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Eating Disorders and Obesity - Laura H.Choate

Year 2013

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IntroductionGoals for the BookBook OverviewConclusionAcknowledgmentsAbout the EditorAbout the ContributorsSection 1 FoundationsChapter 1 Sociocultural Influences on the Development of Eating Disorders and ObesitySociocultural Models of Eating Disorders and Body Image DysfunctionMacro-Level InfluencesSpecific Sociocultural Risk FactorsMediaParentsPeersMediators and ModeratorsRecommendations for CounselorsConceptualization of Eating DisordersAssessmentCase ExamplePresenting ConcernBackgroundSociocultural Model Applied to ClientRecommendations for TreatmentConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 2 Gendered Considerations in the Treatment and Prevention of Eating DisordersScope of the ProblemHow Gender Unfolds: Developmental ConsiderationsRisk Factors for Eating DisordersA Perfect Storm: The Media, Sexualization, Objectification, and Eating' DisordersMaintaining Factors for Fating' DisordersGender, Symptom Manifestation, and Barriers to TreatmentGender-Informed Treatment of Gating DisordersMen in PsychotherapyCase ExamplesCase 1Treatment ConsiderationsCase 2Treatment ConsiderationsConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 3 Clients of Color and Eating Disorders: Cultural ConsiderationsPeople of Color in the Paling Disorders LiteratureAfrican American WomenAsian American WomenLatina WomenMen of ColorSummaryPotential Risk Factors for Clients of ColorAcculturation and ImmigrationRacial and Ethnic IdentityRacism and OppressionSocioeconomic StatusImplications for CounselingCase ExampleCase Conceptualization of ClientCourse of TreatmentConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 4 Ethical and Legal Issues in Counseling Clients With Eating DisordersPromoting' Client Well-Being' and Protecting From HarmDuty to Protect Versus Client AutonomyEthical and Legal Decision-Making ProcessesEthical Decision-Making Model (Remley & Herlihy, 2010)Case ExampleEthical Decision-Making ModelConclusionChapter HighlightsSection 2 Assessment and Practice Frameworks for Eating Disorders and ObesityChapter 5 Assessment and Diagnosis of Eating DisordersDiagnostic Criteria for Eating DisordersIntegrating Eating Disorders Assessment Into an Unstructured Clinical InterviewScreening for Eating DisordersWhen to Follow Up Eating Disorders Screening With Additional QuestionsMaking Differential DiagnosesStructured AssessmentsAssessing Psychiatric RiskAssessing Medical RiskDetermining Level of CareSpecial Considerations for Eating Disorders AssessmentInadvertent and Deliberate MinimizationRecall BiasesAssessment of Eating Disorders in Children and AdolescentsAssessment of Eating Disorders With Diverse Client GroupsCase ExampleDiscussionConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 6 Assessment, Consultation, and Intervention for Eating Disorders in SchoolsOverview of Eating-Related Concerns in SchoolsRole of the School CounselorWorking With Students With Eating-Related ConcernsBody Image DissatisfactionIdentificationSchool-Based Assessment and Prevention of Body Image ConcernsDisordered EatingIdentificationAssessment and ConsultationInterventionsEating DisorderIdentificationInterventionReintegrationCase ExampleConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 7 Assessment, Conceptualization, and Intervention With Young Adult Women With EDNOS: A Framework for PracticeYoung' Adult Women and tutting' Disorder Not Otherwise SpecifiedClinical Snapshot 7.1Eating Disorder Not Otherwise Specified: The DSM-IV-TR Diagnostic CriteriaClinical Snapshot 7.2Assessment and Conceptualization: What to Expect in Clients With Eating Disorders Not Otherwise SpecifiedEating Disorder Diagnostic FeaturesCo-Occurring Features: Depressive and Anxiety SymptomsCommon Themes and Stressors: Perfectionism, Low Self-Esteem, and Interpersonal DependenceHelp-Seeking Characteristics of Clients With Eating Disorder Not Otherwise Specified: Ambivalence and HesitationClinical Snapshot 7.3Clinical Action: Counseling Responses for Prevention, Early Intervention, and Treatment of Eating Disorder Not Otherwise SpecifiedPreventive Intervention: Responding to SusceptibilityIntermediate Intervention: Responding to Moderate Client NeedsPsychotherapeutic Intervention: Responding to Entrenched NeedsClinical Snapshot 7.4ConclusionChapter High lightsSection 3 Effective Prevention and Early Intervention for Eating Disorders and ObesityChapter 8 Preventing Childhood ObesityPrimary PreventionPublic Perceptions of Obesity Prevention EffortsRole of School SystemsRole of Government PolicyMulticultural ConsiderationsSecondary Obesity PreventionInterdisciplinary ApproachMotivational InterviewingGroup and School ApproachesFamily ApproachesOther Clinical Considerations for PreventionConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 9 Prevention of Eating Disorders in Children: The Role of the CounselorPrevalence and Phenomenology of Body Weight and Shape Preoccupation, Disordered Eating Patterns, and Eating Disorders Among ChildrenUnderstanding Negative Body Image in Context: The Developmental Theory of Embodiment as a Guide for CounselorsPhysical DomainSocial Stereotypes DomainSocial Power DomainEarly Identification and InterventionResources for CounselorsChapter HighlightsChapter 10 Eating Disorders Prevention With Adolescents and Young AdultsImportance of PreventionOverview of Effective and