Brownell, Kelly D., et al. "Eating Disorders." American Psychological Association. APA, Oct. 2011. Web. 25 Apr. 2013. <http://www.apa.org/helpcenter/eating.aspx>. The American Psychological Association states that people who have eating disorders rarely get treated. Eating disorders should be treated because they can have serious consequences to the person’s body. Those who have go untreated have a morality rate 18 times higher than those don’t have eating disorders, not only that but having eating disorders can result in damage to the heart and brain.
This website is helpful because it explains and the process of how to help people, with the expert information from doctors. All the information stated on the website comes from professionals who have earned a degree in psychology and are giving the reader their aspect on how to handle different problems and disorders. The American Psychological Association was found with only 31 members, it now holds around 134,000 members each hold a doctoral-level degree in psychology to give expert advice and help for those who need it in some sub-field in psychology.
Costin, Carolyn. The Eating Disorder Sourcebook : a Comprehensive Guide to the Causes, Treatments, and Prevention of Eating Disorders. 3rd ed. New York: McGraw, 2007. Print. The Eating Disorder Sourcebook: a Comprehensive Guide to the Causes, Treatments, and Prevention of Eating Disorders states how to recognize eating disorders and their symptoms. Although eating disorders like Anorexia and Bulimia can be overwhelming for a person they can find treatments and other different remedies to help someone overcome their eating disorders. This book relates to my research topic question because it informs the reader on how to recognize eating disorders and their symptoms. Also this book has information that any person can read to find out cause of an eating disorder and what to do when professional treatment isn’t enough.
This resource is beneficial in acknowledging the best way to deal with eating disorders due to the fact that it provides the reader with treatment programs and information on how to identify certain disorders and their symptoms. From anorexia to bulimia there are different ways a person can find out what type of eating disorder what you can do to help them.
Cumella, Edward J., Zina Kally, and A. David Wall. "Treatment Responses of Inpatient Eating Disorder Women with and without Co-occurring Obsessive-compulsive Disorder." Eating Disorders 2 (2007): 111-24. CINAHL Plus with Full Text. Web. 16 May 2013. <http://0-search.ebscohost.com.alice.dvc.edu/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rzh&AN=2009568951&site=ehost-live>. While reading the article Treatment Responses of Inpatient Eating Disorder Women with and without Co-occurring Obsessive-compulsive Disorder it stated that most females, who have eating disorders, start off when they are in high school. About 96% of the women who are diagnosed with an eating disorder are white and about 82% of the patients in the chart who have eating disorders are also not married. Not only does it show percentages from studies from patients who were diagnosed with disorders but also how they were treated.
This resource is helpful because it gives data from studies that show the different types of women who had a type of eating disorder, during what level of education did the woman start developing their disorder, how severe was the illness, and the ethnicity of the patients. It also gives background information on how they got all their data. By knowing what the earliest time that eating disorders develop, people can reach out to kids in high school to prevent them from starting and find help if needed.
Illing, Vanessa, et al. "Attachment Dimensions and Group Climate Growth in a Sample of Women Seeking Treatment for Eating Disorders." Psychiatry: Interpersonal & Biological Processes 74.3 (2011): 259-69. Academic Search Premier. Web. 16 May