Volume 8 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 8 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

Akman, A.O., Cak, H.T., Pehlivantur,-Kizilkan, M. Balik, Z., Akbulut, O., & Kanbur, N. (2019). Sounds unrealistic: an adolescent girl with Anorexia Nervosa consumes 19 L of fluid in a few hours:  What happens to the physiology?  Eating and Weight Disorders.  E-publication ahead of print.

Review by Elizabeth Erickson, DO

Eating disorders are not strictly disorders of food consumption, but often of abnormal drinking behaviors that vary in clinical presentation. This article is a case study that demonstrates the acuity and extreme drinking behaviors that can be present in an ED patient, and how one must be through in evaluating not just food consumption, but fluids, as well.

The case discussed was that of a 16 y.o. female with AN-R and Major Depression. Patient was admitted to inpatient level of care and started on nutritional support with a low-calorie meal plan. On the second day of treatment, patient demonstrated a 2 kg weight gain. On clinical exam, patient was disoriented and drowsy. Subsequently, patient discussed experienced a tonic-clonic seizure, and her serum sodium was found to be 116 mEq/L with a specific gravity of 1.002. Patient’s calculated serum osmolality was calculated at 239.9. Patient was diagnosed with acute hyponatremia and was started on 3% hypertonic saline solution. Only following this event, did the team discover that patient had ingested 19 L of water to expedite discharge.

Why is This Important?

Hyponatremia in ED’s is a result of a variety of factors. If the cause is unknown, urine sodium and urine specific gravity, are helpful tools in identifying a root cause. In restrictive disorders, hyponatremia might be secondary to either dehydration (restriction of fluids) or overhydration (water loading). Hyponatremia is the most common cause of overhydration, and is defined by a plasma sodium less than 135 mEq/L. Values below 125mEq/L are considered as severe hyponatremia. Initial goal in treatment is differentiation of hypotonic from nonhypotonic hyponatremia. A low serum osmolality, as noted in this case study, suggests hypotonic hyponatremia. Once diagnosis is established, volume status should be assessed. Due to the acute onset of severe symptoms in this case, immediate treatment with hypertonic saline was performed. It is essential to keep in mind that electrolyte abnormalities should be considered one of the primary considerations in a differential diagnosis for a patient with an eating disorder and new seizures.

Of note, chronic overhydration, common in ED’s, leads to downregulation of aquaporin 2 water channels, resulting in adaptation mechanism of urinary water excretion. In the case reviewed, however, the patient acutely over consumed water, in which water intoxication can occur. Water intoxication (dilutional hyponatremia) can occur at approximately 3-4 L in less than an hour, or when the consumption exceeds the capacity of water excretion, roughly 10 L a day. In this case, patient consumed 19 L of water in a short time. Any abnormal fluid intake by ED patients may result in severe, and acute medical complications.

This case demonstrates that a thorough clinical assessment of hydration and drinking behaviors is necessary during the management of ED’s, and electrolyte abnormalities should be a primary focus for a patient with an ED and new onset seizures.

Craig JohnsonNeumayr, C., Voderholzer, U., Tregarthen, J., & Schlegl, S. (2019). Improving aftercare with technology for anorexia nervosa after intensive inpatient treatment: A pilot randomized controlled trial with a therapist – guided smartphone app. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(10), 1191-1201.

Review by Craig Johnson, PhD, CEDS, FAED

Forty female patients were recruited to the study following discharge from inpatient treatment.  All 40 patients had routine discharge plans.  20 of the patients were randomized to an 8 week smartphone based aftercare intervention with therapist feedback as an adjunct to their routine discharge plan (intervention group) and the other 20 continued with their routine discharge plans (control group).  The intervention group was given access to a smart phone app designed specifically for patients with eating disorders (Recovery Record).  The app focuses on self -monitoring, meal planning, tracking eating disorder behaviors, and includes a variety of psychological interventions taken from CBT, DBT, ACT and MET.  The therapist intervention was accomplished via the app and occurred 2x per week for the first 4 weeks and 1x week for the second 4 weeks.  The therapists were eating disorder specialists and their feedback, delivered through the app, was focused on eating behaviors, mood regulation and overall motivation. Results showed a high level of adherence and a very high acceptance of the app and the aftercare intervention by patients. End of intervention results (8 weeks), indicated a small to moderate effect size advantage in overall improvement favoring the app assisted intervention group vs. the control group. At six month follow-up the advantages of the Intervention group had eroded and there were no significant differences between the groups.

