35 Burst results for "Anorexia"

Everybody Needs to Read a New Article by Michael Anton...

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:27 min | 2 months ago

Everybody Needs to Read a New Article by Michael Anton...

"Everybody needs to read a new article by Michael Anton at comp at compact magazine. And I will send you the link so you can post it on Twitter. Well, actually, make sure you post it on Twitter and I will retweet it. But the point is, a point in my article that stream dot org is transphobia is a made up term, but what it represents is something we should embrace. Gender dysphoria is the mental illness like anorexia or bulimia, where false cognitions about your body drive you to do things that are self destructive, medically dangerous and will cause you suffering in the long run. Our culture has decided to enable and encourage these sexual anorexics, these sexual bulimics to cut off their healthy genitals, cut off their healthy breasts, take dangerous hormones of the kind that give people cancer, become addicted to pharmaceutical interventions for their whole lives. Because the same people who want organic food served in public schools want the same kids to be on artificial hormones, their entire lives to accommodate some mental illusion, which was planted in their heads, the liberals want to spread gender dysphoria among kids. That's why they want drag queen story hour.

Michael Anton Compact Magazine Twitter Bulimia Anorexia Cancer
Who Is the Force Behind Transgender Mutilation? Jay Greene Explains

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:09 min | 3 months ago

Who Is the Force Behind Transgender Mutilation? Jay Greene Explains

"Have you found because as that quote from Hemingway, things happen very, very slowly, and then suddenly things happen. What was the, who was driving this? Who in 2010 says, yes, we're going to cut the breasts off 12 year old girls. Who's the force behind this doctor green? So yeah, I mean, you're right. It did happen gradually and then all of a sudden. And the gradually was that it started actually in the Netherlands around 1990 at a clinic and then kind of spread from their very gradually and it's not really until 2015 that it ramps up dramatically in the U.S. and it's probably Bruce Jenner changing to Caitlyn Jenner that was the impetus for this very dramatic increase in the interest in changing one sex or gender identity as a way of potentially of solving one's problem. So the issue going on here is that it's largely girls and girls unfortunately suffer from an unusually high rate of depression and anxiety, especially these days. It's hard being a girl growing up. But we've seen this before. I remember in the 80s and 90s, it was bulimia. It was anorexia. And this seems to be the next version of the group dynamic of the precious of being a pubescent girl. This is the new thing, but Bruce Jenner being on TV screens is one thing doctor. They have to be medical professionals who say, we're going to do this to children. So have you identified a focal point or scent of gravity professionally? I mean, there are some gender ideology advocates who really helped spread this. But honestly, this is largely the initial interest in this among teenage girls is peer to peer. And they're getting interested in learning about it in the same way they learned about and got interested in eating disorders or cutting. They're just looking for ways of regaining control of their lives and getting on top of problems of depression and anxiety.

Bruce Jenner Caitlyn Jenner Hemingway The Netherlands Bulimia Anorexia U.S. Depression Anxiety
"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

Mental Illness Happy Hour

07:37 min | 7 months ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

"With figuring out the bills. I'm the only one in my friend group going through caring for a parent currently, and I feel more and more isolated every day. While my Friends talk about a trip, they're going to take or a dance, they stayed up all night at. I have images of wiping my mom's bot or lifting up her breast to wash underneath them. I constantly feel inadequate in regards to her care because I don't feel patient inside and it is a struggle sometimes to remain calm. And lovingly meet her needs. I feel like a bad person. My Friends will say, you're so strong and despite that being a compliment, I can't help feeling like an impostor. Did they just don't know how hard it is for me or they don't want to have to think that deeply about it in any case, I feel like I'm in the limbo between both the world of my peers and the world of ambiguous grief, around caring for someone I love and don't recognize anymore. Wow. Wow. Thank you for sharing that. And that is, unfortunately, something that so many people are going through, caring for a parent who's in decline. And I just want to say to you and anybody who's going through that, you're not a fraud. Just because somebody is telling you that you're brave or you're strong, doesn't mean they're saying you don't have any fear or resentment or you're not feeling burned out. You know, it's like saying to thinking that somebody says, you know, that was so brave of you to go in the battle. It doesn't mean that that person wasn't afraid going into battle and fuck what you're going through is a battle. That is a battle. It sounds overwhelming. So sending you some love. And I think what you're feeling inside is totally normal. This is from the shame and secret survey filled out by a guy who calls himself ghost sweater. He identifies as straight. He's in his 20s, was raised in a stable and safe environment. Never been sexually abused, never been physically or emotionally abused. Darkest thoughts, clocking my father over the head with a blunt object just to stop him from saying whatever insipid half cooked faux intellectual nonsense is mined. Darkest secrets. This isn't a dark secret at all actually, but one of my cousins and I fell in love with each other when we first met as teenagers and we expressed it physically over the coming years on what few visits she was able to make from out of state. Nobody in our family knows and I'm confident they never will. Neither of us have ever felt ashamed about it and it was and is the most potent affection I have ever felt before or since. She's married now and I'm in the long term relationship, but I don't feel jealous and I can't imagine she is either. I haven't seen her in a handful of years and we inevitably fall out of contact when she goes back home. My fault always never hers. And I can only hope she doesn't feel sour about it. But I think I'll fall for her again every time I see her. It's no problem for me. It's just a fact of my personality and has been for 15 years. Sexual fantasies, most powerful to you. I fantasize about having a female twin with whom I have a very intense romantic relationship in the fantasy. We either have been having a sexual relationship since pubescents or we have sex for the first time after moving out of our parents house. Any event we are each other's best friends and have never found a connection like ours anywhere else. Through a mutual feeling of being aliens, among other humans, we find we are the only partners suitable for one another. I've always felt like an outsider, even though I've been admired, loved, and respected my whole life. I think this fantasy is an expression of my desire and the mutual and complete understanding and romance that I've been denied by default for my whole life, as well as stemming from my vanity and self obsession. I love myself a bit too much, it seems. I feel a little achy sharing this because it's absolutely impossible for it to come true. What if anything we wish for? In terms of the remotely possible, I wish my extremely attractive ex-girlfriend would invite me to a fancy hotel for cocktails and a nostalgic booty call. I'd never date her again we were so wrong for each other, but my God, she made vanilla sex, feel like the karma fucking sutra. Have you shared these things with others? I've only ever shared any of these things with people I knew wouldn't give a shit about it. It went okay, but there was no catharsis or connection over it. So I keep quiet now. How do you feel like you're writing these things down? Not so different. I've thought this all through very well. Anything you'd like to share with someone who shares your thoughts or experiences. Don't feel ashamed of incestuous and sensuous attraction if it comes from a place of sincerity and naturalness. If you find out the attraction is mutual, maybe you should find a quiet place together and express it instead of bottling it up and feeling disgusting and doomed. Just be safe and communicate and think well about what your future will look like if you do. Thank you for sharing that. That's a lot of heavy stuff and complicated stuff for a lot of people and it sounds like you. Know you're not struggling with self doubt about it and I do think incest with the cousin is on a different level than incest with an immediate family member. I've never had relations with the female cousin. I didn't spend time with a female cousin one time who I thought was attractive and I did feel a little bit of attraction towards her, but never to the point where I felt like I was going to make a move or something. I just felt creepy for feeling that. But I think that that can be natural and she's just so nice I'm sure there was just, you know, that feeling, if somebody, somebody who's warm, especially if they're, you know, out of reach, forbidden, whatever. It's like that turbo charges that feeling sometimes. This is a happy moment filled out by wrong kind of love, and she writes, I do weight training. For example, squats or deadlifts in my home gym, which is a squat rack set, smack in the middle of our tiny living room. I have two I have two heavy depression to be able to keep up and out of the house training routine. After my training, I spray my ankle and knee wraps and the insides of my shoes with disinfectant spray instead of washing them every single time to preserve them. I let them out to dry before they go back in the cupboard. I love returning into the living room now with my bowl of salted corn flakes. I would never have allowed myself to eat and the long years of my disordered eating before I started weightlifting. And my sweetened protein shake and smell this particular.

depression weightlifting
"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

Mental Illness Happy Hour

02:25 min | 7 months ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

"Let's dive into some surveys. This is from the struggle in the sentence survey filled out by a woman who calls herself BPD blond and about her borderline personality disorder. She writes like everyone else has controlling their emotions figured out and I am this bizarre and ugly clown that they all laugh at. Boy, that is intense. That is intense and people who I've met and talked to were people who just filled out surveys about experiencing borderline personality disorder. It just sounds so overwhelming. Here's a snapshot from her life yelling at my high school boyfriend and a bus station when he was leaving for another and other city for a planned trip. I felt like he was abandoning me. He could not understand because his grandfather had died recently, and I was more upset that he was leaving me on the bus than anyone in his family was over the death. Like Marsha linehan says, living with BPD is like being a burn victim. Every touch feels like agony. People think BPD people love drama, but trust me, I truly hated myself for doing this. Thank you for sharing that. I think it's so important for people to begin to understand what the person with borderline personality disorder is going through. And that's that they're, you know, there shouldn't be consequences or boundaries to encourage them to work on themselves, but to understand what it is that they are up against. That they're not just, you know, the stereotype of the hysterical bitch or whatever ugly way you want to describe it. They deserve love and compassion. This is from the struggle in a certain survey filled out by boots girl. And she writes about her depression. Like I'm in a dream where I'm trying to run, but I'm moving in slow motion. And the thing I'm running from is getting closer and closer, but never quite catching me. About her anxiety. If I have any need, I'm the biggest burden that has ever existed. About her anorexia, eating is self harm, not eating, is self harm. About her OCD. If I can make the rules, the world might become a safe place, it's such a good one. But her PTSD, if I don't need anything, maybe you won't.

Marsha linehan depression anorexia PTSD
"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

Mental Illness Happy Hour

05:57 min | 7 months ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

"What happened with my mom and I think as women are half the world, I managed to just make that work and I started to desensitize that fear by going out in the world and living my life. But in the area of sex and romance, that was, that was the scary, that never really got that one I could not tread in, because that level of intimacy terrified me. And I wasn't connected enough to myself because of my disease, to really know what I wanted to really be in touch with that and to love myself. Because I can't love someone else unless I love myself and I didn't start loving myself fully until I got into my programs. You know, I'd like to say we remember how to love ourselves because we don't we're not born aiding ourselves. We get taught how to do that. Yeah. And you had mentioned before we started recording that compulsive masturbation has been something that you've battled in your life. When did that start how did it progress and what's that look like today? In the same way like sexual anorexia, I was, you know, I was a late bloomer compared to most people, not good or bad, just a comparison. I didn't start actually masturbating until I was 21. And when I was a teenager, there was some block there that I will not really wear what that was about. Like maybe a disgust of my body because I was taught that everything male was demon demonized everything male. That also applied to my penis. Like I didn't want to deal with it. It was this ugly thing. I didn't want to do touch and only when necessary, I think. And then something switched when I turned 21, I know that this ties into compulsive masturbation, always existed with pornography addiction. And I started looking at pornography when I was 15, it was the file folder under the bed of my dad's friend, and my friend's dad rather, and he'd pull it out and he'd show me pictures and then we would do that for a few years. And I was just look at them. And then I discovered Internet pornography, and I would just stare at it for years, and then when I turned 21, compulsive masturbation became part of that. And it was this vicious cycle. And I learned later, the more I engaged in that, the longer I engaged in it, the wider the gulf between me and intimacy with myself because it was not a way to love my body and connect. It was a way to disconnect and to numb out whatever was going on at the time. And another great complicated topic because masturbation in a healthy way can be nurturing and self loving and not a bad thing at all, but it's what is our intent as our intent to escape our life. To contribute to the cycle of shame, or is it to have a relief? So we can get on with our day. And so that became a long process in recovery of learning when it was healthy and when it wasn't. And not to, if it wasn't healthy, that didn't mean I would have been a bad person as a friend of mine said, I called him up once. He said nobody died because you masturbated. It was helpful to remind myself of that that, you know, you know, I'm in progress. I'm always in progress. You know, I'm never perfect. And so let's talk about the sexual surrogacy. Sure. I came into program, it'll be in a week and we'll have 5 years. Which I'm very grateful for. Just congratulations. Thank you so much. Thank you, thank you. I'm very, very happy about that. And very grateful for the recovery. And I one of the things that got me into this program was sexual anorexics will have these binges, most of these extreme cycles of deprivation that have binges. I wasn't actually having sex with anyone. In fact, up until the surrogacy, I was a virgin, which is why part of the reason why I went to it. I would be my binges looked like compulsive masturbation in bathroom stalls and in cars. I would park the car. I would roll the seat back and no one could see me, but I kind of wanted to be near people. And I remember when I talked to my therapist about that years later, and he was like, yeah, it sounds like you just wanted to be sexual with somebody, but you didn't know how to connect. And that stopped for a while. I went into my Food Program and then four years later, I wanted to ask the swimming out. And when it came to that moment of opportunity, I kind of denied my own feelings. It was almost like some weird psychic mutilation. And that triggered another acting out session in a car. And that brought me into program. And I spent years learning to love myself and sitting with myself and taking myself out and what we call self dates and all this kind of stuff. And then suddenly I was ready to date. And I started dating. And I was just exploded. I had such, I had gone from sexual self hatred to sexual low self esteem. So I had made a problem. Huge. Huge progress. But I'm like, do women like me? I don't know. Am I because the last time I tried dating a few times throughout my 20s like it never got any responses on the websites, of course I wasn't reaching out. I was waiting for someone to talk to me. So I just got just was like three dates every week and it was just like, I couldn't even believe it. I was just so bold over by that. I was kind of enamored with the process of dating. And I was learning what I wanted. And I learned a lot and I had a lot of wonderful experiences and I had a lot of experiences most of us have been dating the good ones in the bad ones,.

