Get help. Refer a patient. Find hope. 888-364-5977


Get help. Refer a patient.
Find hope. 888-364-5977

Articles tagged with: Binge Eating Disorder

To Exercise or Not to Exercise?

February 13, 2018. Written by Mark Warren, M.D.
  •  Lacing up running shoes

    Obsessive exercise is one of the most common symptoms of an eating disorder. For people across the eating disorder spectrum—anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa, binge eating disorder, and other eating disorders—obsessive exercise is a very common behavior and may also feel compulsive, or like it has to be done. It can also be a widespread compensatory mechanism for those who feel they have eaten too much.

Read more

The Weakest Link

June 06, 2017.
  • Melinda Parrish

    This is one person's story; everyone will have unique experiences on their own path to recovery and beyond. Some stories may mention eating disorder thoughts, behaviors or symptom use. Please use your own discretion. And speak with your therapist when needed.

     by Melinda Parrish, plus size model and body positivity advocate in recovery from Binge Eating Disorder. She lives in Washington, D.C. Follow her at

    To some degree, it’s fair to say that the military “trained” me for Binge Eating Disorder.

    To be clear, I’m a huge supporter of the military and am incredibly honored to have served. I have deep reverence for the military and everyone serving. But the reality is that 34% of women in the military suffer from eating disorders, much more than the percentage of women in the general population.

Read more

Intensive Outpatient Program for Binge Eating Disorder in Spokane

May 09, 2017.
  • A closer look BED IOP2

    Binge eating disorder is the most prevalent eating disorder in the US, affecting an estimated 3-5% American adults. Binge eating disorder can have serious consequences, including cardiovascular disease, high blood pressure/cholesterol, adult onset diabetes, social isolation, anxiety, and depression. However, many of those impacted do not receive treatment. 

Read more

The Role of the Dietitian in Eating Disorder Treatment

November 22, 2016.
  • Multidisciplinary treatment team series registered dietitian

    Eating disorders are neurobiological illnesses that have both psychological and physical manifestations. They are complex and require comprehensive treatment teams to greatly increase a client’s chance of success.

    That’s why The Emily Program employs a multidisciplinary team of eating disorder specialists to deliver optimal care to every client. Here, we believe care demands, at a minimum, medical, psychological, psychiatric and nutritional components, along with family and other supports. If any of these components are missing, treatment will likely be less successful.

Read more

Introducing Two New Intensive Outpatient Programs in the Twin Cities, MN

March 03, 2016.
  • photo of Female Reading The Emily Program Client Journal 685x375

    At The Emily Program, we are always determining what type of services are needed and/or going to be most helpful for our clients' recovery. Recently we have expanded our intensive programs in Woodbury and St. Paul, MN to adapt to our clients' needs.

Read more

“Ask Emily” Overeating For Too Long

August 06, 2014.
  • "Ask Emily" is a video segment where Dr. Jillian Lampert answers email questions from the community.

    In this "Ask Emily" Dr. Lampert suggests some steps people can take to begin to establish a healthy relationship with food and their body after years of overeating and feelings of shame.

    If you have a question you would like Dr. Lampert to answer, please email her at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

Read more

It’s Work and It’s Hard and It’s Wonderful

August 04, 2014.
  • By Cami Applequist, a former client in recovery

    Twenty-two years ago I was a 22-year-old high achieving college student who had already studied overseas three times for a total of two and a half years and was fluent in a second language. I worked thirty hours a week and attended college classes full time while maintaining good grades. I managed to keep a large circle of friends well entertained and my nuclear and extended family happy by participating in family events at least ninety percent of the time. I was on the road to a job in marketing and advertising; to a dream life of red suits, nice cars, high pay and what I thought at the time would be happiness.

Read more

Find support. Share your success. Sign up for our newsletter.

facebook icontwitter iconlinked in iconyou tube iconvimeo icon

Recovery for life is possible 888-364-5977

Recovery for life is possible


The Emily Program