Trace, S.E., Baker, J.H., Peñas-Lledó, E., Bulik, C.M. (2013). The genetics of eating disorders. Annual Review of Clinical Psychology, 9, 589-620. Wilson, G.T., & Zandberg, L.J.
Treasure, J., Claudino, A., & Zucker, N. (2010). Eating disorders. The Lancet, 375(9714), 583. Victor, F., & Ida, F. D. (2003). Psychosexual development and eating disorders.
Although many of the patients included in the study suffered from different types of abuse leading to their eating disorder, the study also showed that those that suffered childhood emotional abuse tended to have more severe eating habits than the others (Groleau, Steiger, Bruce, Israel, Sycz, Ouellette & Badawi, 2011). The study relays that when a child suffers from emotional damage, it can lead into an altered view of oneself into adulthood. The study reports that, “childhood emotional abuse may influence severity of eating symptoms, perhaps by impacting individuals’ self-esteem and ... ... middle of paper ... ...orer, D., Keel, P., Jackson, S., & Manzo, M. (2006). Drug abuse with women with eating disorders. In International Journal of Eating Disorders (5th ed., Vol.
It would seem that Hannah didn’t have a chance at a normal life from the moment she was born. At the age of nine months old, she was kidnapped in Belgium by her housekeeper’s prostitute daughter. Aside from being a terrifying ordeal, research has shown that that negative experiences, such as rape and other forms of abuse (or in this case kidnapping), influence eating pathology (Mesman-Moore & Garrigus, 2007). Furthermore, Johnson et al. (2002) found that individuals with eating disorders were more likely than those without to report a history of child maltreatment, other childhood adversities, and poor parental relat... ... middle of paper ... ...exia nervosa and bulimia nervosa.
The relationship the parent has with their children reflects back to the child’s emotional stability. If the child has body dissatisfaction, has a low self-esteem, or is crying out for attention because there is lack of affection within the household than this could lead to a severe condition of an eating disorder. Furthermore, there are many types of eating disorders that take over young girls such as, Anorexia Nervosa and Bulimia which are the most common, there is also Binge-Eating, as well as Obesity. There are three main types of parenting styles authoritative, authoritarian, and permissive. Authoritative parenting styles are the most effective for young children because the parent has a supportive bond with their children, but also disciplines their children when it needs to be done.
The emotional toll of having childhood obesity is very damaging on a child's life. Depression is one emotional side effect of having childhood obesity. One in three American children are overweight or obese (Allen). Reports of childhood depression have also increased and the two issues are usually related to one another (Allen). Eric Storch says that people we interact with has a lot to do with who we are and how we act (Allen).
Eating disorder symptoms and parenting styles. Appetite, 54(1), 221-224. Lobera, I., Ríos, P., & Casals, O. (2011). Parenting styles and eating disorders.
Doi: 10.1002/erv.761. Tereno, S.Soares, I., Martins, C., Celani, M., & Sampaio, D. (2008). Attachment styles, memories Of parental rearing and therapeutic bond: A study with eating disordered patients, their parents And therapists. European Eating Disorders Review, 16(1), 49-58. Doi: 10.1002/erv.801.
What are eating disorders?. NIMH. Retrieved rom http://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/publications/eating-disorders/what-are-eating-disorders.shtml Soh, N. L., Touyz, S. W., & Surgenor, L. J. (2006). Eating and body image disturbances across cultures: a review.
These can come in the forms of starvation, eating a tremendously low calorie diet daily, purging one’s self after over eating. and/or the over use of laxatives in order to lose undesired weight. Generally people who have the personality traits of being neurotic, obsessive, and/ or perfectionist typically tend to be the people who are more likely to develop this disorder. (Beidel, D and Bulik, C) Anorexia can be linked to people who have undergone some type of trauma or depression. They also are more likely to resist treatment.