anorexia swimming
"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

Mental Illness Happy Hour

06:16 min | 7 months ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

"In the right place. I am here with Joe M, who I know from a support group. And we were talking the other day and we were talking about your story and a couple of the things I was like, wow, I don't think we've talked about that specifically, at least at length on the podcast and the two things I want to talk about are sexual anorexia and having a sexual surrogate. But before we get to that, let's just give the listener a little feel for kind of your story, your background, your how old. I am 36. Got ahead to think about that one. 36 years old. First I want to say it's an honor and privilege to be on your podcast longtime listener. And listeners are gracias justice cute in person. Hopefully she'll pipe down. So you were raised where and kind of what kind of was the emotional temperature of your upbringing. It was hot and cold. Let's see. I was raised here in LA and I would say it was a very unique upbringing. My mother ran the family, so she was in charge. My dad was kind of in the background and he was meek to the point. I mean, he was a meek man. He was really meek. So my mother was the dominant force. And so my mother being a feminist, I grew up in this really feminist household, but, you know, it was like this second wave, sex negative feminism, but it was she's also an addict. And I think that she, from what I heard, bits and pieces over the years, my belief is that the way my grandfather horrifically abused her in the whole family, he was an alcoholic and be so alcoholic. And I think that. Hatred and fear because there was sexual abuse as well. That hatred and fear of male sexuality was kind of imparted onto me men male sexuality was demonized and was talked about nothing about. It was all about rape and assault and all of that kind of stuff and equating male genitalia to rape trauma. That's all that could be and I think that that was the beginning of that because my mother went on these rages because I think the she just never dealt with those issues and so she would just rage at me and my dad. And I would see her raging at my dad and I would take that in as, oh, he did something wrong. So I started like siding with my mom every time they had a fight, which I really, you know, I feel terrible about that now because I thought I was in the right, I thought that's what I was supposed to do. So I never felt emotionally safe at home because there was always the chance that mom would keep mom calm. My dad never said that to me, but that's like that became my job because he was emotionally wasn't there. So it was my job to be like a substitute. Spouse. So surrogate. Yes. He's avoiding that work. 'cause it also has a positive meaning. And what do you think kind of led your dad being how he was? Was there an addiction? Was he just kind of wrapped up in his own demons in his head? Any senses to why he was so checked out or the ways in which he would check out where there are things that he would use to check out. Well, I know that it's strange whenever I think about my childhood and I think about my trauma and abuse, I think of my mother primarily. My dad, he never raised a hand to me. Neither of them did because they're both social workers and they both were, well, at least my mom was physically abused. I don't know about my dad. He never talked about any of that stuff. He never brought it up. He never mentioned it. My mom hinted that there were things that had happened, but she never talked to me about it. I think he just wanted to lock it all the way and never discuss it again. But I do get the idea that my grandfather, my dad's side, my dance dad was abusive and overbearing and would kind of go after him. My dad's always been a heavily pensive person and I think that he used that as a tool to kind of go off in his head as a way to cope with things. And he would also and once in a while, once in a great while, he would have like a fit over, usually a financial fear of some kind. So my mother handled the money he wouldn't let him near it because he was just obsessed all the time about it. And we never wore in finite dire financial straits. We were always fine, very grateful for that. But he wouldn't know 'cause he didn't look at it. But if there was some big expense, he would kind of go, oh, and he wouldn't sit in a chair and put his head in his hands. Sometimes he would actually turn red. He would start having like a thing. That was the only time I really saw him get upset. The rest of the time he was just very kind of neutral dial tone. And he would be happy and he was very, very intellectual, both of my parents were. Boy, you are describing my family dynamic. I mean, my mom was not to the degree. I suppose where my mom was different was she crossed a boundaries, you know, kind of physical boundaries, not beating or anything, but kind of sexualizing. And she didn't demonize sex. It just, it wasn't talked about, but my dad was very, very much like your dad. And do you find it hard sometimes to get in touch with the anger that you're at your dad because he wasn't there? Yeah..

Joe M anorexia LA
"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

Mental Illness Happy Hour

06:19 min | 7 months ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

"Into the podcast. The website for this show was metal pod dot com, metal pod also the social media handles you can follow us at. Let's dive into some surveys. This, oh, one note about the interview with Joe. The person who helped me edit it said, you might want to have a trigger warning because some of the descriptions of sexual surrogacy get gets a little graphic so putting that out there. This is from the fears survey filled out by a woman who calls herself baguette and she writes, I fear being abandoned, especially in romantic relationships. I start relationships with the near certainty, and I am not good enough, not pretty enough, not intelligent, funny, attractive, wise, understanding, or accepting enough. Every time my partner leaves like no joking even when they go to the toilet, I can feel a tiny feeling of panic rising up. When they leave for longer than a few hours, I literally tear up and can not do anything but wait and anxiety for them to come back. It ruins my mental health and I usually end up exhausted. I overanalyze everything they do, trying to find evidence that they are in fact abandoning me. I also usually engage in relationships with people who confirm my fears, IE, cheating, losing interest, not making any effort in the relationship, et cetera. So in a way, my fears come true because I make them come true. And that leaves me with an even greater conviction that I am indeed unlovable and not good enough. There is help for you baguette. There are a lot of support groups that deal with fear of intimacy, and I've been going to one for 13 years, and it helps. It's amazing how we will repeat the patterns. Of trauma or abandonment from childhood, even we can even be intellectually conscious that that's what we're doing, but there's still this compulsion. And we can even be like repulsed by somebody who is present and interested in us. It's a fucking brains are so weird. Maybe that should be the name of this podcast. Fucking brains. This is from the love survey filled out by a broke ass student and they write, I love it when strangers ask me for directions, even if I can't help them, I love the chance if I can. I love the smell of rain at the seaside. I love a long hug. I love it when I sweat at the gym and feel all my muscles move. I love it when me and my roommate wear the same perfume on accident, but it smells totally different on our skin. I love discovering a new song that reflects my current mood. I love having a glass of wine with my dad. We always end up talking for a long time. I love that one. I love swimming naked in the sea, everyone should try that. I love doing that as well. I love my grandma's gnocchi, and by that I assume you mean her butthole. I love it when a friend texts me first. I love booking an airplane ticket. And I love dancing like crazy in front of the mirror by myself. And I love listening to your podcast. I look forward to it every week. Thank you for everything. Well, thank you for those awesome loves. And say, how do your grandmas bottle money? Why? Why do I always have to make butthole chokes? Because inside, I'm 7 years old, and it makes me laugh, and it's my podcast. This is from the fear survey as well filled out by actually that was the love survey. This is fear survey, and this is filled out by Patrick any right. I'm about to move across the country for graduate school. I am so fucking scared that after I leave, all of my Friends are going to forget about me, that the second I'm gone, it will be a massive relief to all of them, and then when I come back to visit everyone will Dodge me and I'll never see them again. Even now, as the moving day is only a few weeks out, I find myself deeply alarmed by the number of people wishing me luck and not expressing sadness that I will be leaving. This causes a bit of self hatred because why the hell do I want them to be sad? Why can't I just be thankful that so many people believe in me to succeed? I think deep down, I have this fear that there's a secret coalition of all my friends who deep down can not stand me. They treat me kindly, but the moment I leave the room it's all Snickers and laughing at what a loser I am. I have no reason to suspect this, but holy fuck, I feel like I'm on the verge of proving this conspiracy at any given moment. Oh, that is fantastic. And Patrick, there's a lot of people that have that. Same thing going through their heads. And to get on my soapbox, one of the things that's so great about support groups is you get to have, if you choose to really deep conversations with people and it's a chance to get out of yourself, you know, one of the. One of the momentums that keep us stuck and sick thinking is just keeping a trapped inside her head because then we just obsess about ourselves more and that is home field advantage for the sick part of our brain. You really want to help that sick part of your brain. Start sharing it with other people. And in an appropriate environment. Not behind people in line at the coffee shop. As I have sadly found out, this is from the ask Paul anything survey filled out by Rachel, and she writes Paul, I've been listening to you since the beginning, and I always hear you and your guests speak about how much therapy has helped them. I have tried ten therapists in the past two years, each one worse than the last. From not showing up to appointments to conducting sessions with their kids in the room, to asking for me to sit up straight so she could tell by my posture whether I'm a psychopath in parentheses, not kidding. The amount of unprofessionalism has been disturbing. I've tried online therapy in person therapy, psychologists, mental health counselors and social workers. I feel extremely frustrated and I want to know if you.

Joe Patrick swimming Dodge Paul Rachel
"anorexia" Discussed on Food Psych

Food Psych

03:39 min | 7 months ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Food Psych

"Another woman told me that she actually went and this has happened multiple times where people have gone specifically to medical professionals and said, I think I have an eating disorder. One woman said she went to her doctor said, I think I have anorexia. The doctor said no, you wait too much. And that was the end of the conversation. And she didn't end up receiving help for another 20 ish years. And these are serious diseases. And so this is not like a representative sample. This is not everybody's story. But this is also like, in some ways, the majority of people in my study have received treatment. And that is also not the norm. Most people with eating disorders do not actually receive formal treatment. And so in some ways, even though I'm saying that this is, you know, this might be a worst case scenario looking at this like 12, 13 year treatment delay. It also might be a better case scenario, 'cause these are people who have actually received treatment, not just people. Right, I wonder if those two people that you excluded are actually more than norm. That they think they have an eating disorder and they've never actually received formal treatment because I can also now look back and say, I think I had so called atypical anorexia or higher weight anorexia, but I wasn't even higher weight. I was in a smaller body, but the so called normal BMI range. And wasn't diagnosed either. I would have fit into the Ed nose category at the time, eating disorder, not otherwise specified, but similarly, to what that one participant you said where she went to the doctor and said, I think I have an eating disorder. I went to my therapist and I said, hey, you know, my mom and my friends are all kind of worried about me and they think I have an eating disorder. That's silly, right? Like kind of being in denial about it, but also opening the door and being like, let me talk about this with my therapist. And she said, oh no, that's you couldn't have that. Like you're not thin enough, basically. And knowing how I felt and now having worked with a lot of people with eating disorders, the eating disorder is going to be so inflamed by that kind of rhetoric, right? You're telling me I'm not thin enough. I'll show you thin enough, you know? It's a goat. It's a challenge to the eating disorder to get even worse so that eventually someone will pay attention. And not pay attention like we're doing it for attention, but pay attention. Take it seriously and give me some help. And so I can only imagine for that participant who was told you don't have an eating disorder and then 30 years later. Gets help. I mean, there's so many people out there like that. And when she did get help, she did find a center that could look at higher weight folks and diagnose treatment for eating disorders. She was actually put into a binge eating disorder group. No. And she never actually, she never got a food plan because of that because they were trying to do, they were trying to do haze. They were trying to do all foods fit approach. And so when she did present for treatment after eating a very restricted diet from away, they kind of, like I'm wondering what went on in the assessor's mind because if they had asked what she was eating, they would have, they would have known that she belonged in a restrictive eating disorder group, not in a binge eating disorder group. But I think probably what happened is she went in and probably said like, gosh, I feel like I'm eating so much food. And they probably looked at her and was like, well, you're fat, okay, well, we want you to feel comfortable with all the food that you're eating because we're a haze. Center. And so let's talk about making peace with food..

