{"version":"20150408","show_thumbnails":false,"show_date":true,"show_context":true,"layout":"grid","headline":"Related","items":[{"id":384,"url":"https:\/\/pro.psychcentral.com\/substance-abuse-in-women-with-bulimia-nervosa\/","url_meta":{"origin":21753,"position":0},"title":"Substance Abuse in Women With Bulimia Nervosa","date":"May 20, 2011","format":false,"excerpt":"The high rate of comorbid substance abuse in women with bulimia nervosa (BN) has remained consistent in the literature. This article reviews the prevalence of substance abuse in BN and summarizes treatment approaches for persons with BN and comorbid substance abuse. Prevalence Studies conducted in community and clinical settings continue\u2026","rel":"nofollow","context":"In \"Addiction\"","img":{"src":"","width":0,"height":0},"classes":[]},{"id":4057,"url":"https:\/\/pro.psychcentral.com\/psychotherapy-for-eating-disorders-a-review-of-the-current-evidence\/","url_meta":{"origin":21753,"position":1},"title":"Psychotherapy for Eating Disorders: A Review of the Current Evidence","date":"September 15, 2013","format":false,"excerpt":"A variety of psychotherapy techniques work well for eating disorders, particularly for bulimia nervosa and binge eating disorder. Below is a brief summary of the evidence from controlled clinical trials. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT). The Technique. The theory behind CBT for bulimia nervosa (BN) is that these patients have developed\u2026","rel":"nofollow","context":"In \"Carlat Psychiatry Report\"","img":{"src":"","width":0,"height":0},"classes":[]},{"id":1184,"url":"https:\/\/pro.psychcentral.com\/eating-disorders-in-children-and-adolescents\/","url_meta":{"origin":21753,"position":2},"title":"Eating Disorders in Children and Adolescents","date":"December 26, 2012","format":false,"excerpt":"Eating problems are common in children and adolescents, and eating disorders typically have their onset during these developmental periods.1Anorexia nervosa is a serious and potentially life-threatening disorder associated with severe food restriction, overexercise, malnutrition, and distorted thinking about body shape and weight. The typical age of onset is early adolescence\u2026","rel":"nofollow","context":"In \"Child & Adolescent Psychiatry\"","img":{"src":"","width":0,"height":0},"classes":[]}]}