Why is this important?

Relapse rates are high for patients with AN that receive inpatient/residential treatment.  Current research indicates that between 20 to 40% will relapse shortly after discharge.  One notable factor that seems to contribute to relapse is when patients return to geographic areas that do not have access to specialized eating disorder providers.  Technology based interventions, particularly an eating disorder specific app such as Recovery Record, that allows for real time monitoring of moods, thoughts, and behaviors known to predict relapse, coupled with ongoing feedback from a remote eating disorder specialist could greatly reduce relapse rates.  In the current pilot study, despite small sample sizes, the app/ed specialist therapist intervention group showed better overall improvement until the intervention was stopped.  Also noteworthy, most patients reported that the feedback from the ED expert was the most helpful feature in the app and 2/3 of the patients reported that they were not sure that they would keep using the app without the weekly therapeutic feedback and guidance.  Clearly this finding sets the stage for a study comparing therapist assisted app vs app alone.  Although the current study suffers from all of the limitations of small preliminary study, it shines a light on the very exciting field of technology- based interventions that potentially,  allow us to extend the reach of specialized care to areas that lack such resources. 

Avila, J. T., Golden, N. H., & Aye, T. (2019). Eating disorder screening in transgender youth. Journal of Adolescent Health, 65(6), 815–817.

Review by Megan Riddle, MD PhD

Avila's article, Eating Disorder Screening in Transgender Youth, adds to the nascent field of research regarding eating disordered behaviors in individuals who are transgender or gender non-binary (referred to collectively as transgender in this review).  A search of Pubmed for "eating disorder*" and "transgender" reveals a mere 41 articles, 40 of these published since 2011.  This speaks to both our relatively limited knowledge base and our need to increase awareness in this area.

This article describes survey results from patients ages 13 to 22 at an academic multidisciplinary gender clinic.  Subjects completed the EDE-Q as well as two additional questions assessing the role of weight manipulation for gender-affirming purposes.  In addition, the researchers tracked BMI, calculated based on sex assigned at birth, and whether an individual was taking gender-affirming hormones.  A total of 106 individuals completed the survey, 61% identifying as transmasculine, 28% as transfeminine and 11% as nonbinary.  On average EDE-Q values were within population norms, while 15% had elevated global scores.  A total of 63% of all subjects reported intentional weight manipulation for reasons of gender identity.  Interestingly, they did not find a correlation between intentional weight manipulation and elevated EDE-Q scores.  Also, no significant difference was observed in individuals with elevated EDE-Q scores with regards to gender identity or use of gender-affirming hormones.

Why is this important?

Avila’s work is consistent with existing literature indicating that transgender individuals are at increased risk of developing eating disorders, even when compared to the group typically considered at highest risk, cisgender heterosexual women.  A survey of nearly 300,000 US college students found rates of eating disorders in transgender students to be 15.8%, significantly higher than the 1.85% of cisgender heterosexual women reported an eating disorder diagnosis.  In this study, transgender individuals were also at increased risk relative to cisgender heterosexual women with regards to diet pill use (13.5% vs. 4.29%) and vomiting or laxative use (15.1% vs. 3.71%) in the past month.  Furthermore, research indicates that transgender individuals with eating disorders are at higher risk than their cisgender counterparts with eating disorders (or transgender individuals without eating disorders) for nonsuicidal self-injury, suicidal ideation, and suicide attempts.

Craig JohnsonMcBride, C., Costello, N., Ambwani, S., Wilhite, B., & Austin, S. B. (2019). Digital manipulation of images of models' appearance in advertising: strategies for action through law and corporate social responsibility incentives to protect public health. American Journal of Law & Medicine, 45(1), 7-31.

Review by Millie Plotkin, MLS

As digital manipulation of photographs in advertising has become a standard part of marketing practices, there are concerns about how these unrealistic images contribute to body dissatisfaction.