anorexia
"anorexia" Discussed on Food Psych

Food Psych

05:33 min | 7 months ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Food Psych

"See that there's one of the studies that I just read found like a lower rate of prolonged QT interval, which is an interval and your heart beat that often gets elongated when people are starving or purging. And that article, they found pretty much very few differences between typical anorexia and atypical, but one of the differences that they did find was less QT elongation in atypical. So it appeared that those folks were actually doing better. And then in their limitations section, they mentioned that not all of the tests were performed on all of the patients because it was based on what clinicians thought needed to be done. And so the critique that I would bring to that is that if this group of patients has been medically similar in every other way and this is the one way that they haven't been medically similar. But you didn't actually test them all. It's just one of those areas where often research you find what you're looking to find. And so that's often in the case at least with my participants that I'm finding is that many of my smaller participants have been screened and they know what I'm talking about when I ask them have you been orthostatic and others especially some of my higher weight participants have not received those screenings and may have actually never even been involved in formal treatment for their eating disorder. So I think a lot of times it's as clinicians, we have to think, if this person were small and thin and emaciated, I'm telling me they had the symptom. What test would I run? What assessment would I do? Because sometimes we have to outsmart our own weight bias because we just automatically dismiss things that don't fit into our understanding. Oh, it's such a good point because it is really weight bias, right? That's causing the clinicians not to screen people for these things that they just think it should only be a smaller bodied person who has this or that the typical quote unquote picture of anorexia is what would go along with this symptom versus if someone in a larger body has it. I mean, I don't even know how people explain that away. Is it just like, oh, I don't know. That's just you. I read an article recently. It was in pediatrics, so a pretty good journal. And they were talking about it was a case study of two adolescents who had been very obese. Big scare quotes. And they each developed eating disorders and for the girl, she ended up presenting multiple times having amenorrhea being orthostatic, having a low pulse rate. And they're like, oh, well, you're just really athletic. And you just run a lot and that's probably why your pulse is so low, and that's probably why you lost your period. And that's probably why you have shin splints. And that's probably why your electrolytes are off a little bit. And so there was just this explanation of healthfulness, like behaviors that we would want to see. Like a young active athletic girl without that attention to like, well, how much are you eating? And how much are you exercising? And for the other case, the male that they reported in this article, they ran him through so many odd tests, like expensive, and unusual disorders, right? Things that are far less common than eating disorders are in adolescents. And they ran all of those tests and cost all that insurance money and probably all of that worried to this poor family who's wondering what kind of weird unusual disease does my son have and finally in the case of both of these adolescents, their parents advocated hard enough for an eating disorder assessment, but it was way delayed way delayed from the time that they presented with their first eating disorder symptoms physically, you know, not to mention the behavioral symptoms which were present far sooner. They had just progressed so much more into their disease and had we caught them earlier, my guess, you know, we know that early intervention in early treatment and screening is such a good predictor of outcome. If we caught it earlier, how much better could their trajectories have been? Seriously. And I remember from your presentation at asda that you talked about this delay in getting treatment, right? What does that look like for people with higher weight anorexia versus people with the so called traditional anorexia? Yeah, so in my study, I asked people how old were you when you thought you first had an eating disorder? When you look back and you're like, yep. And not like how old you looking back are, but when you, when you were an adolescent or a young adult or an adult, like how old were you when you realized this was a problem and you had an eating disorder. And then I asked them how old they were when they first got treatment for their eating disorder. And currently, so I have updated numbers since Aztecs. But there's currently 28 people in this study and the average is 12 and three quarters years. So 12.75 years between when a person thought they had an eating disorder to when they got eating disorder treatment. And that is actually not including two people who have not received treatment yet. So their numbers, I left them in there because that would just throw off all the averages. If I just had these very long numbers. So they're excluded, and that's a range of zero years. So for a couple of people, as soon as they realized they had an eating disorder, they got treatment. And the range goes all the way up to 37 years, where one woman waited 37 years. And I believe it's that woman or no, actually, it's a different woman..

anorexia asda
"anorexia" Discussed on Food Psych

Food Psych

08:15 min | 7 months ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Food Psych

"And it's not okay, and this is part of the root of your eating disorder. Like, no, we're not going to, we're not going to have this fat person. We're not going to put them over here and not have them eat with you anymore because you're afraid of their body. I mean, as long as it's okay with this poor fat person. But we're actually going to talk about this. You had this behavior. You had this joke or whatever that came up in this treatment milieu that we're actually going to talk about it and what it means and how it connects to you and your own fears. Or the fears of the eating disorder. I know how amazing would that be if treatment centers could do that. And it's an uncomfortable conversation for sure. And there's a lot of nuance to making sure the person is the fat person is comfortable being in that conversation, of course. But yeah, it's just, I think that would be revolutionary. And yet, it's not what we see, right? I mean, I'd love to hear some of what you've found in doing this research on, well, higher weight anorexia and just the idea of why it's even called atypical in the first place. What's that about? Yeah. So I'm actually I'm working on what in research we call a systematic reviews. That means you look at all of the research out there on a certain topic and kind of evaluate it for how good is its quality and what does it say and you because you can find a study anywhere that says anything pretty much. We really want to know, was that actually a good study? And if that was a good study that said that one thing have other people found the same thing or is that just kind of like special to that one little area of the world. So yeah, I am working right now on a systematic review of all back to 2007 when we first started looking at changing the DSM to include a category for higher weight anorexia. And many of the studies out there have found that what we call atypical anorexia is actually more prevalent than what we call typical anorexia, which would be that underweight version of anorexia. And there are other studies that show the opposite that it's less common. One thing, though, that I think is kind of missing in this literature is even when we are saying that we're looking at higher weight anorexia. Many of these research studies still have what I would consider a very small weight range that they're willing that they have participants in. So these are participants who are still either in what we would consider the normal range of BMI according to current BMI standards or patients who are just slightly out of that who are just slightly above. And so we're not actually seeing what higher weight anorexia it looks like across the weight spectrum. And I think many of those folks who are having that restrictive eating disorder behavior, but are still at higher weights than we would consider. They seem to be put into another category even, like this unspecified, and I think that's because there's a lot of resistance to classifying someone with a much larger body. As having anorexia, when in fact, when we're actually looking at just what people are reporting in terms of their behavior, their intake, their compensation behaviors, we can actually see that disease of anorexia manifest across the weight spectrum, whether that's underweight, quote, unquote, normal way, or in higher and much higher weight categories. So yeah, I'm not a fan of calling it a typical. I think just by the nature of the word, it sounds othering. I just think of anorexia as a disease where people intentionally restrict and starve, and use unhealthy compensatory behaviors. That's kind of what I think. And I think sometimes people lose a lot of weight, especially if it's the first time that they've tried it. And then I think as people get older and have done these behaviors for longer, often weight loss is not coming forward as the primary symptom. Or people's bodies may actually gain weight while engaging in these in these self starvation behaviors. And so I think as long as we continue to rely on weight as a primary indicator of the disease, we're going to miss many people who have not only mentally significant disorders, but we're going to miss people that have clinically medically significant disorders. And that's another finding from the review that I'm doing right now is that kind of regardless of weight we're seeing similar medical symptoms manifest for folks. And so it doesn't even seem to be a good weight doesn't even seem to be a good indicator of when a person needs medical attention. That is huge. Because I know so much insurance and care decisions are based on whether a person is quote unquote underweight and that would allow them to get reimbursed for a typical anorexia diagnosis. And also, I think a lot in a lot of clinicians minds and I know I used to be like this too. It's thought that the weight loss causes those medical complications. And in fact, it's not actually the weight loss at all that's causing them. It's like the act of starvation. Which is different than weight loss. Yeah, so I'm curious if you can illuminate that part a little bit. Yeah, so that is definitely what I'm finding in many of the studies that I'm reviewing and to put that in kind of so my research is not just the review is kind of the background for my research and my research actually has to do with speaking with patients who've had these symptoms in these disorders and hearing what their disorders have been like, how they've changed over the years and then also how they've interacted with medical and professional eating disorder professionals and one of the things that I'm finding. So I ask folks specifically about medical complications that they've had documented in a medical chart. And I also asked them about the actual lived symptoms of it. So for instance, when you are severely restricted or experiencing a lot of compensatory behaviors specifically purging, your body might become orthostatic, which means that it has difficulty regulating its blood pressure when you change positions. Like when you go from sitting to standing or laying to sitting. And so we might see whereas like a normal, happy, healthy nourished body, it kind of strives for this place of homeostasis where it you stand up and you sit down and it's not like a life threatening situation and it just kind of adjusts and you're good to go. And we're really thankful for that autonomic nervous system that does that for us. For somebody who is starving and or who is having a lot of purging behaviors, you might see that their body can no longer perform that kind of really basic task of regulating their blood pressure. And so that's why you might, if you have starved before, you might feel like lightheaded or dizzy when you stand up or after getting up from laying down things like that. You might feel unsteady on your feet or have sensations of vertigo, that kind of thing. And so in this study, I'm asking people both about, what has been documented in your chart would have doctors measured what diagnoses have you received that could be related to your eating disorder, things like being orthostatic. And what are some of the things that you've experienced like dizziness when standing or changing positions that might not have even been measured, but maybe you did experience it and it just wasn't caught by the medical professionals in your life. And one of the things that I'm finding is that for many of my patients, especially those who are at the higher end of my high weight spectrum, they haven't had the tests. So they haven't had somebody measure to see if they were orthostatic, even when they were reporting things like falling when trying to stand, fainting when tried to stand dizziness. They reported these symptoms to their medical providers and nothing was done. There was no further investigation. And so that type of thing, and that's hard because you look in the literature and for instance, there's sometimes we find equal rates of something being diagnosed in atypical versus typical population..

anorexia vertigo
"anorexia" Discussed on Bingeproof Brain

Bingeproof Brain

01:44 min | 1 year ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Bingeproof Brain

"In short yes you can recover from binge eating without learning how to dismiss urges. There are many ways to recover. And many times i highlighted this fact that there are many methods. There are many approaches to binge eating recovery. And some of them. Some of them don't require learning how to dismiss urges so for example people who are in recovery from anorexia. Usually they suffer from extreme hunger. They may have binging episodes but mainly because they baldy is trying to repair itself so they have higher energy needs actually in people who suffer from anorexia we observe hyper metabolism. So they metabolise is very fast because they have to utilize all the energy and they consume to just restore that basic body's functions so in people with who recover from anorexia they my experience extreme hunger that my resemble binge eating but this is some very often necessary because they need to gain weight to restore their weight. That's that's one of the things that is very necessary so that they are in normal body weight of course being waitress start doesn't mean that they really mentally recovered from an eating disorder but this is one of them the cases when they have to allow those urges to binge because that food that they are consumed during binge eating. This is the energy that they really need to for the body to function

anorexia baldy
Binging and Recovering From Anorexia

Bingeproof Brain

01:44 min | 1 year ago

Binging and Recovering From Anorexia

"In short yes you can recover from binge eating without learning how to dismiss urges. There are many ways to recover. And many times i highlighted this fact that there are many methods. There are many approaches to binge eating recovery. And some of them. Some of them don't require learning how to dismiss urges so for example people who are in recovery from anorexia. Usually they suffer from extreme hunger. They may have binging episodes but mainly because they baldy is trying to repair itself so they have higher energy needs actually in people who suffer from anorexia we observe hyper metabolism. So they metabolise is very fast because they have to utilize all the energy and they consume to just restore that basic body's functions so in people with who recover from anorexia they my experience extreme hunger that my resemble binge eating but this is some very often necessary because they need to gain weight to restore their weight. That's that's one of the things that is very necessary so that they are in normal body weight of course being waitress start doesn't mean that they really mentally recovered from an eating disorder but this is one of them the cases when they have to allow those urges to binge because that food that they are consumed during binge eating. This is the energy that they really need to for the body to function

