• Save
Eating Disorders Part 1
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Like this? Share it with your network

Share

Eating Disorders Part 1

on

  • 1,163 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,163
Views on SlideShare
891
Embed Views
272

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0

7 Embeds 272

http://foodandnutritioncosentino.blogspot.ca 185
http://foodandnutritioncosentino.blogspot.com 78
http://foodandnutritioncosentino.blogspot.fi 3
http://foodandnutritioncosentino.blogspot.jp 3
http://foodandnutritioncosentino.blogspot.mx 1
http://foodandnutritioncosentino.blogspot.com.br 1
http://www.google.ca 1
More...

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • *Note: Where students need not copy, it has been indicated in the notes beneath the slides. The power point will be posted on the class blog for future reference. Otherwise, assume the students must copy.*Scroll to the next slide using spacebar, return or arrow keys.
  • This is a video; hover the mouse cursor toward the lower left-hand corner and a play button will appear.Unpretty by TLCAfter the video is done, simply scroll to the next slide.
  • Students do not need to copy; read aloud (or invite a student).
  • Students do not need to copy.Read aloud or ask a student.
  • Students do not need to copy.Quickly review the points on the slide.
  • Students do not need to copy.Quickly review the points on the slide.
  • This is a video; hover the mouse cursor toward the lower left-hand corner and a play button will appear.Intervention; episode features a set of anorexic twinsAsk students to make note of behaviour, attitudes…After the video is done, simply scroll to the next slide.
  • Distribute the articles (both are stapled together in a single package)Please leave this slide up while students work.

Eating Disorders Part 1 Presentation Transcript

  • 1. eating disorders and body image- Pt.1
    How one often the result of the other.
  • 2.
  • 3. What is an eating disorder (E.d.)?
    The Public Health Agency of Canada defines eating disorders as “a serious disturbance in eating behaviour - either eating too much or too little - in addition to great concern over body size and shape.
    Eating disorders are not a function of will but are, rather, unhealthy eating patterns that "take on a life of their own." The voluntary eating of smaller or larger portions of food than usual is common, but for some people this develops into a compulsion and the eating behaviours become extreme.
  • 4. Food and weight preoccupation
    Thoughts, feelings and behaviours related to managing food and weight can begin to interfere with our everyday activities.
    When we focus too much attention on our bodies and our eating, these preoccupations can quickly lead to missed opportunities in other parts of our lives.
    Our personal, school or professional lives, not to mention our overall well-being, can be drastically affected.
    Food and weight preoccupation can also lead to severe physical and emotional problems.
  • 5. How E.D.s Develop
    There are many societal, familial and individual factors that can influence the development of an eating disorder.
    Individuals who are struggling with their identity and self-image can be at risk, as well as those who have experienced a traumatic event.
    Eating disorders can also be a product of how one has been raised and taught to behave.
    Usually, an eating disorder signals that the person has deep emotional difficulties that they are unable to face or resolve.
  • 6. What it feels like
    People with eating disorders often describe a feeling of powerlessness.
    By manipulating their eating, they then blunt their emotions or get a false sense of control in their lives. In this way, an eating disorder develops out of a method of coping with the world.
    This coping, however, is merely a mask, as it does not solve the life problems that the person is experiencing.
  • 7. e.d.s in ontario (2010)
    The Eating Disorder Program at Sick Children's Hospital, Toronto has children as young as 5 years old being admitted to their program.
    27% of Ontario girls 12-18 years old were reported to be engaged in severely problematic food and weight behaviour.
    A significant amount of both male (25%) and female (30%) children, as young as 10-14 years, are dieting to lose weight, despite being within a healthy weight range.
  • 8. The warning signs:
    low self-esteem
    social withdrawal
    claims of feeling fat when weight is normal or low
    preoccupation with food, weight, counting calories and with what people think
    denial that there is a problem
    wanting to be perfect
    intolerance of others
    inability to concentrate
  • 9. Anorexia nervosa
    Individuals with anorexia nervosa refuse to maintain a minimally normal body weight, carry an intense fear of gaining weight and have a distorted perception of the shape or size of their bodies.
  • 10.
  • 11. Bulimia nervosa
    Individuals with bulimia nervosa undertake binge eating and then use compensatory methods to prevent weight gain, such as induced vomiting, excessive exercise or laxative abuse.
    They also place excessive importance on body shape and weight. In order for a diagnosis of bulimia nervosa to be made, the binge eating and compensatory behaviours must occur, on average, at least twice a week for 3 months.2
  • 12.
  • 13. Binge eating
    A diagnosis of binge eating disorder (BED) is made if the binge eating is not followed by some compensatory behaviour, such as vomiting, excessive exercise or laxative abuse. This disorder is often associated with obesity.”
  • 14.
  • 15. Compulsive eating
    Compulsive overeating is characterized by uncontrollable eating and consequent weight gain.
    Compulsive overeaters use food as a way to cope with stress, emotional conflicts and daily problems. The food can block out feelings and emotions.
    Compulsive overeaters usually feel out of control and are aware their eating patterns are abnormal. Like bulimics, compulsive overeaters do recognize they have a problem.
  • 16.
  • 17. Other dangerous methods
    Ipecac Syrup-to help induce vomiting.
    -Ipecac should only be used in cases of accidental poisoning.
    - use can cause the heart muscle to weaken; can cause irregular heartbeats, chest pains, breathing problems, rapid heart rate and cardiac arrest
    -people with eating disorders have died from repeated use
  • 18. Other dangerous methods
    Laxatives
    -used to induce a bowel movement
    -have little or no effect on reducing weight because by the time they work, the calories have already been absorbed
    -the person usually feels like they have lost weight because of the amount of fluid that is lost; that feeling is only temporary because the body will start to retain water within a 48 to 72 hour period - this usually leaves the person feeling bloated and fearing they are gaining weight.
    -can cause bloody diarrhea, electrolyte imbalances and dehydration
  • 19. Not just the girls…
    Read the article, Study Of Adolescent Eating Disorders.
    Summarize the findings of the study.
    Read the article, Disordered Eating Among Adolescent Boys.
    List the factors that contribute to eating disorders among boys.
    TOMORROW: PART 2 – Body Image and the Media