There have been several studies on the labeling photographs with disclaimers stating they have been retouched (see review by Plotkin in vol. 6 of the Eating Disorder Research Library). This article summarizes that research, but then makes a bold new suggestion of how to incentivize companies to stop digital manipulation of human models.
Several countries have created Advertising Standards Authorities (ASA) which regulate advertising across all forms of media. Theses ASAs write advertising codes which ban offensive and misleading images, as well as responding to consumer complaints. However, in the United States the First Amendment right to free speech has been seen as a barrier to laws that restrict advertising methods. Self-regulation in the American advertising industry does exist and several large national companies such as the pharmacy chain CVS and clothing retailer Target have committed themselves to using non-airbrushed images in their stores. However, participation is entirely voluntary and has yet to be adopted on a large scale. Regulation by the Federal Trade Commission has been suggested in the past, but the 2016 Truth in Advertising Act stalled in committee and has not been reintroduced. The authors of this article suggest that a voluntary certification program would be another way of encouraging participation in manipulation-free advertising.

This article discusses the use of tax incentives for companies to comply with the voluntary advertising standards. One method would be to create a tax that is in essence a fine for manipulating the weight, age, or skin color of models. Companies might be able to use the First Amendment to fight this tax, but it has yet to be tested in court. Alternatively, tax deductions could be created for the hiring of models and creation of photo layouts, as long as there is no digital manipulation involved in the advertising campaign. Both of these methods could be difficult to enforce because marketing is such a large industry, and could end up being burdensome to the Internal Revenue Service, which oversees taxation.

Why is this important?

There is a large body of research on the negative influence on print media on body image. Over the last several years, public health experts have been seeking ways to reduce digitally-manipulated images within advertising in hopes of moderate the impact on consumers. The tax incentives suggested in this article are a new tactic which has not previously been explored.

 In June 2019, a bill was introduced in the Massachusetts legislature to create a tax credit as incentive for unaltered advertisements. This bill would allow for a 1% credit, up to $10k, every year for personal care, cosmetics, and apparel businesses. In order to qualify, a business would need to provide proof that they are complying with criteria created by the state Department of Revenue in consultation with the Department of Public Health. If this credit is successful, it could form a model for other states and perhaps even federal legislation.