Anorexia Baldy
"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

Mental Illness Happy Hour

04:32 min | 1 year ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

"I. I don't know what to make of it anymore. It's i. I just feel like i wonder sometimes if i was dealt a bad hand and i know that's not the case i've had so many opportunities in my life so i wonder if maybe i'm just fucked up at the core. If it's genetics. Or something. I don't i don't think you are sitting here talking to you. You're somebody that. I've been able to connect to that. I've been able to you know. I've interviewed some people were. There's no possibility to connect where there is. It's like hitting Look like they got a night outfit on. You know what i mean like. They're wearing armor and just clunk clunk clunk but from the minute. I gave you a hug when we met downstairs. I was like this. Is a guy that i can talk to this guy that i feel like i can connect to. This is a guy who has some self awareness so you are not any of those things. I just think you need. Brethren i think you need comrades to walk this. Walk that you're going through. I think he just needs some tools for for how to cope. You're not fucked up. you're not beyond repair. i think. I think you're i think you're lonely. Probably do you feel lonely. Yeah that yeah. I've i questioned whether or not ever should've given up Anorexia because it was the closest thing to a relationship that i feel like i've ever had it makes perfect sense to me. I think you're scared of connecting really really connecting with people Because i know i am. I'm afraid of being overwhelmed by people's needs. I'm afraid of of responsibility. I'm afraid of intimacy I love when i can connect with somebody. You know one of the reasons why the podcast is safe to. Me is because it's a limited amount of time. It's an hour with somebody and i don't have to live with them when the when the podcast is over so i can come in here and i can open up and i can be vulnerable. My struggle is outside of the podcast with somebody in a support group. Maybe who is a little high maintenance. And that's where i find myself pulling away and being fucking hermit and feeling like an asshole feeling like how you describe like i'm like i'm just a bad person like an hour or i'm just so deeply flawed but i just wasn't meant to mingle with humanity. I don't worry so much about high maintenance people. I worry more that they would actually see me. So as long as i can keep things superficial as long as i can control the the relationship then. They're never going to actually be able to reject me which is just makes me even lonelier so what is the fear is that you'll be seen and rejected because they'll see what you don't like about yourself and they'll reach the same conclusion that you do that you're not worthy of love. Yeah it feels like that is the absolute logical conclusion. I can't escape it. And if i can't escape it then they will see it and i can't be rejected for that. I have to reject them. I i have to somehow get them to end it for something else some other reason. It's like throwing up smokescreens all the time like this other little problem. You want to focus on that one. You're good you're good. You're lovable jesse. You lovable does that. Make you super uncomfortable to hear me. Say it does yeah. I don't know how to receive love. It's hard i know. I know it's fucking hard i can. I can receive love for certain things but for me. It just doesn't it just doesn't compute. It just doesn't compute. So i i feel you.

Anorexia jesse
"anorexia" Discussed on Hora do Amor

Hora do Amor

03:09 min | 1 year ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Hora do Amor

"Maine's total beast the house but his position by technology johnson main to eighty eight syphilis into people's immodest syphilis emc in with us with pickens are jones begin us advantage battles crucified. Granja finished the first one u. you v. is soft finance as showtime coming in with another solid. We on fellow so they're division. Leave the beleaguered. Good square hell. Assignments king said the mainland. Depression inch catching a Check it out to each episode fittings into brigades which you know hell assignment was even Mosul hello samantha barbershop. But you're gonna come you. Bridgewater's village committee phillies don't to Bs fittings making set the mandates Dollars this way. Good app we see camilo ever get from is almost zell. Synergy police say. How many lasalle you got the phonology. Check it out this the job. Our genes divorce say link brandon. We'll sit on these for missile over known. You wanna thou- Out there but i will say. This was to exchange from diagnosis. Ec sit you. Almo- hazel varies. uk papua's stores of thraw saint He lets fast. We stains among these devices in my salad cookie house.

syphilis Granja samantha barbershop pickens Maine johnson jones Bridgewater camilo Depression phillies king zell brandon papua uk
"anorexia" Discussed on Hora do Amor

Hora do Amor

03:27 min | 1 year ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Hora do Amor

"Mayors most feeding you biggest wait while nine noisy. Ooh hozeal abide by beggared. You hustle could proceed with this. Almost was buddy pig out meisner bicycle. Emil jimmy mice iced al-sabiti. It was thought they through to stop chilean we. So where would you have storage. Missing some into comic percy jere might be the logical up is so what. Sme of all this misery. She was on the f not dangerous to one. We'll see you all my show through the molding who was sacred murphy. Injury gordons added so pass and not will be proceeded with us. You also look for the house. And i come up winning causing to jamaica. We thought coming but his uncle me. Dodge raj anything did so she must precede father ages partisanship winning these you Dini escort dominated house to escape nas house and also speak the cheever's of one of the most more affordable was. You should refer to walt as an you. Help me choose almost send you. Snatches won't keep ball as kill volgin. Bane he both. By salespeople stash progressive is see awful yada warranty potential civil salami. Is that the mission. Of course. 'cause you strays Cuts output mooch. Even as he says you don't mean full hundred put obama's Voting implicitly so working on june one going was louis going on a day to his on mcdonald's danish frisco bony on lawn Be sure what you think markup on old. You fiscal ball. They will get you. What your monday of bullying.

Emil jimmy percy jere Dodge raj nas house gordons volgin Dini murphy cheever jamaica Bane walt obama louis mcdonald
"anorexia" Discussed on Hora do Amor

Hora do Amor

08:14 min | 1 year ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Hora do Amor

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Anna Marie Tendler Cut John Mulaney Lose After Unhappy Marriage

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

01:41 min | 1 year ago

Anna Marie Tendler Cut John Mulaney Lose After Unhappy Marriage

"So it turns out, back in January, John Mulaney goes to rehab. What he didn't tell you what no one saw you was his wife and he was also in rehab. She was in there for cutting and anorexia. She looked 80 pounds soaking wet. She had cuts all over her arms. When you don't know is, this is the fourth rehab Melania's gone to and his soon to be ex-wife thinks this one will not work either. Okay? So back in January Anne Marie tanzler shows up at silver hill in Connecticut with cuts all over her arms. Like I said, looking like a wet mouse. In for self harm and anorexia, and clearly, she told some people that, look, I'm gonna shit marriage, her word, not mine. I've been in a shit marriage for years. She didn't have any hope for mulaney's rehab state because as she mentioned, he's been in three other rehabs and they didn't work in the past. So back in January, she said, there's no reason why this will work either. She said she hated him, hated the marriage and couldn't wait for it to end. So you read the shit that mulaney's people have manufactured and put out. Don't believe it. It's his people. He's got the big people behind him. He's the millionaire writer actor director producer. He's got big people behind him. She's got nobody. He's got all gods. It was not his decision to end it. It was hers. And it was way back in January, not just a week ago. So that's the finish of the exclusive of the John Mulaney divorce from Anne Marie

John Mulaney Mulaney Melania Anorexia Anne Marie Tanzler Silver Hill Connecticut Anne Marie
John Mulaney Divorced Anna Marie Tendler in Rehab?

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

01:48 min | 1 year ago

John Mulaney Divorced Anna Marie Tendler in Rehab?

"Emory tendler, he has been a news you're never going to read anywhere until it comes out until someone who's a half assed decent reporter who maybe will put in the work like I do, but so far no one has. Anne Marie tendler was in rehab while John Mulaney was in rehab. Now she wasn't in rehab for drugs. I'm not saying she doesn't do them. But she went to silver hill, the big beautiful place in Connecticut home of Mariah Carey's breakdown and many other celebrities have been there over the years for different maladies. She was there for cutting. And the fucking eating disease. Anorexia. But John Mulaney decided, we can't be together and apparently according to my sources, I have them everywhere. She knew about this three months ago, okay? It just came out now because Melanie announced it, but she was in there crying her eyes out. You know, I'm not trying to make fun of her marriage ended and I hope she gets over her cutting and her fucking anorexia. But this is a girl that's had problems for a long time. And I think John Mulaney, I think his drug habit developed because he was around someone like this. Yeah, he's a star and he has a TV show or two or three and he's making a ton of money. And anything can happen when you get 38, but I'm telling you. You can't be with a wife like this and I told you on the Patreon show. These letters he wrote these Instagram posts for Valentine's Day were so over the fucking top. All you've got to be is just a smart person who's been around the block for a while. And you can say right away, that's not the way a man who really loves his wife talks.

John Mulaney Emory Tendler Anne Marie Tendler Mariah Carey Anorexia Connecticut Melanie Instagram Valentine
Ex-U.S. Olympics gymnastics coach charged with sexual assault

90.3 KAZU Programming

03:44 min | 1 year ago

Ex-U.S. Olympics gymnastics coach charged with sexual assault

"Of the sport's most prominent coaches, who had ties to the to the notorious sports doctor, Larry Nassar has killed himself. John Getter, took his own life just hours after he was charged with two dozen crimes, including human trafficking. And sexual assault get led the U. S women's gymnastics team to a gold medal at the 2012 Summer Olympics. Joining us now is NPR Sports correspondent Tom Goldman. Hey there, Tom. Hi, Mary Louise. What else do we know? Well, we have confirmed that John get hurt, killed himself. Hours after he was charged. He was supposed to turn himself in this afternoon. He'd been investigated for the last three years. His investigation grew out of the Larry Nasaa retrial. Yes, sir, of course, was convicted of sexually abusing many, many female athletes, including some of the most famous U. S Olympic women, Jim Nous, and throughout his investigation get, ERT steadfastly maintained his innocence and that he wasn't aware of what NASA or was doing. Well, what else do we know about this? There were two dozen charges that the state of Michigan announced today. What what exactly was getting accused of having done? A Michigan attorney General Dana Nessel, um announced yes, the two dozen charges and 20 of the 24 counts for for human trafficking and forced Labor and Attorney General, Nestle explained. Human trafficking charges in a press conference today, it is alleged that John Getter used force fraud and coercion against the young athletes that came to him for gymnastics training for financial benefit to him. Victims suffer from disordered eating, including bulimia and anorexia, suicide attempts and self harm, excessive physical conditioning. Repeatedly being forced to perform even when injured Extreme emotional abuse and physical abuse, including sexual assault. Now. Mary Louise, Um Attorney General, Nestle acknowledge that cases like this don't often involve human trafficking, she said. We think of it predominantly is affecting people without the means to protect themselves from this type of crime. But she said, it can obviously affect all types of people in this case, young elite female athletes and she said. The alleged victims still carry the scars of those crimes to the state. Yeah. I said there are ties between Get ERT on Larry Nassar. What were the ties? Yeah, we'll get her was AH, longtime owner and coach at a gym near Lansing, Michigan on Git was there where hundreds of women say Larry NASA are abused them. Now Starr was the team physician and in house medical expert and get her. It's Jim for about 20 years. One of the charges today was that get lied to police about Nassar's role as the physician at his gym get hurt, allegedly told police he had never heard any complaints about Nassar's treatment of athletes. Although at least one prominent athlete contradicts that. She said she was with a group of fellow Jim Nous and get hurt, and she mentioned that NASA had abused her, She says her teammates gasped. And get hurt. Didn't react. USA Gymnastics suspended Get her during the nests are scandal and get retired in 2018. And finally today following his death by suicide, Rachel den Hollander, the first to publicly accused ness or of sexual abuse. Tweeted this so much pain and grief for everyone to the survivors. You have been heard and believed, and we stand with you. Thank you for telling the truth. NPR's Tom Goldman reporting. I think you told me you're welcome.

