Parental psychopathology also influences eating disorders. Eating disorders are with internalizing and externalizing behaviors such as physical or mental abuse; or withdrawal and neglect (Ericsson et al., 2012). Studies have shown that those of higher socio-economic status (SES) have a greater association with persons who suffer from BED. People with hig... ... middle of paper ... ...ves of Psychiatry & Psychotherapy. 15(1), 19-33.
With the use of various questionnaires and inventories, researchers such as Schupak-Neuberg, Rosen and Button have found that low self-esteem occurs very commonly in patients with eating disorders. In some cases, evidence for this relationship is so strong that it is even thought by some researchers that chronic low self-esteem is a necessary prerequisite for disordered eating (Silverstone 1992). A profile of self-concept components that are characteristic of low self-esteem are insec... ... middle of paper ... ...onal Journal of Eating Disorders, Vol. 18, (4), 317-326. March, 1995.
Journal of Clinical Psychology, 45(3), 467-472. Stern, S.L., Dixon, K.L., Jones, D., Lake, M., Nemzer, E., & Sansone, R. (1989). Family Environment in anorexia and bulimia. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 8(1), 25-31. Thienemann, M. & Steiner, H. (1993).
Environmental issues would include aspects such as depression due to family problems, and pressure from peers as far as appearance is concerned. What are eating disorders? Before considering eating disorders, it is perhaps necessary to understand what is meant by a relatively normal eating pattern in adolescents and using that as background, mark the links, or the discrepancies, which develop into what is known as eating disorders. In so doing it is essential to understand that there is a marked difference between individuals with unusual eating ... ... middle of paper ... ...mage intervention based on risk factors for body dissatisfaction: A controlled study with adolescent girls. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 43(2), 112-122.
Eating and Personality Disorders The correlation between eating disorders and other psychological disorders is very important for our understanding of the causes and possible treatments for eating disorders. It is known that many people with eating disorders also fit the criteria for several DSM-IV psychological disorders. If researchers can find patterns of comorbidity between these two types of disorders they may be able to better diagnose and treat patients with both of these disorders. The question that I pose it what is the relationship between eating disorders and personality disorders(axis 11 disorders in DSM-IV)? It is important to look for comorbidity between the two disorders to determine the impact they have on each other.
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.
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(1997). Childhood Sexual Abuse and Precursors of Binge Eating in an Adolescent Female Population. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 21, 23 - 30 Zlotnick, Caron, et al. (1996). The Relationship Between Sexual Abuse and Eating Pathology.