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There are a large number of “eating styles” which can allow us to stay healthy.
However, there are some which are driven by an intense fear of becoming fat and which actually damage our health.
These are called “eating disorders” and involve: In fact, the 'eating disorders' usually involve a lot more than eating behaviour, so that people affected by them are constantly worrying about how to avoid taking in calories or how to 'burn off' or how to get rid of them.
They also find themselves checking their weight and appearance all the time, avoid seeing themselves in mirrors or being in photographs to reassure themselves that their weight has not increased.
This leaflet deals with two eating disorders - Anorexia Nervosa and Bulimia Nervosa.
It describes the two disorders separately, however Girls and women are 10 times more likely than boys and men to suffer from anorexia or bulimia.
However, eating disorders do seem to be getting more common in boys and men - they are more likely to develop their disorder in association with over-exercise and to want to be of a muscular build rather than a very skinny one. However, people can be unwell for several years before they feel able to ask for help.
Some people notice that they have developed other obsessive difficulties, such as having to stick to rigid routines and times, or perhaps fears of 'contamination', a need to study or work all the time, or difficulty in spending money appropriately. We now know that people of any age can have anorexia, but it commonly starts in the teenage years. People most often seek help when their life changes - the start of a new relationship or having to live with other people for the first time.
If you suffer from this disorder you will diet and binge eat, but won't make yourself vomit.It is very distressing, and you may put on a lot of weight.Psychological therapies can be helpful and your GP can refer you to an IAPT (Improving Access to Psychological Therapies) service.You can find out more about the treatment of this disorder on NHS Choices website.A learning difficulty, autism or some other developmental problems can disrupt eating.
For example, some people with autism may take a dislike to the colour or texture of foods, and refuse to eat them.