Volume 7 Listing Recent Research 


Alanon Pardo, M. D. M., Ferrit Martin, M., Calleja Hernandez, M. A., & Morillas Marquez, F. (2019). Adherence of nutritional support prescriptions to clinical practice guidelines in patients with anorexia nervosa. Nutrición Hospitalaria, 36(5), 1001-1010.
Anderson, L. M., Smith, K. E., Nuñez, M. C., & Farrell, N. R. (2019). Family accommodation in eating disorders: a preliminary examination of correlates with familial burden and cognitive-behavioral treatment outcome. Eating Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Barakat, S., Maguire, S., Smith, K. E., Mason, T. B., Crosby, R. D., & Touyz, S. (2019). Evaluating the role of digital intervention design in treatment outcomes and adherence to eTherapy programs for eating disorders: a systematic review and meta‐analysis. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(10), 1077-1094.
Bardone‐Cone, A. M., Alvarez, A., Gorlick, J., Koller, K. A., Thompson, K. A., & Miller, A. J. (2019). Longitudinal follow‐up of a comprehensive operationalization of eating disorder recovery: concurrent and predictive validity. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(9), 1052-1057.
Bardone‐Cone, A. M., Johnson, S., Raney, T. J., Zucker, N., Watson, H. J., & Bulik, C. M. (2019). Eating disorder recovery in men: a pilot study. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(12), 1370-1379.
Chatoor, I., Webb, L. E., & Kerzner, B. (2019). Anorexia nervosa and depression in a 5‐year‐old girl: treatment with focused family play therapy and medication. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(9), 1065-1069.
Cloutier-Bergeron, A., Provencher, V., Mongeau, L., Paquette, M.-C., Carbonneau, E., Turcotte, M., & Begin, C. (2019). Does HealthAtEvery Size(R) fit all? A group-based trajectory modeling of a non-diet intervention. Appetite, 143, 104403.
Coffino, J. A., Udo, T., & Grilo, C. M. (2019). Rates of help-seeking in US adults with lifetime DSM-5 eating disorders: prevalence across diagnoses and differences by sex and ethnicity/race. Mayo Clinic Proceedings, 94(8), 1415-1426.
Conti, J., Calder, J., Cibralic, S., Rhodes, P., Meade, T., & Hewson, D. (2017). ‘Somebody else's roadmap’: lived experience of Maudsley and family-based therapy for adolescent anorexia nervosa. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Family Therapy, 38(3), 405-429.
Davis, L. & Attia, E. (2019). Recent advances in therapies for eating disorders. F1000 Research, 8.
Demmler, J. C., Brophy, S. T., Marchant, A., John, A., & Tan, J. (2019). Shining the light on eating disorders, incidence, prognosis and profiling of patients in primary and secondary care: national data linkage study. British Journal of Psychiatry. E-publication ahead of print.
Dimitropoulos, G., Lock, J. D., Agras, W. S., Brandt, H., Halmi, K. A., Jo, B., ... & Woodside, D. B. (2020). Therapist adherence to family‐based treatment for adolescents with anorexia nervosa: A multi‐site exploratory study. European Eating Disorders Review, 28(1), 55-65.
Frayn, M., Khanyari, S., & Knäuper, B. (2019). A 1-day acceptance and commitment therapy workshop leads to reductions in emotional eating in adults. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Gorwood, P., Duriez, P., Lengvenyte, A., Guillaume, S., & Criquillion, S. (2019). Clinical insight in anorexia nervosa: associated and predictive factors. Psychiatry Research, 281, 112561.
Graham, A. K., Wildes, J. E., Reddy, M., Munson, S. A., Barr Taylor, C., & Mohr, D. C. (2019). User‐centered design for technology‐enabled services for eating disorders. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(10), 1095-1107.
Hamadi, L., & Holliday, J. Moderators and mediators of outcome in treatments for anorexia nervosa and bulimia nervosa in adolescents: A systematic review of randomized controlled trials. International Journal of Eating Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Herpertz-Dahlmann, B. & Dahmen, B. (2019). Children in need-diagnostics, epidemiology, treatment and outcome of early onset anorexia nervosa. Nutrients, 11(8), 1932.
Jennings, K. M., Bodell, L. P., Crosby, R. D., Haynos, A. F., & Wildes, J. E. (2019). Mixture modeling to characterize anorexia nervosa: integrating personality and eating disorder psychopathology. Journal of the American Psychiatric Nurses Association. E-publication ahead of print.
Jassova, K., Albrecht, J., Ceresnakova, S., Papezova, H., & Anders, M. (2019). Repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation significantly influences the eating behavior in depressive patients. Neuropsychiatric Disease and Treatment, 15, 2579-2586.
Johns, G., Taylor, B., John, A., & Tan, J. (2019). Current eating disorder healthcare services - the perspectives and experiences of individuals with eating disorders, their families and health professionals: systematic review and thematic synthesis. BJPsych Open, 5(4), e59.
Jordan, J., McIntosh, V. V. W., & Bulik, C. M. (2019). Specialist Supportive Clinical Management for anorexia nervosa: what it is (and what it is not). Australasian Psychiatry. E-publication ahead of print.
Kalaria, S. N., McElroy, S. L., Gobburu, J., & Gopalakrishnan, M. (2019). An innovative disease-drug-trial framework to guide binge eating disorder drug development: a case study for topiramate. Clinical and Translational Science. E-publication ahead of print.
Kinnaird, E., Norton, C., Pimblett, C., Stewart, C., & Tchanturia, K. (2019). “There’s nothing there for guys”. Do men with eating disorders want treatment adaptations? A qualitative study. Eating and Weight Disorders, 24(5), 845-852.
Le Grange, D., Huryk, K. M., Murray, S. B., Hughes, E. K., Sawyer, S. M., & Loeb, K. L. Variability in remission in family therapy for anorexia nervosa. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(9), 996-1003.
