Journal of Food Nutrition and Health

All submissions of the EM system will be redirected to Online Manuscript Submission System. Authors are requested to submit articles directly to Online Manuscript Submission System of respective journal.
Reach Us +1-845-208-9209

Commentary - Journal of Food Nutrition and Health (2021) Volume 4, Issue 6

An overview on Eating disorders and it classification

Suzanne H.W. Mares*

Department of Eating Disorders (Amarum), GGNet Mental Health of university, Warnsveld, The Netherlands

Corresponding Author:
Suzanne H.W. Mares Department of Eating Disorders (Amarum), GGNet Mental Health of University, Warnsveld, The Netherlands E-mail: [email protected]

Accepted date: 26th November, 2021

Visit for more related articles at Journal of Food Nutrition and Health

Introduction

Anorexia nervosa is a mental disorder characterized by abnormal eating habits that have an adverse effect on a person's physical or mental health. Only one food problem can be solved at a time. Types of eating disorders include the problem of aging, in which the sufferer eats a large amount in a short period of time; anorexia nervosa, in which a person with an obsessive-compulsive disorder and excessive diet or exercise to counteract this fear; bulimia nervosa, in which a depressed person eats a ton (gorging) and, at the same time, tries to free themselves from food (vomiting); pica, where a heavy loader eats non-food; a state of arrogance, in which the victim discards uncooked or undernourished food; avoidant / prohibitive food consumption (ARFID), where people are not allowed to eat for a number of psychological reasons (see below); and a collection of other prescribed care or food matters. Problems with panic, depression, and drug abuse are common among people with eating disorders. These problems do not involve weight. The causes of eating disorders are unsatisfactory, although both natural and ecological factors seem to play a role. Social preference is accepted to add to certain food issues. People who have been sexually abused also have a responsibility to promote eating disorders. Other problems, for example, pica problem and rumination occur more frequently in people with educational disabilities. Treatment can be powerful in some, eating disorders. Treatment may change in combination and may include regimens, dietary regimens, a reduction in physical activity, and a reduction in weight loss efforts. Drugs may be used to help with part of the associated manifestations. Hospitalization may be required in real life situations. About 70% of people with anorexia and half of people with bulimia recover within five years. Recovery from jumble discharge is unclear and is tested at 20% to 60%.Examination of many dietary problems varies widely, showing differences in shape, age, and culture and methods used to find and measure. In the natural world, anorexia affects about 0.4% and bulimia affects about 1.3% of young women in one year. Anorexia nervosa affects about 1.6% of women and 0.8% of men in one year. As a single study, the percentage of women who develop anorexia sooner or later in life may reach 4%, or up to 2% of bulimia and itching disorders. Levels of eating disorders appear, according to all accounts, low in developing countries. Anorexia and bulimia occur more often in women than in boys. The normal onset of eating disorders in adolescence is late to early adulthood. The steps of some eating disorders are unsatisfactory.

Classification: These eating disorders are classified as psychological problems in general clinical manuals, including ICD and DSM.

Anorexia nervosa (AN) is a limitation of energy expenditure compared to needs, resulting in a completely low body weight in terms of maturity, sex, a healthy lifestyle, and real wellbeing. It is associated with a rare feeling of fear of obesity or obesity, as well as a negative impact on how a person meets and evaluates their body weight or shape. There are two subtypes of AN: limited type, and bending / cleaning type. The restrictive type indicates presentations in which weight loss is achieved by eating less junk food, fasting, or exercise that can be excessive, and lack of digestive / cleansing procedures. Exhaust / purifying type indicates presentations where single tolerance holds certain portions of overeating and cleansing behaviors, such as bloating, nausea, and diuretics. The risk of not being fully resolved is BMI, and BMI less than 15 are considered the worst cases of the problem. Women of puberty and adolescents with anorexia often have amenorrhea, or lack of menstrual periods, due to the tragic weight loss these people experience. Despite the fact that amenorrhea was a model needed to eradicate anorexia in DSM-IV, it was reduced to DSM-5 because of its selective nature, such as men, menopause, or men who do not. Excommunication for various reasons neglected to meet this requirement. Women with bulimia may also experience amenorrhea, although the reason is not clear. Bulimia nervosa (BN) is defined as an occasional flow of energy followed by compensatory processes such as vomiting. Constipation, diet to the point of vomiting, improper use of detergents / urine remedies, or high physical activity. Fasting can also be used as a way to clean up after a canal. However, unlike anorexia nervosa, body weight is maintained at or above normal non-essential levels. The sensitivity of the sensitivity in the air with the number of episodes of compensation practices that are inappropriate each week .The Voraciously consuming food issue (BED) is shown in repetitive folding episodes without the use of the inappropriate compensation procedures found in the BN and A pigging out / clening subtype. Digestive episodes are related to eating faster than usual, eating until you are satiated, eating too much when you do not feel really hungry, eating alone because you feel humiliated by the amount you eat, and feeling angry, depressed or guilty after eating. To give the BED determination, a sealed problem about going out should be present, and the diet you eat should be normal once a week for a long time. The danger of not stopping completely is the amount of food eaten each week. Pica is a persistent source of malnutrition, uncooked or unsafe food. Despite the fact that materials vary according to age and accessibility, paper, detergents, hair, chalk, paint, and mud are among the most widely used pica products. There are various reasons for the onset of pica, including iron deficiency, hunger, and pregnancy, and pica often occurs in combination with other mental health problems associated with poor function, for example, learning disabilities, mental disorders, and mental illness. For pica analysis to be justified, the procedures should continue for something like one month.

Acknowledgment

The authors are grateful to the journal editor and the anonymous reviewers for their helpful comments and suggestions.

Declaration of Conflict Interests

The authors declared no potential conflicts of interest for the research, authorship, and/or publication of this article.

Get the App