Psychological treatment of eating disorders.

@article{Wilson2005PsychologicalTO,
  title={Psychological treatment of eating disorders.},
  author={G. Terence Wilson},
  journal={Annual review of clinical psychology},
  year={2005},
  volume={1},
  pages={
          439-65
        }
}
  • G. Wilson
  • Published 2005
  • Medicine
  • Annual review of clinical psychology
Manual-based cognitive behavior therapy (CBT) is presently the most effective treatment of bulimia nervosa. Its efficacy is limited, however. Different strategies for improving upon current manual-based CBT are discussed, including combining CBT with antidepressant medication, integrating CBT with alternative psychological therapies, and expanding the scope and flexibility of manual-based CBT. CBT is underutilized in clinical practice. Dissemination of evidence-based treatment is a priority… Expand
Psychological treatment of eating disorders.
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Current conceptual and clinical innovations designed to improve on existing therapeutic efficacy and the problems of increasing the dissemination of evidence-based treatments that are unavailable in most clinical service settings are discussed. Expand
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Abstract Bulimia nervosa and binge eating disorder are complex eating disorders with a major impact on the life of the patient and that of their family. Over the past two decades, increasingExpand
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Publisher Summary This chapter focuses primarily on the research and practice of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) and relapse prevention (RP) for Bulimia Nervosa (BN) and Binge Eating DisorderExpand
Integrative Response Therapy for Binge Eating Disorder.
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  • Medicine
  • Cognitive and behavioral practice
  • 2013
TLDR
Integrative Response Therapy (IRT), a new group-based guided self-help treatment, based on the affect regulation model of binge eating, that has shown initial promise in a pilot sample of adults meeting DSM IV criteria for BED, is described. Expand
Cognitive behavioral therapy for bulimia nervosa.
TLDR
Three specific interventions are outlined--introducing and using the CBT model of BN, self-monitoring of eating and related experiences, and psychoeducation regarding various aspects of Bn--representative of CBT overall but unique in their application to individuals with BN. Expand
The "How" of Change in Emotion-focused Group Therapy for Eating Disorders
Currently, there is a limited understanding of change mechanisms across all treatment approaches for eating disorders (ED), particularly with regard to group psychotherapy. This presents one of theExpand
Guided self-help treatment for recurrent binge eating: replication and extension.
TLDR
Replication of the pattern of previous findings suggests that CBT-GSH is a robust treatment for patients with recurrent binge eating, suggesting that patients recruited and assessed with less intensive procedures may respond differently from their counterparts enrolled in trials requiring more comprehensive procedures. Expand
Perceptions and use of empirically-supported psychotherapies among eating disorder professionals.
TLDR
Perceptions of available research evidence may be important to target in efforts to increase the uptake of ESTs in clinical practice and to help close the research-practice gap. Expand
Eating disorders in adolescents: review of treatment studies that include psychodynamically informed therapy.
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How the findings, although limited, suggest that further research into psychodynamic treatments of EDs in youth is warranted are discussed are discussed. Expand
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TLDR
Different treatments including individual and group psychotherapy, family therapy, psychopharmacology, and hormone therapy are reviewed, which consider future clinical and research options to improve treatment and outcome of this eating disorder. Expand
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References

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Psychological and pharmacological treatments for bulimia nervosa (BN) have been studied extensively in adults, but there are no published controlled treatment studies of adolescents with BN. OneExpand
Psychological treatment of eating disorders.
TLDR
Current conceptual and clinical innovations designed to improve on existing therapeutic efficacy and the problems of increasing the dissemination of evidence-based treatments that are unavailable in most clinical service settings are discussed. Expand
Utilization of empirically supported psychotherapy treatments for individuals with eating disorders: A survey of psychologists.
TLDR
Although commonly referred to as the "treatments of choice" in research literature, manual-based, empirically supported approaches to working with individuals with eating disorders has not received adequate dissemination. Expand
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TLDR
Cognitive-behavioral therapy was significantly more effective in ameloriating disturbed attitudes toward eating and weight, depression, poor self-esteem, general psychological distress, and certain personality traits than supportive-expressive therapy. Expand
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TLDR
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TLDR
Guided self- help incorporating the use of a self-help manual offers an approach that can be effective in the short and long-term treatment of bulimia nervosa. Expand
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TLDR
A significantly greater proportion of individualCBT patients than group CBT patients were abstinent from bulimic behaviors at posttreatment, but not at follow-up, which has implications for the delivery of cost-effective and clinically effective treatment for BN. Expand
Cognitive behavioral therapy and fluoxetine as adjuncts to group behavioral therapy for binge eating disorder.
TLDR
Adjunctive individual CBT results in significant additional binge reduction in obese binge eaters receiving standard behavioral weight control treatment, but little weight loss among non-abstainers. Expand
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