Levinson, C. A., Christian, C., & Vanzhula, I. A. (2019). Manipulating the theoretical framing of exposure therapy for eating disorders impacts clinicians’ treatment preferences. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Lydecker, J. A., Gueorguieva, R., Masheb, R., White, M. A., & Grilo, C. M. (2019). Examining race as a predictor and moderator of treatment outcomes for binge-eating disorder: analysis of aggregated randomized controlled trials. International Journal of Eating Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Machado, P. P. P. & Rodrigues, T. (2019). Treatment delivery strategies for eating disorders. Current Opinion in Psychiatry, 32(6), 498–503.
Manuelli, M., Franzini, A., Galentino, R., Bidone, R., Dell’Osso, B., Porta, M., ... & Cena, H. (2019). Changes in eating behavior after deep brain stimulation for anorexia nervosa. A case study. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Matthews, K., Gordon, L., van Beusekom, J., Sheffield, J., & Patterson, S. (2019). A day treatment program for adults with eating disorders: staff and patient experiences in implementation. Journal of Eating Disorders, 7, 21.
McLean, S. A., Caldwell, B., & Roberton, M. (2019). Reach Out and Recover: Intentions to seek treatment in individuals using online support for eating disorders. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(10), 1137-1149.
Neumayr, C., Voderholzer, U., Tregarthen, J., & Schlegl, S. (2019). Improving aftercare with technology for anorexia nervosa after intensive inpatient treatment: A pilot randomized controlled trial with a therapist‐guided smartphone app. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(10), 1191-1201.
Paquin Hodge, C., Gauvin, L., St‐Hilaire, A., Israel, M., Azzi, M., Kahan, E., ... & Steiger, H. A naturalistic comparison of two inpatient treatment protocols for adults with anorexia nervosa: Does reducing duration of treatment and external controls compromise outcome?. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(9), 1015-1023.
Patmore, J. M., Meddaoui, B., & Feldman, H. (2019). Cultural considerations for treating Hispanic patients with eating disorders: a case study illustrating the effectiveness of CBT in reducing bulimia nervosa symptoms in a Latina patient. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 75(11), 2006-2021.
Perry, M., Watson, L., Hayden, L., & Inwards-Breland, D. (2019). Using body neutrality to inform eating disorder management in a gender diverse world. Lancet. Child & Adolescent Health, 3(9), 597-598.
Phillipou, A., Kirkovski, M., Castle, D. J., Gurvich, C., Abel, L. A., Miles, S., & Rossell, S. L. (2019). High‐definition transcranial direct current stimulation in anorexia nervosa: A pilot study. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(11), 1274-1280.
Piers, A. D., Espel‐Huynh, H. M., & Lowe, M. R. (2019). The independent and interacting effects of weight suppression and admission body mass index on treatment weight change in patients with anorexia nervosa or bulimia nervosa. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(11), 1301-1309.
Rienecke, R., Drayton, A., Richmond, R., & Mammel, K. A. (2019). Adapting treatment in an eating disorder program to meet the needs of patients with ARFID: three case reports. Clinical Child Psychology and Psychiatry. E-publication ahead of print.
Rohrbach, P. J., Dingemans, A. E., Spinhoven, P., Van den Akker-van Marle, M. E., Van Ginkel, J. R., Fokkema, M., . . . Van Furth, E. F. (2019). A randomized controlled trial of an Internet-based intervention for eating disorders and the added value of expert-patient support: study protocol. Trials, 20(1), 509.
Sanzari, C. M. & Liu, R. T. (2019). Temporal trends in treatment utilization for disordered eating in U.S. adolescents from 2004 through 2017: a nationally representative study. Journal of Adolescent Health, 65(4), 564–566.
Smith, K. A., Dandil, Y., Baillie, C., & Tchanturia, K. (2019). Well-being workshops in eating disorder wards and their perceived benefits to patients and the multi-disciplinary team: a pilot study. Brain Sciences, 9(10), 247.
Sproch, L. E., Anderson, K. P., Sherman, M. F., Crawford, S. F., & Brandt, H. A. (2019). A randomized controlled trial of group cognitive remediation therapy for anorexia nervosa: Effects on set‐shifting tasks for inpatient adults and adolescents. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(9), 1004-1014.
Stancil, S. L., Adelman, W. P., Dietz, A., & Abdel-Rahman, S. (2019). Naltrexone reduces binge eating and purging in adolescents in an eating disorder program. Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychopharmacology, 29(9).
Strobel, C., Quadflieg, N., Naab, S., Voderholzer, U., & Fichter, M. M. (2019). Long‐term outcomes in treated males with anorexia nervosa and bulimia nervosa—A prospective, gender‐matched study. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(12), 1353-1364.
Taylor, C. B., Graham, A. K., Fitzsimmons‐Craft, E. E., Sadeh‐Sharvit, S., Balantekin, K. N., Flatt, R. E., ... & Firebaugh, M. L. Optimizing eating disorder treatment outcomes for individuals identified via screening: An idea worth researching. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(11), 1224-1228.
Wade, T. D., & Lock, J. (2019). Developing consensus on the definition of remission and recovery for research. International Journal of Eating Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Wright, C., & Waller, G. (2019). The impact of teaching clinicians about implementing exposure therapy with patients with eating disorders: A nonrandomized controlled study. International Journal of Eating Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Yim, S. H., & Schmidt, U. (2019). Experiences of computer‐based and conventional self‐help interventions for eating disorders: A systematic review and meta‐synthesis of qualitative research. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(10), 1108-1124.