John Getter Larry Nassar Jim Nous Tom Goldman Mary Louise Larry Nasaa Gymnastics Dana Nessel Michigan Nestle Summer Olympics Nassar ERT NPR U. Nasa Larry Nasa TOM Bulimia Anorexia
AG: Olympics gymnastics coach dies by suicide after charges

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

AG: Olympics gymnastics coach dies by suicide after charges

"Michigan's Attorney General says John getter to former US Olympics gymnastics coach has died by suicide getter died after Attorney General Dana Nessel announced charges were filed against him including sexual assault and human trafficking it is alleged that John getter use force fraud and coercion against the young athletes that came to him for gymnastics training for financial benefit to him get hurt was coach of the U. S. women's team that won a gold medal in twenty twelve at the London Olympics get it also had ties to former sports doctor Larry Nassar who's in prison the victim suffer from disordered eating including bulimia and anorexia suicide attempts and self harm excessive physical conditioning Nestle says many of these victims still carry the scars from getters behavior to this day I'm a Donahue

John Getter Attorney General Dana Nessel Gymnastics Olympics U. S. Women Michigan Larry Nassar United States Bulimia London Anorexia Nestle
Lindsey Boylan, Ex-Aide, Says Cuomo Sexually Harassed Her

Fox News

00:47 sec | 1 year ago

Lindsey Boylan, Ex-Aide, Says Cuomo Sexually Harassed Her

"Nursing home deaths in his state and allegations of a cover up, he denies is now facing more scrutiny over sexual harassment allegations from Lindsey Boylan, who had worked with the governor. Five states. Senators want New York's attorney general now to investigate. Cuomo have denied the claims when they first surfaced back in December. For the first time, she is detail ng those claims in an online medium post, accusing the governor of unwanted kissing and touching, making unflattering comments to women about their weight and ridiculing them about the romantic relationships Now, Boylan says, Cuomo constantly sought her out and had staffers arrange meetings with her where he made inappropriate comments. That's Fox's Brian. Yes, the anorexia is fired back at New York's attorney general, which had She had

Lindsey Boylan Cuomo New York Boylan Anorexia FOX Brian
Relationship to Food

Living Healthy Podcast

06:18 min | 1 year ago

Relationship to Food

"Debbie first question. We're talking about relationships with food. But what does it mean to have a relationship to food. We aren't asking people to go out and marry a stock of celery or something. Right certainly not respond that way. It might drew. If you don't keep it in water you know. I would actually say that. We have varying relationships plural with food so when we attach a motion to eating certain items when we use food as a tool to punish or reward ourselves instead of when we eat for neuro survival and also win we assign strong positive or negative outcomes to eating food. All those things are not normally present. If you look at animals that there they eat. they're hungry the very simple right right so Is it something we're like. How does that begin. Is it something where we should start thinking more about how and why we instead of what we're eating. Oh you are so right it certainly takes both how why and what we eat to make helpful choices especially if you're considering the energy balanced manner but for many of us we need to take a moment and consider why we chose food no before you put it in your mouth and by by thinking. Why did i reach for that. You might be led to change even that choice or how much of it to consume so that leads us to the next question in terms of how do you stop that sort of negative talk. You have going on your head or the guilt that leads to from maybe eating that type of food i. I don't think that are self talk regarding eating or food lives in isolation all right if you look at your entire body environment life everything and we're being very holistic here. It's not an isolation. So i'll reference psychology today. They mentioned an organization that indicated eighty percent of one's thoughts on a daily basis are negative. So your thought about a meeting your thought about. Are you gonna make it home on time. Whatever were negative and then. I talked to a colleague kate bruno. She's a dietitian specializing in eating disorders. Out of charlottesville. Virginia and she said the way we treat ourselves is often an expression of underlying pain emotion. Self esteem self worth. And that's not just about eating the way you treat yourself in how you dress in the people relationships you choose so i think one has to really talk. Readjust the conversation that you have with yourself. In general about how productive you are how your projects are size about your appearance. There are many suggestions offered by psychology professionals and therapists and counselors to improve this dialogue. That we have with ourselves so one way is by rephrasing statements. You make about yourself. These internal conversations you have so for example instead of saying. I didn't eat well this week. You need to point out the successes. Well i managed to get in several good balanced meals instead of condemning yourself. While i just blew it with that night out you could say. I'm glad i was able to relax for a while and avoid those restrictions so debbie. I was wondering if you could touch on something i was thinking about. What are some of the negative signs that you would look for in somebody. That is really struggling with their diet. In this way. that's great One is certainly. If you're you know overhearing verbal comments out loud all these internal thoughts that are supposed to be internal right. That are actually out loud. A lot of times someone will be saying not to you directly but in your vicinity like. I shouldn't eat this this brownies. Bad for me. You know kind of language. But what i look for which oftentimes family members our loved. Ones won't know about so this would be more about you than than someone else but a red flag that we tend to look for if someone is eating in private or secret or or sneaking food than you know. There's a lot of shame and blame and That kind of negativity associated with it if they can't be honest with themselves to have it at the table and i think maybe maybe looking for some therapy or addressing that is is worth doing. I think sometimes dealing with issues especially for people who are on the younger side. It's very emotional and embarrassing topic to discuss especially among friends and family. I think what would be your best advice in terms of going forward with some uc's uc struggling with that. What would be your best way of finding them helper seeking out help for them. I i would definitely i know the term eating disorders sounds strong to anyone that oil. That's only anorexia and bulimia that's all clinically diagnosed blah blah blah. But it's not. I worked with a college athlete. That had gone away to another state and her coach basically put on temporary leave from the team because she was so overly this restrictive this. It's was on how helpful the foods were and so she wouldn't eat anything no didn't fit in her her paradigm. It didn't have necessarily to do with the calories or her weight. It was just oh i can't eat anything. That has an advocate. I can't eat anything that has colored. I can't eat anything and it. Just so her narrow became so small

Kate Bruno Debbie Drew Charlottesville Virginia UC Bulimia Anorexia
"anorexia" Discussed on POSITIVELY JOY

POSITIVELY JOY

02:45 min | 1 year ago

"anorexia" Discussed on POSITIVELY JOY

"This week. It's all about health healthy eating and healthy moving the episode joe here. This week were recorded in november or pre-thanksgiving. But i really thought that the messages and the tips and tricks that you'll hear from our guests will help us as we are moving into the holidays and christmas and new year's eating with our loved ones can be really enjoyable but sometimes get us into trouble so today. We will hear from stephanie degrees of beautifully balanced fitness. Hi stephanie thanks. So much for being on the show today so happy to be here. Yeah so. I'm really interested in this topic because like a lot of women i do struggle with overeating. And you know. I once had a book titled. Don't laugh help lord. The devil wants me fat. I really felt and this is when i was a probably of my twenties or thirties and i really felt like the enemy was derailing. All my efforts to be healthy. And you say you were once enslaved by food now set by christ so can explain a little bit of that and kind of what brings you to where you are today. of course i'll give you the short version here. It was many years of my life. So i'll try to summarize it but as a child my relationship to food was pretty good and then i decided that i wanted to be a personal trainer so i went through that process and i just threw. That really felt. Like i had to be a certain kind of person. I had to be super skinny and fit and put all the right things into my body at all the right time and it really distorted my relationship with food to the point where i was taking a hd medication just to suppress my appetite. I was going all day without eating and It got to the point whereas diagnosed with anorexia and had to grow into a treatment program for that. Yeah yeah and so today. The owner of beautifully balanced fitness. And you have women find food freedom with oil based intuitive eating. That's i mean that's a big a big jump from where you were when you were having these struggles what what brought you here. So throughout my recovery i you know i still had a relationship with god but i just was not letting him into that part of my life at all..

stephanie joe anorexia
Talking On Tik Tok

Mentally Yours

05:35 min | 2 years ago

Talking On Tik Tok

"One welcome into the yours Metro Kerry Kayes. Mental. Health. PODCAST. My Name's Yvette and stay on chatting to izzy staten. Jesus social? Media. Star. Who Talks about all things mental health on her tiktok Youtube and instagram and she's also a singer. We're going to be chatting about life online eating disorders and making music. is He thought much protecting welcomed does all thank you for having me on so excited to be chatting to honest. For several reasons. But nicely, because you WANNA stunned Tiktok your big puzzle take home and I'm very excited about that. Also bit sketches like. The understanding TIKTOK. So I think the best thing is district took about a why did you decide to start talking about mental health stuff on that platform? Well, I talk about my mental health problems on all social media platforms specifically because I have. Known a school borderline personality disorder. which has quite a lot of negative connotations around it about like stereotypically will people alike with it and I wanted to show people you lot of different people that you wouldn't expect might have. and so that was ready wireless. So vocal on social media platforms and take talks a great. site to solve tell funny stories from your podcast, and because I've been mentally ill for quite a while. Most of like my funny entertaining stories are often around that. Yeah really love it over Steph. Sort of check out your account is really great end enough sort of how frank you're TIKTOK. Really interesting. I think it's one of those things that people my age of. Any like sued if anyone twenties is still kind of going on this thing, I would we actually do with it but basically frank chats with people. Just speak your mind and also you've got to adorable dog Seeing Ahmad, about dokes Bichon FRISE is that right? Yes, she is a beach on free say She's fiery key. She's the love of my life. Yeah. Already her on there as well I think it kind of helps keep things light between. Sometimes. It's a bit hard just by mental health stuff but you will say. Your Doable Dolan there as well. So it's nice to have the mixture. On Yeah She's always Kind of response if you had some people, do you have a find it difficult to just about your mental health them in that sort of way because I know that people combative. That can sort of get into into dams. That sort of stuff have you found it? When I was younger, actually my school didn't assembly about time that I had tried to kill myself. which was the first time I'd ever have people of coming into my DM's saying, Oh, I, heard this happened to you and you get a now with talking about it as well. You get a lot of people that will dm you and say, Oh, I'm ready struggling with my mental health and sometimes it's difficult because if you integrate place with your mental health, it's very difficult to help others and you can feel of responsibility when you have a load of twelve, thirteen, fourteen year olds mass you saying that they're ready L. and they need a little help and then getting it so it can be a lot to take but generally. I don't, mind if. People make. Negative commands all criticize me talking about it because I personally don't see a problem was talking about it. I'm very careful about what I say I didn't give people especially in regards to Anorexia or self. self-harm a lot of people when they talk about it can accidentally give tips. I'm very careful with that so I have. I'm like a Schule that what I'm saying is not going to negatively impact people. Some people think on the Internet you'RE GONNA end up offending someone. Yeah. Couse. Do you have sort of boundaries in place in terms of what should go online and instead of what you'd have? Generally, I try not to follow too many people with mental health issues I mean I. Obviously I follow a lot like to have variety or I think you can sometimes become too consumed and people can post a lot of. Quite upsetting sometimes because people can pass like I'm feeding ready down. Awful. So I sort of like to try and keep a variety to make sure that I didn't become too embroiled in just the negative stuff. This is all new to me to be honest Kazakhstan. The TIKTOK side of things new to Mina city of on Youtube another social platforms. But for me sort of twisters, the place that I. Got It to chat to be about mental health stuff generally, and I'm still getting to grips with TIKTOK. What was the community like on Tiktok in terms of mental health checks on a straight feels fairly supportive of. TIKTOK is very supportive on it's mostly. So of Gen, Z. Kids. And I think as a whole always really sports each other the thing about Tiktok that's quite different to a lot of other platforms is that every time you release a video, it can be seen by a whole new audience of people. If it gets picked up by the Algorithm, it will get to it can go out to hundreds and thousands of people. and so you're always interacting with a new audience. From tiktok in. Particular I've never had many negative comments to be honest. They've always been really quite leaned.

Tiktok Steph Yvette Kerry Kayes Staten Youtube Izzy Kazakhstan Ahmad Frank Anorexia Bichon Frise
How a TitkTok star made their skincare products go viral

Breaking Beauty Podcast

04:34 min | 2 years ago

How a TitkTok star made their skincare products go viral

"I'm a skincare youtuber located in Hawaii. I relaxed focused on creating content. That's both entertaining and informative that revolves around skincare. My hope is to essentially bring people into the. World that aren't. Familiar aren't knowledgeable about the way the products ingredients working give him just the base level of education with some you know in their teen minutes of humor. Hopefully, sue have softened their entry into the skincare world so that they can you know start into products that are going to be nonsense -tising, non irritating, really beneficial for the skin and gives them opportunities to pursue further education afterwards, and I particularly noticed growth on Youtube Been Tiktok from a younger audience. I think which is really amazing to see articulately you know teenagers and young adults who are starting on skincare and really taking care of their skin from an earlier age. Yeah. I was going to ask you how you've got though skin-care skin-care stands coming for you that are all. Basically A. Pop. Star. But in the beauty. That is the best I've ever seen. But I know that your content has gone deeper the not as well. You've been really open about your mental health journey, and in fact I read that it was sort of a personal challenge you had with an eating disorder that help you to discover your own love affair with beauty and self care. Can you explain that y you really done your research thank you. I appreciate it Yes oh my original entry into the cosmetics. was that I was struggling with your the after effects of eating disorder anorexia specifically, and it had really taken a grip on my life and I was trying to recover and I just was not getting over this hump of like self acceptance and identifying own beauty and my therapist had. To like tell yourself in the mirror. You're beautiful every day and I'm just like not enough that does that does not work for me. That's not that's not being just is not effective in. One day randomly having to get like a bad sunburn. So I went to safari for the first time I got tinted moisturizer I brought it home just because I had a few meetings and I put on the tinted moisturizer and I looked in the mirror and it was the first time in my entire life I've ever felt beautiful I had never up until that moment ever looked in the mirror and thought wow, I looked. Really, good I look beautiful. It was just such a foreign concept to me in a really life changing moments and it wasn't because I had makeup on if didn't have very much to do with the makeup more so. that the makeup unlocked my ability to see my own beauty. So after that, I became really passionate about makeup and I start working as makeup artists but I think. The Romance for make it was a little short lived I think. Actually doing makeup people start to realize that not everyone wants to fund cut crease moment every day, which is definitely where my passion more saliva artistry, and then I discovered stinkier and just the amount of knowledge and really focused on identifying you know you're. I guess more. So the focused around health and you know just the crazy amount of information ingredient knowledge in that is just insurmountable like to this day I'm still learning every single day about new ingredients about new information, new studies, new opinions, and I think that just entice me such a level that make up never had also wanted to show the base level of knowledge with others because as I started getting into the skill that was either like you only heard what sales people would say or there was very intense clinical dermatologists riddled with all these very complicated terms that I didn't understand type of information out there and I was struggling to find someone who could just kind of like introduce. You to the skincare world from a very simple standpoint, be able to break down all the you know how cleanse moisture is all the basics and so I wanted to. Help people out in that way and as I learned, I shared my. Journey with people on on Youtube and. Kind now here, and thankfully there's Only more dermatologists, online There's so many skincare contact creators that have made it so much easier for people now as opposed to like even just when I started. So is incredible to see like more and more education and more and more access to easy to understand skincare information. There is for people out there which I'm really happy to see.

