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Mental Health Center

Features Related to Mental Health

  1. Binge Eating Disorder vs. Night Eating Syndrome

    Do you often get out of bed for a midnight meal or to sneak a snack? Do you regularly eat a lot of food at night? You might have night eating syndrome. Or, depending on your other symptoms, you might have binge eating disorder. How do you tell the difference? Bingeing and night eating are two comple

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  2. Binge Eating: Keeping a Healthy Weight

    If you have binge eating disorder, getting well needs to be your No. 1 priority. You’ll first need counseling to find out why you are overeating and how to stop. When your bingeing stops, you’ll probably lose weight. Keeping that weight off -- and reaching a healthy weight -- is important for your o

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  3. Are You Eating Because You're Hungry or Emotional?

    Food provides our bodies with fuel, but that isn't the only reason you might eat. For many people, emotions play a strong role. For example, you might eat because you are: Happy (birthday cake!) Sad (who hasn't indulged in ice cream after a bad day?) Stressed (that 3 p.m. office chocolate break) Eat

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  4. Binge Eating Disorder: Treat Mental Health First

    Binge eating disorder is a complex condition that affects the brain and then the body. At the most basic level, negative thoughts and habits trigger overeating. This is a mental health (psychological) problem. Eating too much over and over again can make you gain a lot of weight and cause other body

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  5. Can Weight Loss Treatments Help Binge Eaters?

    If you’re a binge eater, you may be concerned about your weight. Many people who binge eat are overweight or obese. So you might wonder: Are weight loss surgery and medication good options? It’s a tough question to answer, even thought up to 20% of patients seen in weight loss clinics have binge eat

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  6. Binge Eating: How Much to Eat While You Recover

    When you’re getting better -- or recovering -- from binge eating disorder, you could have a lot of questions about food. Eating disorder experts Natalie Guarnaschelli, a registered dietitian at Eating Disorder Treatment of New York, and Justine Roth, a registered dietitian at The New York State Psyc

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  7. How to Talk to Your Doctor About Binge Eating

    It might not be easy to admit you have a problem with eating too much. Once you’re ready to do that, though, talking to your doctor about bingeing can get you on the path to recovery. Not sure how to get the conversation started? Doctors offer these four tips: Be honest about your eating. Tell your

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  8. Should You Avoid Binge Foods Forever?

    As you recover from binge eating disorder, chances are you’ll have some questions. Should you completely avoid the "trigger foods" you once binged on? Or can you treat yourself every now and then? “Everyone is a little different in terms of how they handle food and eating during and after recovery,”

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  9. Binge Eating Disorder and Body Image

    Everyone has looked in the mirror at one time or another and not liked the way they looked or how their clothes fit. If you have binge eating disorder, research says you likely have these thoughts a lot. This type of thinking, called poor body image, can trigger binges and affect your recovery. Know

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  10. 11 Ways to Avoid a Binge Eating Relapse

    You can recover from binge eating disorder. It takes time to learn how to manage your eating, though. You might start to get better and then have another binge. That’s called a relapse. Up to half of people with an eating disorder have one after starting treatment, especially when they're stressed.

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Displaying 11 - 20 of 317 Articles << Prev Page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Next >>

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