Akman, A. O., Cak, H. T., Pehlivantürk-Kızılkan, M., Balik, Z., Akbulut, O., & Kanbur, N. (2019). Sounds unrealistic: an adolescent girl with anorexia nervosa consumes 19 L of fluid in a few hours: what happens to the physiology?. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Beykloo, M. Y., Nicholls, D. E., Simic, M., Brauer, R., Mills, E., & Wong, I. C. K. (2019). Survey on self-reported psychotropic drug prescribing practices of eating disorder psychiatrists for the treatment of young people with anorexia nervosa. BMJ Open, 9(9), e031707.
Chiba, F. Y., Sumida, D. H., Moimaz, S. A. S., Neto, A. H. C., Nakamune, A. C. M. S., Garbin, A. J. I., & Garbin, C. A. S. (2019). Periodontal condition, changes in salivary biochemical parameters, and oral health-related quality of life in patients with anorexia and bulimia nervosa. Journal of Periodontology, 92(12), 1423-1430.
Collu, R., Scherma, M., Piscitelli, F., Giunti, E., Satta, V., Castelli, M. P., ... & Fadda, P. (2019). Impaired brain endocannabinoid tone in the activity‐based model of anorexia nervosa. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(11), 1251-1262.
Dooley-Hash, S., Adams, M., Walton, M. A., Blow, F. C., & Cunningham, R. M. (2019). The prevalence and correlates of eating disorders in adult emergency department patients. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(11), 1281-1290.
Caso, J. R., Graell, M., Navalon, A., MacDowell, K. S., Gutierrez, S., Soto, M., . . . Marsa, M. D. (2020). Dysfunction of inflammatory pathways in adolescent female patients with anorexia nervosa. Progress in Neuro-Psychopharmacology & Biological Psychiatry, 96, 109727.
Frank, G. K. W. (2019). Neuroimaging and eating disorders. Current Opinion in Psychiatry, 32(6), 478–483.
Griffiths, K. R., Yang, J., Touyz, S. W., Hay, P. J., Clarke, S. D., Korgaonkar, M. S., . . . Kohn, M. (2019). Understanding the neural mechanisms of lisdexamfetamine dimesylate (LDX) pharmacotherapy in Binge Eating Disorder (BED): a study protocol. Journal of Eating Disorders, 7, 23.
Hübel, C., Yilmaz, Z., Schaumberg, K. E., Breithaupt, L., Hunjan, A., Horne, E., ... & Breen, G. (2019). Body composition in anorexia nervosa: Meta‐analysis and meta‐regression of cross‐sectional and longitudinal studies. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(11), 1205-1223.
Janzen, M., Cheung, C. C., Steinberg, C., Lam, P.-Y., & Krahn, A. D. (2019). Changes on the electrocardiogram in anorexia nervosa: a case control study. Journal of Electrocardiology, 56, 64-69.
Mehler, P. S. (2019). Clinical guidance on osteoporosis and eating disorders: the NEDA continuing education series. Eating Disorders, 27(5), 471-481.
Meneguzzo, P., Collantoni, E., Solmi, M., Tenconi, E., & Favaro, A. (2019). Anorexia nervosa and diffusion weighted imaging: An open methodological question raised by a systematic review and a fractional anisotropy anatomical likelihood estimation meta‐analysis. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 52(11), 1237-1250.
Mikhail, M. E., Culbert, K. M., Sisk, C. L., & Klump, K. L. (2019). Gonadal hormone contributions to individual differences in eating disorder risk. Current Opinion in Psychiatry, 32(6), 484–490.
Novelle, M. G. & Dieguez, C. (2019). Updating gender differences in the control of homeostatic and hedonic food intake: implications for binge eating disorder. Molecular and Cellular Endocrinology, 497, 110508.
Olivo, G., Gaudio, S., & Schiöth, H. B. (2019). Brain and cognitive development in adolescents with anorexia nervosa: a systematic review of fMRI studies. Nutrients, 11(8), 1907.
Patlaka, C., Tubic, B., Lång, P., Paulie, S., Swolin-Eide, D., Magnusson, P., & Andersson, G. (2019). Intensive weight gain therapy in patients with anorexia nervosa results in improved serum tartrate-resistant acid phosphatase (TRAP) 5a and 5b isoform protein levels. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Portale, S., Sculati, M., Stanford, F. C., & Cena, H. (2019). Pellagra and anorexia nervosa: a case report. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Santos Ferreira, D. L., Hubel, C., Herle, M. P., Abdulkadir, M., Loos, R. J. F., Bryant-Waugh, R., . . . Micali, N. (2019). Associations between blood metabolic profile at 7 Years Old and eating disorders in adolescence: findings from the Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children. Metabolites, 9(9), 191.
Silverstein, L. S., Haggerty, C., Sams, L., Phillips, C., & Roberts, M. (2019). Impact of an oral health education intervention among a group of patients with eating disorders (anorexia nervosa and bulimia nervosa). Journal of Eating Disorders, 7, 29.
Simon, J. J., Stopyra, M. A., & Friederich, H.-C. (2019). Neural processing of disorder-related stimuli in patients with anorexia nervosa: a narrative review of brain imaging studies. Journal of Clinical Medicine, 8(7), 1047.
Wiklund, C., Kuja-Halkola, R., Thornton, L. M., Hübel, C., Leppä, V., & Bulik, C. M. (2019). Prolonged constipation and diarrhea in childhood and disordered eating in adolescence. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 126, 109797.


