Researchers assessed the incidence of various hematologic disorders in patients with bulimia nervosa and anorexia nervosa.
Among patients with anorexia nervosa, disorder-specific reactions were influenced by homeostatic conditions and not just by the cephalic phase of digestion or awareness of caloric intake.
Mediation analyses identified food addiction and psychological distress as significant mediators of the association between weight-related self-stigma and binge eating.
A study found that patients with anorexia nervosa have a particularly high risk for hip, vertebral, and upper arm fractures.
Depression severity was correlated with dietary quality in patients who reported appetite loss.
Extreme body weights associated with either anorexia nervosa or obesity may affect bone mineral density and bone remodeling in young women.
Use of social media (SM), particularly platforms with a strong focus on images, is associated with disordered-eating (DE) thoughts and behaviors in young adolescents.
Women with a history of bulimia nervosa are at 4 times the risk of developing cardiovascular disease.
Compared with control individuals, the risk for hyperemesis was approximately doubled for women with anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa, and eating disorder not otherwise specified.
Both men and women in the subthreshold and threshold PTSD groups reported elevated binge eating symptoms compared with the trauma-exposed group who had no or few PTSD symptoms.