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Binge Eating Disorder : Overview



What is binge eating disorder?

Binge eating is once you 
eat an outsized amount of food during a short amount of your time and feel that you simply can’t control what or what proportion you're eating. If you binge eat regularly—at least once every week for 3 months, you'll have binge disorder .

If you've got 
binge disorder , you'll be very upset by your binge eating. You also may feel ashamed and try to hide your problem. Even your close friends and family members may not know you binge eat.

How is binge disorder 
different from bulimia nervosa?

Unlike people with binge eating disorder, people who have bulimia nervosa try to prevent weight gain after binge eating by vomiting, using laxatives or diuretics, fasting, or exercising too much.

How common is binge eating disorder?

Binge disorder 
is that the commonest disorder within the us . About 3.5 percent of adult women and a couple of percent of adult men have binge disorder . For men, binge eating disorder is most common in midlife, between the ages of 45 to 59.

For women, binge eating disorder most commonly starts in early adulthood, between the ages of 18 and 29. About 1.6 percent of teenagers are affected.2 A much larger number of adults and children have episodes of binge eating or loss-of-control eating, but the episodes do not occur frequently enough to satisfy 
the standards for binge disorder .

Binge eating disorder affects African Americans as often as whites. More research is needed on how often binge eating disorder affects people in other racial and ethnic groups.

Who is more likely to develop binge eating disorder?

Binge disorder 
can occur in people of average weight but is more common in people with obesity, particularly severe obesity. However, it is important to note that most people with obesity do not have binge eating disorder.
Painful childhood experiences—such as family problems and critical comments about your shape, weight, or eating—also are associated with developing binge eating disorder. Binge disorder also runs in families, and there could also be a genetic component also.

What other health problems can you have with binge eating disorder?

Binge disorder 
may cause weight gain and health problems associated with obesity. Overweight and obesity are related to many health problems, including type 2 diabetes, heart condition , and certain sorts of cancer. People with binge disorder can also have psychological state problems like depression or anxiety. Some people with binge disorder even have problems with their gastrointestinal system , or joint and muscle pain.

What are the symptoms of binge eating disorder?

If you have binge eating disorder, you may


Ø     eat a large amount of food in a short amount of time; for example, within 2 hours3

Ø     feel you lack control over your eating; for example, you cannot stop eating or control what or how much you are eating

You also may


Ø     eat more quickly than usual during binge episodes

Ø     eat until you feel uncomfortably full

Ø     eat large amounts of food even when you are not hungry

Ø     eat alone because you are embarrassed about the amount of food you eat

Ø     feel disgusted, depressed, or guilty after overeating4
If you think that you or someone close to you may have binge eating disorder, share your concerns with a health care provider. He or she can connect you to helpful sources of care.

What causes binge eating disorder?

No one knows needless to say 
what causes binge disorder . Like other eating disorders, binge disorder may result from a mixture of things associated with your genes, your thoughts and feelings, and social issues. Binge eating disorder has been linked to depression and anxiety.

For some people, dieting in unhealthy ways—such as skipping meals, not eating enough food, or avoiding certain kinds of food—may contribute to binge eating.



Notice: Please consult your doctor before following any instruction of




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