Youtube Hawaii Sunburn A. Pop
Amelia Gray Hamlin says doctor warned she would be dead in 4 months from eating disorder

Colleen and Bradley

00:18 sec | 2 years ago

Amelia Gray Hamlin says doctor warned she would be dead in 4 months from eating disorder

"Gray Hamlin says her battle with anorexia almost took her life. Lisa Rinna is 19 year old daughter first told fans that she was recovering from her eating disorder two years ago and said yesterday That the doctor overseeing her recovery on Lee gave her months to live because of how bad her health wass wow,

Lisa Rinna Gray Hamlin Anorexia LEE
Amelia Gray Hamlin says doctor warned she would be dead in 4 months from eating disorder

Donna and Steve

00:25 sec | 2 years ago

Amelia Gray Hamlin says doctor warned she would be dead in 4 months from eating disorder

"Amelia Grey, Hamlin says her battle with anorexia almost took her life. Lisa Rinna errors and Rina's Excuse me, at least that rendition A 19 year old daughter first told fans that she was recovering from an eating disorder two years ago and said yesterday that the doctor overseeing her recovery only gave her months to live because of how bad her health wass Pamela has previously said that she believes she would've relapse that she not gone public with her battle.

Lisa Rinna Amelia Grey Pamela Anorexia Hamlin Rina
"anorexia" Discussed on The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"anorexia" Discussed on The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

"And. Tonight on sixty seconds psych meds for anorexia. People with anorexia usually don't want to take their medications, but does pharmacotherapy even work? Not at all concludes Emmanuel, Casio Lee and colleagues this new meta-analysis. They don't raise weight and they don't change ones that goes for antidepressants, anti psychotics and a p.m the most studied of the drugs. Not only do they not help the Anorexia? They did nothing for Co Morbidity like depression and anxiety with the possible exception of Satala Pram which helped depressive and obsessive compulsive symptoms, although disappointing, these conclusions make sense. We don't even know which neurotransmitters to target an Erica and the malnourished state itself might render some medications like Serta energetic ones ineffective. A two thousand eighteen trial did find better effects with medications after weight was restored. The authors found one ray of hope in lithium in a very small randomized trial from nineteen eighty one. We're talking eight patients. Lithium improved weight gain with a medium effect size at a certain level of one point oh another mineral zinc was left out of this Meta analysis, but does have a positive randomized controlled trial in thirty five patients with Anorexia at a dose of zinc. Glucose made one hundred milligrams a day. Anorexia is notoriously hard to study. Only one in ten patients are willing to sign the consent forms which worn about the possibility of weight gain and once enrolled. The dropout. Rates are very high..

Anorexia Satala Pram Erica Casio Lee Emmanuel
"anorexia" Discussed on The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"anorexia" Discussed on The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

"Tonight on sixty seconds psych meds for anorexia. People with anorexia usually don't want to take their medications, but does pharmacotherapy even work? Not at all concludes Emmanuel, Casio Lee and colleagues this new meta-analysis. They don't raise weight and they don't change ones that goes for antidepressants, anti psychotics and a p.m the most studied of the drugs. Not only do they not help the Anorexia? They did nothing for Co Morbidity like depression and anxiety with the possible exception of Satala Pram which helped depressive and obsessive compulsive symptoms, although disappointing, these conclusions make sense. We don't even know which neurotransmitters to target an Erica and the malnourished state itself might render some medications like Serta energetic ones ineffective. A two thousand eighteen trial did find better effects with medications after weight was restored. The authors found one ray of hope in lithium in a very small randomized trial from nineteen eighty one. We're talking eight patients. Lithium improved weight gain with a medium effect size at a certain level of one point oh another mineral zinc was left out of this Meta analysis, but does have a positive randomized controlled trial in thirty five patients with Anorexia at a dose of zinc. Glucose made one hundred milligrams a day. Anorexia is notoriously hard to study. Only one in ten patients are willing to sign the consent forms which worn about the possibility of weight gain and once enrolled. The dropout. Rates are very high.

Anorexia Satala Pram Erica Casio Lee Emmanuel
Meds for Anorexia

The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

01:43 min | 2 years ago

Meds for Anorexia

"Tonight on sixty seconds psych meds for anorexia. People with anorexia usually don't want to take their medications, but does pharmacotherapy even work? Not at all concludes Emmanuel, Casio Lee and colleagues this new meta-analysis. They don't raise weight and they don't change ones that goes for antidepressants, anti psychotics and a p.m the most studied of the drugs. Not only do they not help the Anorexia? They did nothing for Co Morbidity like depression and anxiety with the possible exception of Satala Pram which helped depressive and obsessive compulsive symptoms, although disappointing, these conclusions make sense. We don't even know which neurotransmitters to target an Erica and the malnourished state itself might render some medications like Serta energetic ones ineffective. A two thousand eighteen trial did find better effects with medications after weight was restored. The authors found one ray of hope in lithium in a very small randomized trial from nineteen eighty one. We're talking eight patients. Lithium improved weight gain with a medium effect size at a certain level of one point oh another mineral zinc was left out of this Meta analysis, but does have a positive randomized controlled trial in thirty five patients with Anorexia at a dose of zinc. Glucose made one hundred milligrams a day. Anorexia is notoriously hard to study. Only one in ten patients are willing to sign the consent forms which worn about the possibility of weight gain and once enrolled. The dropout. Rates are very high.

Anorexia Satala Pram Erica Casio Lee Emmanuel
Does coronavirus spread through the air?

Science Magazine Podcast

07:34 min | 2 years ago

Does coronavirus spread through the air?

"Cova nineteen might actually go through the air from person to person what has brought this idea back to the forefront. I think part of it is is just that people continue to learn lots more about this virus as time goes on and so the wealth of understanding about it and how it likely spreads continues to increase. And I think what you're seeing is public health officials and policy people trying to be flexible and try to be responsible to pay attention to the latest data. And perhaps err on the side of caution. So how do you decide? If something is transmitted through the air I mean we know that respiratory droplets can carry this virus? But what changes the definition to airborne transmission? What has been clear from the outset of this? Pandemic has been that that. This virus transmits pretty readily from what they call respiratory droplets when people cough or sneeze so these are much larger. I mean sometimes menu sneeze. You can actually see the things coming out of your mouth. That's been the primary. Understanding is the main route of transmission and those larger droplets which can be on the order of one hundred micrometres or even up to a millimeter or something that they are big enough whereas gravity will essentially pull them to the ground. Pretty quickly and so. That's where the whole social distancing recommendation for keeping two meters apart from each other. That's where that comes from related to the drop size and how long they stay in the air and and basically how heavy they are in so these all these drops tend to be encased in saliva and Mucus and so they gravity post them to the ground. What has been less clear? What about smaller droplets. So when we breathe or talk or saying or what have you. We got give off of continuous mist of ultra fine droplets. Maybe on the order of a micron or so below five microns. What they call an aerosol and so these droplets are so small and lightweight that they can essentially suspend for up to hours in air and sort of dance around like little dust particles that you might say or something like that and so then that raises. The question of okay is this happening with Cova. Is the virus being transmitted in these droplets? And so that's where some of this new information comes in new studies and now new recommendations right so there's a recommendation from the National Academies of Science. Us National Academy of Science to consider that this might be an aerosol size particles correct. They have a Standing Committee that is now looking at emerging infectious diseases. Trying to offer the best insight. They can do to help. Guide policymakers on recommendations for Public Health. They gave a sent a letter to the White House on Wednesday saying fire prefers but this is not an April fools joke unfortunately but they did send a letter saying the evidence they see is consistent with aerosol spread of the virus. So that doesn't mean that it's nailed down for sure but they're trying to think I'm not. I can't really speak for them but I think what they're trying to do. Err on the side of caution and say look it. Looks like this might be happening in some cases so we need to to let people know about this kind of evidence. Did they see that it might be an aerosols? There's several different lines of evidence here back in March some researchers from the NIH wanted to explore this question and so they they measured aerosol droplets below five micrometres and they found that yes in fact these could suspend an era for up to three hours with active virus. Now that doesn't necessarily mean that if you or I were in that situation and be brave those in that we would necessarily get sick. We can't say that we don't know how many viral particles it takes to get some infections. Patients are actually producing these either. A couple more studies. They look out to try to get at that a little bit in one. Some researchers led by folks at the University of Nebraska. They sampled the air and surfaces in the rooms of patients isolated with Cronin virus disease. The patients were bedridden and so they sampled beyond two meters away. So right this would then assume an aerosol transmission and they found hard to reach surfaces up high or down low or things like that they did isolate viral and they also did air sampling again for more than two meters away and and registered viral. Rene there you are with RNA. Instead of actual particles they sounds like a lot of pieces are coming together from separate kinds of studies so they were careful to say that they did not isolate live active virus but they did isolate buyer Arnaiz so that does suggest that the viruses being transmitted so that is again suggestive of the fact that you can have aerosol transmission and then another study that came out in March from researchers at the University of Wuhan in China suggested that personal protective equipment. So the gowns masks things that medical workers who are being heavily exposed to chronic virus when they take them off after a shift that could be re era. Sizing the coronavirus again. Because it's so light and it can re-suspend particles in the air and so that they found some evidence that might be occurring as well taken together. I think the National Academies just wanted to let the White House now that this is possible route of transmission. It's hard to say that this is what's going on majority of cases and so. I think that played into the White House's decision last week or the CDC's decision to make a recommendation on his voluntary that when people go out in public that they recommend that they wear cloth masks are they helping prevent the spread from infected people or are they protecting uninfected from infected people. Or are they doing bud? If this aerosol spread possible so there's another study that the national academies looked at to try to address this point and that was worked by folks at the University of Hong Kong that was published yesterday. I believe South Friday the third public yesterday they took respiratory samples from patients with a variety of respiratory illnesses. And some of these people were wearing face masks and some of them weren't not all these patients had coronavirus but with those who did have corona virus stay found are from the virus in respiratory droplets. Both from the larger droplets and from aerosols. Who WHAT THEY FOUND. Was that the masks. Reduce the Corona Virus Arna in respiratory droplets and aerosols. That's suggestive of the fact that mass might be playing a role here in reducing transmission. So I think the pretty notion is that cloth masks are so porous are not really gonNA prevent bio particles from getting in. If you're breathing the men but what they could do they could trap some of the respiratory drops as they emerged. So if you and I go out in public wearing a mask if we're a symptomatic we could still be spreading the virus and it might help reduce transmission there and so I think that's why public health officials are saying. Look be a good citizen. Do your best to try to wear a mask and just do everything. We can to reduce transmission everywhere. We can

White House National Academies Of Science National Academies Cova NIH University Of Wuhan China Cronin University Of Hong Kong University Of Nebraska Rene CDC
Jameela Jamil Has an Ambitious Goal: To Feel Things