Avila, J. T., Golden, N. H., & Aye, T. (2019). Eating disorder screening in transgender youth. Journal of Adolescent Health, 65(6), 815–817.
Compte, E. J., Nagata, J. M., Sepúlveda, A. R., Rivas, A., Sbdar, L. S., Menga, S., ... & Murray, S. B. (2019). Assessment and validation of a Spanish version of the Muscle Dysmorphia Disorder Inventory in Argentinian men who exercise: Inventario de Dismorfia Muscular. Body Image, 31, 24-34.
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Dmitrzak-Weglarz, M., Tyszkiewicz-Nwafor, M., Duda, J., Paszynska, E., Matuszak-Wojciechowska, L., Hanc, T., . . . Slopien, A. (2019). Abnormal body weight and food-related behavior in school-aged children as measured by the Children's Binge Eating Disorder Scale. Clinical Child Psychology and Psychiatry. E-publication ahead of print.
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Alt, N. P., Lick, D. J., Hunger, J. M., & Johnson, K. L. (2019). Evaluative implications of intersecting body weight and other social categories: the role of typicality. Body Image, 31, 19-23.
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Incollingo Rodriguez, A., Dunkel Schetter, C., & Tomiyama, A. J. (2019). Weight stigma among pregnant and postpartum women: a new context of stigmatization. Stigma and Health. E-publication ahead of print.
Lydecker, J. A., Cotter, E., & Grilo, C. M. (2019). Associations of weight bias with disordered eating among Latino and White men. Obesity, 27(12), 1982-1987.
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Almeida, B. J., Almeida, H. S., & Fonseca, C. (2019). A coin crisis: a case report of pica with minireview. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
Aradas, J., Sales, D., Rhodes, P., & Conti, J. (2019). "As long as they eat"? Therapist experiences, dilemmas and identity negotiations of Maudsley and family-based therapy for anorexia nervosa. Journal of Eating Disorders, 7, 26.
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Dalley, S. E., Bron, G. G., Hagl, I. F., Heseding, F., Hoppe, S., & Wit, L. (2019). Bulimic symptoms in a sample of college women: disentangling the roles of body size, body shame and negative urgency. Eating and Weight Disorders. E-publication ahead of print.
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