Eating Disorders among teenagers

Published on
Scene 1 (0s)

Eating Disorders among teenagers

Presented by group 20

Scene 2 (6s)




Scene 3 (11s)

Lincs Partnership on Twitter: "One in three adults in the UK can't name any signs or symptoms of eating disorders. This Eating Disorder Awareness Week make it your mission to find out

Scene 4 (18s)

Jodie Brenton- How to identify disordered eating - Life Resolutions

Scene 5 (23s)




Scene 6 (28s)

The Signs of Anorexia in Teens

Scene 7 (33s)

Signs and Symptoms of Bulimia in Teenagers

Scene 8 (38s)

Bulimia Nervosa Diagnosis

Scene 9 (43s)

Binge Eating Disorder and Compulsive Eating - Acacia Dreams

Scene 10 (48s)

Binge Eating Disorder - Causes, Symptoms & Treatment

Scene 11 (53s)

Muscle dysmorphia explained by psychologist - YouTube

Scene 12 (58s)

Other Specified Feeding or Eating Disorders (OSFED) | The Recovery Village

Scene 13 (1m 3s)

What is Otherwise Specified Feeding or Eating Disorder (OSFED)? - The Mix

Scene 14 (1m 8s)




Scene 16 (1m 18s)

Photo by Nick van den Berg on Unsplash

Photo by Guillaume Lebelt on Unsplash

Scene 17 (1m 25s)

Photo by Haley Lawrence on Unsplash

Photo by Devon Divine on Unsplash

Photo by Imani Bahati on Unsplash

Photo by __ drz __ on Unsplash

Genetics: Heredity plays a role. Eating disorders often aggregate in families. Studies of twins reveal that genetic factors account for 40 to 50 percent of eating disorder risk factors, including teen anorexia, teen bulimia, and teen binge-eating disorder. Brain Functioning: There is a connection between eating disorders and brain functioning. Imaging studies have linked eating disorders to irregular brain activity patterns. Perfectionism: A recent study linked eating disorders to perfectionism in teens. For some teens, eating disorders are fueled by parental expectations and rigid thinking patterns.

Scene 18 (2m 6s)




Scene 19 (2m 11s)

There are many aspects to the cause and effect of eating disorders. An eating disorder definition doesn't tell the full story of the harmful impact of these deadly mental illnesses.

Scene 20 (2m 23s)

Photo by Timothy L Brock on Unsplash

Photo by Jessica Da Rosa on Unsplash

Photo by J1 Koy on Unsplash

Eating disorders disproportionately affect teens: These disorders are most prevalent in those between the ages of 12 and 25

Every 62 minutes, at least one person dies as a result of an eating disorder. The high death rate associated with anorexia is what makes eating disorders the deadliest of all mental illnesses. A review of nearly 50 years of research confirms that anorexia nervosa has the highest mortality rate of any psychiatric disorder.

Anorexia statistics for teen girls and young women are especially alarming: For females between 15 and 24 years old who suffer from anorexia nervosa, the mortality rate associated with the illness is 12 times higher than the death rate of all other causes of death. While the mortality rates for bulimia and binge eating are not as high as for anorexia, these eating disorders also have a significant impact on overall health.

Scene 21 (3m 22s)



Anorexia Nervosa Heart Problems Kidney Disorders Endocrine System Failure Mental Health Issues

Scene 22 (3m 34s)

Photo by Guillaume Lebelt on Unsplash

Photo by Alex wong on Unsplash

Bulimia Nervosa Heart Conditions Loss of Essential Nutrients Esophageal Inflammation Digestive Irregularities Severe Dental Problems

Scene 23 (3m 48s)



Binge Eating Disorder Insulin Damage Sleep Disorders Obesity High Blood Pressure and Cholesterol

Scene 24 (3m 59s)

Photo by Sebastian Kanczok on Unsplash

Photo by Nick van den Berg on Unsplash

OSFED Dizziness Sleep Disturbances Impaired Immunity Iron Deficiency and Malnutrition High Blood Sugar Poisoning

Scene 27 (4m 46s)




Scene 29 (4m 56s)

Photo by Ricardo Gomez Angel on Unsplash

Photo by Ferdinand Stöhr on Unsplash

Photo by Daniel Wirtz on Unsplash

"The model of putting kids in the hospital, which excludes parents, or of professionals expecting young adolescents to manage their own eating without their parents' help when they're immersed in anorexic thinking, really should be reconsidered." —James Lock, MD, PhD, Stanford University researcher

Scene 31 (5m 21s)



Scene 34 (5m 41s)