018). Sex differences in the relationships among weight stigma, depression, and binge eating. Appetite, 133, 166-173.


Aloi, M., Rania, M., de Filippis, R., & Segura-Garcia, C. (2018). Weight and age do not account for a worse executive functioning among BED-obese patients. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Bardone-Cone, A. M., Thompson, K. A., & Miller, A. J. (2018). The self and eating disorders. Journal of Personality. E-publication ahead of print.
Borisenkov, M. F., Tserne, T. A., & Bakutova, L. A. (2018). Food addiction in Russian adolescents: Associations with age, sex, weight, and depression. European Eating Disorders Review, 26(6), 671-676.
Brouwer, K. & Willoughby, K. (2018). Eating psychopathology of staff working with patients with an eating disorder. British Journal of Mental Health Nursing, 7(5), 225-232.
Brumboiu, M. I., Cazacu, I., Zunquin, G., Manole, F., Mogosan, C. I., Porrovecchio, A., . . . Ladner, J. (2018). Nutritional status and eating disorders among medical students from the Cluj-Napoca University centre. Clujul Medical, 91(4), 414-421.
Castaneda, D., Popov, V. B., Wander, P., & Thompson, C. C. (2018). Risk of suicide and self-harm is increased after bariatric surgery-a systematic review and meta-analysis. Obesity Surgery, 29(1), 322–333.
Cheng, Z. H., Perko, V. L., Fuller-Marashi, L., Gau, J. M., & Stice, E. (2019). Ethnic differences in eating disorder prevalence, risk factors, and predictive effects of risk factors among young women. Eating behaviors, 32, 23-30.
Dynesen, A. W., Gehrt, C. A., Klinker, S. E., & Christensen, L. B. (2018). Eating disorders: experiences of and attitudes toward oral health and oral health behavior. European Journal of Oral Sciences, 26(6), 500-506.
Edwards, C. G., Walk, A. M., Thompson, S. V., Mullen, S. P., Holscher, H. D., & Khan, N. A. (2018). Disordered eating attitudes and behavioral and neuroelectric indices of cognitive flexibility in individuals with overweight and obesity. Nutrients, 10(12), 1902.
Eli, K. (2018). Latin American countries lead in Google search volumes for anorexia nervosa and bulimia nervosa: Implications for global mental health research. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(12), 1352-1356.
Fatima, W. & Ahmad, L. M. (2018). Prevalence of disordered eating attitudes among adolescent girls in Arar City, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. Health Psychology Research, 6(1), 7444.
Fernandez‐Aranda, F., Karwautz, A., & Treasure, J. (2018). Food addiction: A transdiagnostic construct of increasing interest. European Eating Disorders Review, 26(6), 536-540.
Grillot, C. L. & Keel, P. K. (2018). Barriers to seeking treatment for eating disorders: the role of self-recognition in understanding gender disparities in who seeks help. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(11), 1285-1289.
Guerrero Pérez, F., Sánchez‐González, J., Sánchez, I., Jiménez‐Murcia, S., Granero, R., Simó‐Servat, A., ... & Garrido, P. (2018). Food addiction and preoperative weight loss achievement in patients seeking bariatric surgery. European Eating Disorders Review, 26(6), 645-656.
Harrison, A., Watterson, S. V., & Bennett, S. D. (2019). An experimental investigation into the use of eye‐contact in social interactions in women in the acute and recovered stages of anorexia nervosa. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(1), 61-70.
Hart, L. M., Mitchison, D., & Hay, P. J. (2018). The case for a national survey of eating disorders in Australia. Journal of Eating Disorders, 6, 30.
Kerr‐Gaffney, J., Harrison, A., & Tchanturia, K. (2019). Eye‐tracking research in eating disorders: A systematic review. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(1), 3-27.
Latzer, Y., Yutal, A. E., Givon, M., Kabakov, O., Alon, S., Zuckerman-Levin, N., ... & Tzischinsky, O. (2018). Dietary patterns of patients with binge eating disorders with and without night eating. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Lowe, M. R., Marti, C. N., Lesser, E. L., & Stice, E. (2018). Weight suppression uniquely predicts body fat gain in first-year female college students. Eating Behaviors, 32, 60-64.
Mandelli, L., Arminio, A., Atti, A. R., & De Ronchi, D. (2018). Suicide attempts in eating disorder subtypes: a meta-analysis of the literature employing DSM-IV, DSM-5, or ICD-10 diagnostic criteria. Psychological Medicine, 49(8), 1237-1249.
