Do you have binge eating disorder, compulsive eating disorder or food addiction?

  • 79 views
Uploaded on

The precise labels of "binge eating disorder," "compulsive eating disorder" or "food addiction" aren't necessarily as important as simply recognizing that if you're not happy with your relationship …

The precise labels of "binge eating disorder," "compulsive eating disorder" or "food addiction" aren't necessarily as important as simply recognizing that if you're not happy with your relationship with food, that's a huge step forward. By having awareness, now you can take action to overcome the issue instead of staying stuck or feeling defeated. This presentation explains the labeling and becoming aware of this problem. For a free binge eating breakthrough video course and further resources, visit http://www.bingeeatingbreakthrough.com.

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
    Be the first to like this
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
79
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0

Actions

Shares
Downloads
3
Comments
0
Likes
0

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Do you have binge eating disorder, compulsive eating disorder or food addiction? www.bingeeatingbreakthrough.com
  • 2. Nearly every self-help book or article I’ve read on binge eating disorder or food addiction has a section to help the reader decide if he or she really has binge eating disorder, compulsive overeating disorder or is a “food addict”.
  • 3. Often there’s a checklist with questions like, “Do you eat more than you intended more than 3 times per week?” Or “Do you hide how much you eat?”
  • 4. These books or articles are often written by someone that has no personal experience with binge eating, or by people who believe in addictive disease.
  • 5. By asking questions like this, in their opinion, they’re setting you up to conclude you have a problem.
  • 6. In my own opinion, I prefer to take an opposite angle: if you aren’t sure you have a problem with eating, you probably don’t.
  • 7. If you do have a problem or struggle with it, you’re aware of it.
  • 8. I am not going to post information or spend time in my books or programs teaching you what binge eating, compulsive overeating or food addiction is.
  • 9. It’s different for everyone. If you feel you have a problem, you are well aware that you need to seek support for it.
  • 10. It would be arrogant of me to label you as someone that has a problem if you strongly believe you do not.
  • 11. However, if you’re reading this and suspect you have an issue with overeating regularly, then you likely do have an issue to address
  • 12. I’m guessing your assumption is based on your experience with overeating food on a fairly regular basis, or often thinking that you know you’ll “cave in” and feel like you can’t stop eating.
  • 13. You’re probably engaged in an internal debate about what to do: to eat less at certain times, to try to find a diet with food that you won’t want to overeat, to eat “safe” foods only in case you do overeat, etc.
  • 14. This conflict or indecision fits my definition of having an “issue” with food such that it’s not making you happy. And if that’s the case…you’re in the right place.
  • 15. For a free binge eating breakthrough video course and further resources, visit www.bingeeatingbreakthrough.com