Written in English
Utilizing the National Longitudinal Survey of Children and Youth (NLSCY), this study examined risk factors for binge eating and purging in 12- and 13-year-old girls. The girls who binged and purged were identified from Wave 2 of the NLSCY data collection and followed back to Wave 1 of the data collection when they were 10 and 11 years of age. Measures of pubertal development, body mass, dissatisfaction with appearance, general self-esteem and perceptions of parental discipline and nurturance were examined at 10 and 11 years of age as potential risk factors for binge eating and purging. Measures of parental depression and parental discipline and parental nurturance were also obtained from the person most knowledgeable about the daughter when the child was 10 and 11 years of age. A group of 10- and 11-year-old girls served as a symptom control group. This group of girls did not binge and purge at 12 and 13 years of age but endorsed high anxiety and low mood at 12 and 13 years of age similar to the girls who binged and purged.The results revealed girls who binged and purged were more likely have early puberty and high body mass at 10 and 11 years of age than girls with high anxiety and low mood. After taking into account pubertal development, logistic regression analyses revealed a high body mass at 10 and 11 years of age increased the risk for binge eating and purging at 12 and 13 years of age and this effect was potentiated by low appearance-related self-esteem. In addition, parental depression and inconsistent discipline at 10 and 11 years of age made significant and unique contributions to the prediction of binge eating and purging at 12 and 13 years of age. The model was able to correctly classify 77.5% of the girls into those who subsequently binged and purged and those that did not. The results are discussed in term of the importance of physiological and psychological factors in the development of binge eating and purging. A putative developmental pathway to binge eating and purging is outlined and recommendations made for early prevention programs that focus specifically on the identified risk factors.
|Statement||by Graham Bean.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 88 leaves.|
|Number of Pages||88|
The most important risk factor(s) for adolescents to develop an eating disorder is/are: Heredity, psychosocial factors, mental health history, and concern about one's body and weight all affect and adolescent's risk of developing an eating disorder. The onset and course of binge eating in 8- to year-old healthy weight, overweight and obese children Article in Eating Behaviors 9(4) January with 71 Reads How we measure 'reads'. Risk factors for binge eating and purging in 12 and year-old girls: a prospective longitudinal study. Dissertation Abstracts International: Section B: The Sciences and Engineering, 66 (B), Binge eating, defined as the consumption of an objectively large amount of food while experiencing a sense of loss of control over eating (American Psychological Association ) is a relatively common phenomenon during is further evidence that the experience of loss of control (LOC), independent of the amount of food reportedly consumed, is a salient marker of .
The authors examined factors prospectively associated with age of onset of partial syndrome eating disorders over a 4-year interval in a community sample (N = ) of high school-age adolescent girls. % of 9 to 13 year old girls reported eating disturbances in the past month (Colton et al., ). 43% of female college students practiced dieting and 32% were avoiding weight gain despite having a healthy BMI. 27% classified themselves as overweight or obese while only 11% were actually in these categories (Flavia et al., ). Answers many quesions about what families need to know about eating disorders. Information and resources about anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa, binge eating disorder, and body dysmorphic disroder. How to know if you need to worry about your child, and what to do if you see warning signs. How parents can promote healthy eating and body image, and help prevent disordered eating in their . Anorexia nervosa, often referred to simply as anorexia, is an eating disorder, characterized by low weight, food restriction, fear of gaining weight, and a strong desire to be thin. Many people with anorexia see themselves as overweight even though they are, in fact, underweight. They often deny that they have a problem with low weight. They weigh themselves frequently, eat small amounts, and Symptoms: Low weight, fear of gaining weight, .
Abstract. Despite the fact that Binge Eating Disorder was only recently introduced as a formal diagnosis in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual for Mental Disorders (DSM-5), there has been a substantial amount of research over the past decade investigating the prevalence, etiology, and treatment of binge eating and loss of control eating behaviors in children and : Erin E. Reilly, Lisa M. Anderson, Lauren Ehrlich, Sasha Gorrell, Drew A. Anderson, Jennifer R. Shapi. The relationship between adolescent weight status and body image. The percentage of obese adolescents has quadrupled over the past 30 years Recent estimates indicate that ~17% or million youths ages 2–19 years are obese in the US, with higher prevalence rates found among Hispanic youth (%), followed by non-Hispanic black (%), white (%), and Asian youth (%).Cited by: The United Way’s org: Call The hotline is intended for anyone living in North America who has any type of crisis or who needs help locating specific resources, including information and referrals for eating disorder treatment. Available 24/7, it can offer information and referrals to treatment organizations in your area. The risk factors of binge eating disorder are the same as those associated with obesity. Bulimia nervosa is a disorder characterized by binge eating and purging. Purging can include self-induced vomiting, over-exercising, and the usage of diuretics, enemas, and laxatives. Nearly half of all year-old girls say they don’t like their.