The Hilarious World of Depression

09:16 min | 2 years ago

Jameela Jamil Has an Ambitious Goal: To Feel Things

"It's the hilarious world of depression. I'm John Mel on this episode person who has become famous in America rather quickly as a Sitcom star and an outspoken activist. The Sitcom has ended but the activism. Who It's just getting started. Hello my name is Jamila Djamil and I am at the Hilarious Weld Off. Depression and And what do you do for a living? I'm an actor and activist at a pain in the US. Three job titles multifaceted. Jamila Djamil was a TV and radio host or presenter in England for several years. Welcome to fish. Wrap up with me. I am here to deliver onto you all of the latest chart news and gossip in less time than it takes to make a couple of so last Sunday Cigna American audiences. I got to know her playing honey. Djamil the name-dropping high-society Londoner on the NBC. Moral Philosophy Sitcom the good place. But we've been through a lot swell you. I haven't been this upsets. My good friend Taylor was rude. Yep Stage in Konya was defending my best friend. Say Jamila grew up in London. Her parents emigrated from Pakistan and India says. Her family had a lot of mental health problems. Schizophrenia OCD bipolar depression suicidal. Ibm for Jamila. There was anxiety. There was depression and coming to grips with a lot of trauma. I wouldn't say who within my entire giant family unit because South Asian families huge. But there was an abusive background. Came From and A lot of bullying at home and at school That happened to us. Because we were Pakistani and My Dad is I think. Technically Indian We were South Asians living in a very racist time in Britain such as very tense existence to grow up in where people constantly hounding you with racial slurs calling you a monkey and not wanting to sit next to you at school and just a general night Great doesn't doesn't so no it was really bad. I'm amazed I made it out of my. I've made it our of my twenties even but I've had like a full nervous breakdown gone completely just totally lost it looking back on it now. It was pretty bleak. She had big time mental health issues but she says South Asian immigrant. Culture didn't talk about that kind of thing and neither did British culture. What was being talked about? Was the necessity for girls to be ridiculously skinny. And Jamila Developed Anorexia so I think is a combination the fact that I was growing up in the nineties and so- Heroin Chic could time the adults using non ironically. Where you to? In order to be beautiful you had to emulate the look of someone who does not eat and only Consumes heroin is also look a famine? That people were trying to achieve which is fucking insane considering that famine was and is still occurring in this world and millions and millions of people are suffering and dying from it and how much those people would love to be able to eat something Having their own physiques considered chic in this Bizarre and shallow industry. I was seeing people in my own country. Flights Pakistan and see 'em like skill lethal people on the side of the street begging for food. And then I would come here and see people starving themselves deliberately to emulate that look in order to fit into runway closed just so tiny so the look was just everywhere you were supposed to have jutting out hipbones and believe me. It was a badge of owner. It wasn't something that you hid. There was a long queue outside the girls along line outside the girl's bathroom. Everyone throwing up at lunch one. After the other. The other there was a girl. Easter bring her weighing scales in school and e on them. I remember without giving an interview saying she eats nude in order to stop us from overindulging. In Your Kate Moss talking about nothing tastes as good as thin. Feels well tacos. Pizza cake was their decision that you remember making A. I need to start eating way less. I need to start. Was that a conscious thing or do they just emerge suddenly it was a very very conscious scarring moment of my maths teacher wanting to teach us about graphs and pie charts and she weighed all of us to collect all of our weights as data to show a chart. The dumbest thing you've ever heard how I was. Eleven I was one of the tools guarding was the second oldest girl in the year and I was choppy. Because you gotta get like why toget- toll and also I was just. That was just my build at the time I was loving the curry and I had no self conscious about my body whatsoever. I loved having a tummy. I didn't know about thighs very innocent child. I wasn't remotely interested in the way that I look and That moment changed everything because I was the happiest girl in the class. I was ridiculed by the entire year I came home. My family founded shocking upsetting. I was the happiest girl year and I was immediately encouraged to diet and so I started my first I about eleven and it was. I was dieting. The way an eleven year old were diet which is with no understanding of any nutrition. I was living on somewhere between like two hundred three hundred calories. A day sometimes lasts which is insane because I was very tall and even by the time I hit five ten in my early teens. I was still consuming sometimes. Want two hundred calories a day a belly move passing out all the time didn't did stop menstruating and thought that I was winning. It never struck you as something wrong with us. No everyone was doing it. Everyone was doing everyone who's taking laxatives. Everyone's drinking teas that. I now rally against so hard There was slimfast cans all over our school. I want you know fell over. One on the steps steps passed out a tiny like fake chocolate bars instead of meals. It was just people were afraid of carbs and Pasta and everyone was on the Atkins Diet. So everyone's smell like metal and also it was just disgusting. It's terrible time and we were all on it so it didn't even feel like something. You really hit ego also at the time because of Hollywood there was this fucking Brag that I think kind of still exists of women pretending they eat so much just unnaturally thin. What a dumb witted Brag finding other mental illness conditions emerging with the eating disorder or. Were you just two out of even notice a depression or an anxiety? I wasn't even out of it. I was high on it like I was just sort of I was I was such a devoted anorexic and I was so it's so time consuming beyond our exit. The amount of time you spend learning new tricks trying new tricks hiding your food all of the all of the things that you have to do with so consuming. The I didn't even know that I had any kind of mental illness. I didn't think I had anorexia. I didn't think there was no. I didn't think there was anything wrong with me. The only thing I thought was wrong with me that I wasn't enough I was never thin enough. Do you understand what Anorexia was and just think it was something other people had. Yeah I used to be jealous. I thought Anorexia could only come in the form of of someone who weighs like three or four stone forty two to fifty six pounds and I would be envious if those people for being able to achieve that. I really didn't get it. But that's the problem is if you give this misinformation children. We don't have the whole picture. We do we also have this like youthful arrogance to us where we think our health will last forever. Our lives will go on forever will never be Will never face the side effects in. No one knows about osteoporosis. Kidney damage or liver damage all the IBS. All the different things that happened to people who mess around with their health my thyroid. My drains. Everything is exhausted. I mean I even now sorry twenty years after I started sobbing myself. That's what I was gonna ask because so often people think of it as. Oh anorexia is when you're not eating enough but it is a mental thing that even if you people can have anorexia yeah and and even if you find better eating habits later on the reasoning the processing of the idea of food is still always there. So many of told our weaponized food in our minds. So we're taught that like food. Is You know if you have a parent who beats you and then feel bad about it and then gives you a meal afterwards. You start to associate that meal with love or if your parents are. You're not supposed to eat then. Food becomes rebellion and food. Become self harm so we can. We can give food all these kind of different personalities and I think a lot of people lot more people realized then they realize even during the the guilt associated food and the coding and the words that we use around food of clean eating dirty foods. This is just this shame Sort of slipped in an envelope within all of these ways of discussing this thing that we need to give our body nutrition so it can function food fuel and I didn't know that until I hit thirty

Jamila Djamil Anorexia Depression Pakistan United States Heroin Konya John Mel America Kate Moss IBM England NBC Taylor Britain Toget- Toll Osteoporosis Overindulging London
"anorexia" Discussed on Psychologists Off The Clock

Psychologists Off The Clock

12:48 min | 2 years ago

"anorexia" Discussed on Psychologists Off The Clock

"You know some people come to the actor model and don't start with a lot of that behavior analytic Kinda language but I sort of grew up in that frame and so this piece about Functional Analysis Act is a functional analytic or functional conceptualist intervention. Meaning that focused more on function of how behavior functions rather than its form or what it looks like. And that's why a lot of the stuff that we talk about today could be applicable to the whole continuum of eating pathology but also lots of other clinical problems in in those countries. Because some of the things are just. It's just the same. It just looks different in its clinical presentation. Maybe but functionally might might be the same so so function over. Form has been eager functioned for the individual in their life and then context rate so. Everything's like acting context which those things work together so when I'm thinking about somebody with Anerexia NERVOSA or restrictive eating patterns. I'm trying to think about. What is the historical context in which he this set of behaviors emerged from this for this individual and I'm really starting that and the very the first clinical interview so a lot of clinical interviews might focus very much inserted the diagnostics and those kinds of things from this approach. I'm thinking less about making sure that we're hitting all the diagnostic criteria and more about like the historical timeline of events where restricted eating or dieting or concern about one's appearance. I emerge in the individual's life and I'm trying to go backward and forward in time around those key periods to see what was happening before that. What thoughts feelings difficult situations were sort of emerging and then how did focusing on dieting or restricting their eating or changing those behaviors in some way. You know they're eating behaviors in some way impact than how they felt. So when I'm getting when I'm in a clinical interview and I'm getting some of that historical information about their life. I often like draw time line. And mark these places where these things I emerge and in any kind of key shifts in their presence right so You know if there was a time period where it was Exacerbated or another time period where they were pretty. You Know Pretty Quiet. You know where their body concerns. Were pretty quiet. I'm wanting to know about all the contextual variables around those shifts change to try and identify. How these behaviors functioning this individual? How did they improve their situation or make them feel better? Safer more secure more masterful. More effective were in control. You know all those kinds of things from trying to discern the function through that historical time line and after it really important thing to do because it helps the client see the eating disorder. Not just as Oh this popped up in my life but it serves an important role for me. And that's why I'm holding on so tight to it. We had any to Johnson on the show. Who wrote eating in the light of the Moon which is all about myth and metaphor and women and food and tastic and one of her very very foundational? Metaphors is about the log. And how at a time? When maybe you're floating in the river and it got really rough you grabbed a hold of this log in its ager life in some way and that's why it's so hard to let go. It's so hard to let go. So the functional analysis component of seeing that through your lifeline is such an important process not for us. Therapist is used therapists but also for the client. Yeah so what next? What next. Well I love that log that saved your life hopefully will get to talk a little bit about kind of honoring our appreciating the gifts of the eating disorders such important intervention for for people that they'd get that use the therapist. Get how important this has been to them. How it's really help them in their life because otherwise it's GonNa feel like you have the shield of armor and now we just want us to rip this armor away right without appreciating like how it's protected you helped you Near and dear after the historical time line in your starting to sort of work with with the person a couple of key places where I I really do. A lot of Functional assessment or a couple of key interventions or therapeutic activities. That do that. One is getting people to start to notice the eating disorder. We call the eating disorder volume so times when their concerns about eating or their body or or weight is higher. Often people will think that it's real steady thing. If restricting across the whole day might feel pretty continuous but he started to if you teach them to start to know the notice those little variations in their volume. Then they can start to appreciate how it's functioning in their daily life right so right now. It's a nine okay. What was happening right before that moment. Where the eating weight and really sort of came into focus in got really loud like what was going on revealing rate before that showed up answer redirected your attention redirected your energy or sort of offered itself as a solution often. People were feeling some painful are uncomfortable emotions so we really teach people to notice. The changes are variation in the eating sort of volume and to see that as a flare sort of a signal flare to look around at the situation. And what they might be experiencing that moment. And what the Union's sort of might be functioning to take them away from in in that moment right so that might be. Someone is having a family dinner and all of a sudden. It just don't want to eat. They can't eat. There's no way I can eat this dinner. Yeah and if you start to look unpack it look around at what happened at that dinner table that someone make a comment was somebody there. Was there something to happen right before that moment. And for oftentimes individuals eating disorders. There's a lack of awareness of that. What's happening emotionally EPS for now so witness dissecting it down to these little mini chain analyses on those. Yeh in a man with a what's happening also helps build that emotional awareness and the poets Are almost always linked to something. A forehand and attention will narrow down so much for folks that they really will say no no in that moment it it was it was. It was the food the food that was upsetting and it absolutely is true that that was that was an element of their experience. And you're and what else was going on right. We're trying to broaden their vantage point so they can take in the full range of their experience including one of their emotions might have been present or other things that might have been happening. That influenced how they're feeling about that food In that moment about themselves or their worst of their bodies or whatever the other thing that was just going to mention is the term clinically relevant behaviors. actually comes from fat from functional psychotherapy but clinically relevant behavior. Cr BS that you might see in session are also like little signal flares. So what I mean by that is orienting to the body. The size of the body for example in the mid in the midst of a session might be clinically relevant behavior that we might pause and say so we were just talking about this friend and then next thing you know we know we've turned to insert Your attention turned to the size of your thighs or what it feels like to be. You know in your body in this moment. What showing up for you in that conversation like if we go back in time just moments before your tension turn to your thighs. Was there anything showing up that you might start to notice right now with me. You know they might notice for example feeling disconnected from that friend or feeling like people don't want to reach out to them feel an unlikable different antecedents search show up but it takes kinda slowing them down in that moment when you see a cr be a clinically And looking like what was what was going on like right before that. So those are the different ways in which we do functional assessments. They one of the thing about the eating disorder volume and just any of these activities sort of slowing down in observing in is from an act perspective. You're really short enough that observer self and you're sort of separating them out from the eating disorder now. I'm the person observing changes in my experience. My thoughts my feelings. My Body sensations my attention. Whatever but I become the observer of that and not just kinda completely GLOB onto the eating disorder itself so so you start with this really detailed functional analysis of not only the history of the eating disorder but the volume of eating disorder in their life. When it's up and down and then in the moment in the session with functional analysis and then that gives you a little bit of a road map of okay where we're GONNA go. Are we going to tackle this thing? Something that I really found valuable from your book. Part of that functional analysis is to not only look for the emotional avoidance that in terms of eating disorder behaviors that are Used to manage emotions quiet emotions but also other types of behaviors that individuals with eating disorders may engage in that are pretty Patterned emotional void. So you wrote sticks like working long hours not taking breaks people pleasing being compliant excessive morality seeking reassurance over apologizing being the best and some of these behaviors are also very characteristic for individuals. That struggle with Anorexia. Can you talk about constellation of emotional avoidance? Not only around eating. Yeah yeah absolutely. There's this natural transition point where as you start to identify like houses. How's the eating disorder restricted eating functioning in your life? Like how is it helping us sort of feel better about yourself or your situation or whatever that it's it's not too big of a leap to then ask? What are the other behaviors? That do that for you. Right so restrictive eating helps you feel for example for example sense of mastery or maybe like. You're good enough right in some way. Maybe that's the only time that you feel like you're sort of good enough when you are meeting your your your goal. Sin Eating in in weight loss than you might ask. Is there any other places in your life? Where where you know any other behaviors that you do in order to feel that in order to feel a greater sense of mastery or accomplishment or like your enough and you know people will start to diversify to describe. These other behaviors may be very diverse. Or look very different than restricting weight control but are functioning in exactly the same the same way this piece which in some ways as expansion of the functional assessment but also is important intervention. Really highlights. How the topography. The behavior is pretty irrelevant released. How functions of for the individual as a way to manage feelings or for control one of the things that you might notice when you look at that list is that a lot of those things are also going to be things that are going to be reinforced by other people. Right like people like it when we're compliant and we don't rock the boat or if we work long hours right the boss is going to say. I'm so glad that you stay at got that done right. So so the same Reinforcement patterns sometimes happen with these as well but it has the same consequence in that the person ends up being depleted if not physically emotionally depleted because of these things that eagleson tonic nature of the disorder in terms of how it becomes part of the identity but also why people like me. Yeah Yeah if you go in and you start to just take it away this taking away the log. You're going to be in big trouble because the person is going to hold onto it tighter and one of the next steps that that you write about after you've done. This functional analysis is how do we increase willingness increase motivation? To maybe loosen up your grapple. Yeah and you walk us through some of these steps that the seems like they're drawn a lot from motivational interviewing and also just your understanding Of What helps increase willingness. Some of the things that you you do feel counter intuitive like taking time to appreciate the emotional benefits of Anorexia taking time to validate the fear of losing. These benefits really appreciating the rigid Self regulation and how it's been helpful. Can you talk about how you work towards increased willingness to loosen up that grip on not only in a sort of behaviors but also some of these other types of emotional wounds behavior? Yeah yeah well and one thing to say about that. I will say one thing and then I tell you six things straight but one thing to say about that is just that you sometimes also get pushed back from the environment right because people are used to them being for example compliant or or working long hours or people pleasing in some way or you know whatever with athletes can be a real struggle..