Mantilla, E. F., Clinton, D., & Birgegard, A. (2018). Insidious: the relationship patients have with their eating disorders and its impact on symptoms, duration of illness, and self-image. Psychology and Psychotherapy, 91(3), 302-316.
Moore, C. F., Blasio, A., Sabino, V., & Cottone, P. (2018). Impulsive choice does not predict binge-like eating in rats. Behavioural Pharmacology, 29(8), 726–731.
Murray, S. B., Strober, M., Craske, M. G., Griffiths, S., Levinson, C. A., & Strigo, I. A. (2018). Fear as a translational mechanism in the psychopathology of anorexia nervosa. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews, 95, 383-395.
Novelle, M. G., & Diéguez, C. (2018). Unravelling the role and mechanism of adipokine and gastrointestinal signals in animal models in the nonhomeostatic control of energy homeostasis: Implications for binge eating disorder. European Eating Disorders Review, 26(6), 551-568.
Olivo, G., Swenne, I., Zhukovsky, C., Tuunainen, A.-K., Salonen-Ros, H., Larsson, E.-M., . . . Schiöth, H. B. (2018). Reduced resting-state connectivity in areas involved in processing of face-related social cues in female adolescents with atypical anorexia nervosa. Translational Psychiatry, 8, 275.
Pinto, R., Gonçalves, S., Saraiva, J., & Albuquerque, P. B. (2018). Verbal emotional expressiveness in women with eating disorders: recalling autobiographical memories. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Pucci, M., Micioni Di Bonaventura, M. V., Zaplatic, E., Bellia, F., Maccarrone, M., Cifani, C., & D'Addario, C. (2019). Transcriptional regulation of the endocannabinoid system in a rat model of binge‐eating behavior reveals a selective modulation of the hypothalamic fatty acid amide hydrolase gene. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(1), 51-60.
Racine, S. E., Horvath, S. A., Brassard, S. L., & Benning, S. D. (2019) Effort expenditure for rewards task modified for food: A novel behavioral measure of willingness to work for food. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(1), 71-78.
Ralph‐Nearman, C., & Filik, R. (2018). Eating disorder symptomatology and body mass index are associated with readers' expectations about character behavior: Evidence from eye‐tracking during reading. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(9), 1070-1079.
Ramón-Jarne, F. J., Jurado, D., Jiménez-Fernández, S., Gutiérrez-Rojas, L., Martínez-Ortega, J. M., & Gurpegui, M. (2018). Disordered eating behaviors among Christian and Muslim adolescents in Ceuta, a multicultural town. Psychiatry Research, 272, 182-189.
Rozzell, K., Moon, D. Y., Klimek, P., Brown, T. A., & Blashill, A. J. (2019). Prevalence of eating disorders among US children aged 9 to 10 years: data from the Adolescent Brain Cognitive Development (ABCD) study. JAMA Pediatrics, 173(1), 100-101.
Santarossa, S., Lacasse, J., Larocque, J., & Woodruff, S. J. (2018). # Orthorexia on Instagram: a descriptive study exploring the online conversation and community using the Netlytic software. Eating and Weight Disorders, 24(2), 283-290.
Saunders, J. F., Eaton, A. A., & Frazier, S. L. (2019). Disordered society: women in eating disorder recovery advise policymakers on change. Administration and Policy in Mental Health and Mental Health Services Research, 46(2), 175–187.
Siegel, J. A. & Sawyer, K. B. (2019). Eating disorders in the workplace: a qualitative investigation of women’s experiences. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 43(1), 37-58.
Spalatro, A., Amianto, F., Huang, Z., D'Agata, F., Bergui, M., Abbate Daga, G., . . . Northoff, G. (2018). Neuronal variability of resting state activity in eating disorders: increase and decoupling in ventral attention network and relation with clinical symptoms. European Psychiatry, 55, 10-17.
Strahler, J., Hermann, A., Walter, B., & Stark, R. (2018). Orthorexia nervosa: a behavioral complex or a psychological condition? Journal of Behavioral Addictions, 7(4), 1143-1156.
Tsai, M.-C., Gan, S.-T., Lee, C.-T., Liang, Y.-L., Lee, L.-T., & Lin, S.-H. (2018). National population-based data on the incidence, prevalence, and psychiatric comorbidity of eating disorders in Taiwanese adolescents and young adults. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 51(11), 1277-1284.
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