Efficacious Eating Disorder Prevention ProgramsUniversal Prevention ProgramsSelective and Indicated Prevention ProgramsGuidelines for Counselors Interested in Preventing Pitting DisordersRecruiting ParticipantsScreening and Evaluation of Potential ParticipantsFacilitator Recruitment, Training, and SupervisionRecruiting FacilitatorsTraining FacilitatorsSupervisionSecuring Administrative ApprovalParticipant RetentionDevelopmental FactorsWeb-Based SupportResources and Referral Information for Eating DisordersConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 11 Effective Prevention Programs in College and University SettingsPrevalence of Body Image Concerns and Eating Disorders in College SettingsSorority WomenAthletes and Eating DisordersHealth and Physical Education MajorsPrevention in College and University SettingsInternet-Based Prevention ProgramsEating Disorder Prevention in SororitiesEating Disorder Prevention in College SportsUniformsTeammatesWeight Requirements and Weigh-InsCoachesPerceived Performance AdvantagesATHENAFemale Athlete Body ProjectEating Disorder Prevention for Health and Physical Education MajorsConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 12 Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy Guided Self-Help for Binge Eating: A Culturally Sensitive Minimal or Early Intervention ProgramOverview of Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy and Guided Self-HelpCultural Adaptation for Treatment of Eating DisordersCase ExampleCBT-GSH InterventionDiscussionConclusionChapter HighlightsSection 4 ffective Treatments for Eating Disorders and ObesityChapter 13 Enhanced Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy Approach to Counseling Clients With Eating DisordersWhy Do Counselors Need to Know About Eating Disorders Treatment?Why Enhanced Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy?What Is the Basis for Enhanced Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy?Enhanced Cognitive-Behavioral TherapyAssessment Therapeutic Alliance and Orientation to TreatmentAssessment: Information GatheringTreatmentConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 14 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Clients With Eating DisordersInterpersonal Psychotherapy Model of hating DisordersEvidence Base for Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Bulimia NervosaEvidence Base for Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Binge Eating DisorderConsiderations When Choosing Treatment ModalityDelivering Interpersonal PsychotherapyInterpersonal Problem AreasTriphasic StructureCase ExampleFuture DirectionsDisseminating and Implementing Interpersonal Psychotherapy in Community SettingsAdapting Interpersonal Psychotherapy for the Prevention of Excessive Weight GainEnhancing Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Bulimia Nervosa and Binge Eating DisorderTesting Efficacy of Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Anorexia NervosaAdapting Interpersonal Psychotherapy Into Adolescent and Child-Parent FormatsConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 15 Psychosocial Treatments for Obesity and Aberrant Eating Patterns in YouthsWhat Aberrant Eating Patterns Can Promote Overweight in Youths?Binge EatingLoss of Control EatingEating in Secret or Hiding FoodEating in the Absence of HungerEmotional EatingTheoretical Conceptualization of Obesity and Aberrant Overeating PatternsTreatment Approaches Targeting Weight Loss in Overweight and Obese YouthsBehavioral Weight Loss for Pediatric ObesityFamily-Based Treatment of Pediatric ObesityTreatments Targeting Aberrant Eating Patterns in YouthsCase Example: Behavioral Weight LossChapter HighlightsChapter 16 Dialectical Behavior Therapy for Clients With Complex and Multidiagnostic Eating Disorder PresentationsDialectical Behavior Therapy for Complex Eating Disorder Presentations: Rationale and OverviewAffect Regulation Model and Biosocial TheoryTreatment Description and OverviewSelected Strategies for Clients With Complex and Multidiagnostic hating Disorder PresentationsTherapist Stance and Assumptions About PatientsGetting a CommitmentGetting in Control: Treatment TargetsShaping Behavior: Contingency Management StrategiesConclusionChapter HighlightsChapter 17 Family-Based Therapy for Children and Adolescents With AnorexiaFamily Factors Implicated in the Pathogenesis of AnorexiaEmpirical Evidence Supporting Family-Based TreatmentMaudsley Family-Based TreatmentTheoretical Underpinnings of Family-Based TreatmentTreatment PhasesCase ExampleMedical Evaluation and TreatmentAssessmentTherapeutic Goals and InterventionLevels of Care: Community Versus Hospital TreatmentPractice Challenges With Family-Based TherapyConclusionChapter 18 A Relational-Cultural Approach to Working With Clients With Eating DisordersRelational-Cultural Theory OverviewRelational CompetenceConnections Versus DisconnectionsRelational ImagesCultural Context and Controlling ImagesGrowth-Fostering RelationshipsRelational-Cultural Theory and the Counseling RelationshipWhy Use Relational-Cultural Theory in hating Disorder Treatment?Relational-Cultural Theory as a Strategy for DisconnectionMutualityApplying Relational-Cultural Theory to Eating Disorder TreatmentPreventionIndividual Treatment StrategiesSelf-Empathy With Clients With Eating DisordersStrategies for Fostering Self-EmpathyIncreasing Understanding of Eating DisordersRenovating Relational ImagesConclusion
 
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