Anorexia Johnson
5 questions: When ‘picky eating’ gets serious

Podcast Central

02:24 min | 2 years ago

5 questions: When ‘picky eating’ gets serious

"Or in children the inability to gain weight our food can even develop into another eating disorder like anorexia or bulimia and the condition can also emerge from problems with low appetite and low food enjoyment or from fears of negative consequences associated with eating like choking or having to go to the bathroom because the study of picky eating adult is relatively new it's hard to say how common it is at what point it becomes a problem how to diagnose it and how to treat it if it needs treating at all but it's gotten to a point where a support group called picky eating adults support exists for those with different tastes according to the organization's motto however picky eating doesn't usually just sneak up on somebody one day studies show that most adult picky eaters report experiencing P. in childhood take fifty seven year old real estate broker Marlon Lopez who also goes by the name French fry lady according to her blog focusing on a lifelong peak condition she has only ever tasted a handful of foods most of them the color white she's never even tasted a vegetable other than a potato and after cooking scrambled eggs for her son for twenty years she finally became inured to the smell of them to the point of being able to try them in two thousand and twelve these days she will occasionally eat scrambled eggs but only if they're cooked very very well done no Lopez is an outspoken adult picky eater but the condition can be difficult to diagnose because not everybody is vocal about their habits like she is and there doesn't yet exist an objective and reliable way to measure picking us order parts preference from affliction so how would someone get diagnosed with Pete to begin with Jordan Ellis a doctoral student in clinical health psychology at East Carolina University studies PP that's correct in the study the does propose a way to measure these behaviors according to Alice most past research has relied on simply asking an individual whether or not they consider themselves to be a picky eater the new measurement tool Ellis developed called the adult picky eating questionnaire or a pack looks at multiple aspects of picky eating behavior including rigid food preferences lack of food variety meal disengagement avoidance and aversion to bitter and sour tastes says Alice we hope to start to understand which of these aspects are most related to problems and which could best be targeted through treatment other treatment might not be necessary for all picky eaters on the severe end of the P.

Marlon Lopez Pete Jordan Ellis Alice Anorexia Bulimia East Carolina University
Weight And Health Are Not The Same Thing Ft. Lisa Hayim

Diet Starts Tomorrow

08:47 min | 2 years ago

Weight And Health Are Not The Same Thing Ft. Lisa Hayim

"So today we are joined by an amazing guest. Lisa hayme she's the founder of the well necessities these founder of fork the noise. She's a master's degree in nutrition and exercise physiology from Columbia University. And you may you probably know her from her instagram. At the the wealth necessities welcome. Thank you so excited to be yes to you. Know it's funny because okay so after last week's episode there's a lot of like noise a lot of noise. There was a lot of feedback and a lot of people. Were like. Go Watch while necessity story. She's a whole thing about five or in general the Diet and so that's how we were introduced to you and then I was watching your whole instagram and I was like wheat. People were showing me this girl's wedding time when I saw your instagram before when I was just talking you for your wedding so that was funny that we were. I was like brought back to meet like connect with you on a different circumstance. But welcome to this this podcast. Thank you thanks for coming to my wedding online. You not tell me about her wedding number one number two. We did know that showed us the wedding idea because I will tell you after everyone was sending me your profile. And they're like I love girl. I got deep into your profile and I was like well. Let me check out her wedding. It was to me so I definitely when when did you got married. We got married in November nine congrats of nineteen eighteen yard. Just got married very newly married. How is it? It's it's better because the wedding stress is gone. Yeah Toto I just think it's a really special time of of just like peaceful sacredness of relationship. Do you agree exactly the same I think for my husband and and I we plan the wedding ourselves like our parents weren't really and so like the day to day stress every night he came home. He's a doctor so his days aren't very calm. Either he'd come home the eight o'clock and then we'd have a rush dinner and then go right into wedding planning so a wow having that off of our plate and being able to like sit on the couch and watch. Svu has just been been able to connect again you know. Yeah Yeah but it's nice that he was so helpful. Yeah massage last night. was I did right every single thankyou note and all of that. Yeah but I will say he was sick. He had a fever for tuning. Blue Light cannot the myth and the man flew where it literally becomes Donald. Yeah well you have. A great man came out why they don't get like regular people sick. They just like turn into dead. Ed Fish Hold. They don't care but they expect you to be this overwhelming sense of nurturing. Yeah but it's funny because is obviously and then he transforms until I'm like who are right. Yeah anyway well welcome. So what are we talking about today. Okay so what do you do in your your your Nardi right. So what do you do in your practice. What do you specialize in? What do people come to you for? Yes so it's been a journey as all things really are and I think it's so important to evolve with your practice so where I once was with my practice is not necessarily where I. AM Today. But I feel so aligned with what I do because it's exactly what I needed and would have been my rescue boat during my days of disordered eating so my mission mission in life is less about the food. It's more teaching you real tools to listen to your body so that you can honor trust and listen to them and again. It's less about the food it's just just when you're so connected to yourself. Everything else isn't about the food you're leaning into your highest power and being able to do the things that excite you whether it's a a hobby or a career or just be a better person. Okay so this is. That's a big jump. That's a big transition. How long did that take you and so just to give us some background? What were your struggles with disorderly day and then how did you get over it? And how long did that take to be where you are now. So I'm I'm thirty one years old. Which means the word disordered eating didn't really exist during the time when I was going through my struggle so my relationship to food like most people's it's not everybody's but got a rocky at the end of Highschool and then into college because this is a podcast? I also just want to say that I'm thin. Body I've never been told to lose weight always actually been complimented for my thin frame and nonetheless. I had an overwhelming fear of gaining weight and began to attach my worth to my size and eventually down the line to my health was my entity as I began to pursue nutrition so anyway ten years ago in the absence of not having Anorexia. I always always eight. Even if I wanted to restrict never happened. I never made myself through up even if I had the desire. And so in the absence of these two known eating disorders. I was fine because I didn't have those. I was just the healthy girl. There was no nobody knew about Kombucha back then or any of the stuff that I was like an early adopter to and I sought out all of my meals in college. I went to University of Miami. where like everybody got like bagels for lunch with the whole foods by myself and had a twelve dollar? You know be huge salad bar so during during this time it just became my identity and over the course of probably the next five years or so what that looked like started to shift so it was clean eating veganism for the wrong reasons not for the environment not for ethics but rather as a way to control and downsize the decisions around around food is that what people would now call orthodoxy. Ah Yeah and or the wreck so you can look like different things you know for some people. It's very clean eating for some. It's about like detoxing axeing orthodoxy. It can be this deep commitment to just health and not about weight at all for some people is about the way but yes I'd say I definitely fell under the umbrella. Also what what were the things that you were doing in college and like out of college that you I know you touched on them but like specifically that you now look look back on and say these were definitely disordered. Yeah and I always say it's I call it disordered eating but it's disordered living because it's about food is all of the time time so you're right. I remember being in college. And this was the first time I sought out therapy specifically for eating was because I was going to sleep and I was thinking about breakfast while I was eating breakfast. I I was thinking about lunch while I was at lunch thinking about dinner and it was just consuming me and and I knew something was wrong. I didn't know what was wrong and do something was wrong. Yeah so it's not normal then the way that I was doing it and the way that I felt I had these strict set of rules about what was good and yeah it was bad and so it wasn't restriction of total food but the good foods were allowed in the bad foods weren't so it's this constant stint state of been restrict restrict even if it's a not technically like a binge like we think of as a bit more than you were allowing yourself you more than as allowing myself but also more than most people were eating because when you have rules about what to eat or went to eat. That are really strict you you along gate mealtimes because you don't know when the next time you allow yourself to eat is actually was getting quite full or feeling quite full but it's not like eating a meal and then I was like like finally moved on with my life right so your life was sort of like constructed around how your meals food would make you feel. No one has ever accused of having healthy eating habits. So it's really how did you. What like like hit you that this was not okay? Because it's it's hard to identify the things that we've always done that we think are just normal So how did you realize that this was an issue and then like how did you get to this. Idea of being. So in touch that you don't have to obsess about food. Yes so I think I had little wakeup calls throughout it like I. They said I went to that therapist. In in college. In undergrad and again this sort of felt like I got it under control a bit and then when they went to Grad school it kind of turned into something the new start to see a therapist again and so there was never this like one moment. Where where I I even said I have disordered eating in this moment when I talk about disordered eating disordered? Living it's really in hindsight it feels like and so there was never this one moment when I was like. That's it we're done but I've felt it when I transitioned out the rules and allowed myself to eat foods in this peaceful way and I was like. Oh this is different. What's different about this? I'm eating chocolate cake but I'm not eating all of the chocolate. The cake

Instagram Founder Columbia University Lisa Anorexia Nardi Fever Donald Trump Grad School University Of Miami.