Eating Disorder

Whatever your plans are over this strained Christmas period, remember you don’t deserve to be shamed, writes Harriet Williamson.
"Mummy's on a diet!" – and other 'fat talk' phrases we should try hard not to say, for everyone's wellbeing.
Inequalities and people being "cash poor" and "time poor" are the real causes of unhealthy eating, say campaigners.
Those reliant on eating disorder clinics are still in the dark about when vital services will reopen.
The eating disorder charity Beat said they were "appalled" by the divisive new BBC series.
The BBC Horizon production might as well have been named: 'How to develop an eating disorder during lockdown', mental health campaigner Hope Virgo writes.
In my weaker moments, I find myself getting a kick out of not being one of the shoppers hoarding food, writes Matt Honeycombe-Foster.
I’ve spent almost three decades hearing I am a ticking time bomb and that I’d be dead by 30 and I am deeply, profoundly tired of it, writes Juliet James.
The eating disorder is clouded in secrecy and shame – with those affected caught in a cycle of bingeing and purging.
Eating disorders as a whole are relatively misunderstood, and the misunderstandings become even worse if you don’t 'look' the part.