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Kelty eating disorders kelty mental health resource centre finding help disclaimer crisis line | 310-6789 general info causes and risks disordered eating dangerous eating behaviours dieting, diet pills and scams compulsive exercising purging medical complications co-existing disorders anxiety/phobias depression diabetes personality disorders self-harm substance use who is affected? Men and boys myths and misconceptions pro-anorexia / bulimia websites what should i say? cheap pills viagra viagra for sale generic viagra online cheap viagra viagra without a doctor prescription cheap viagra online buy generic viagra Eating disorders anorexia nervosa (an) amy's story mikaela's journal bulimia nervosa (bn) melanie's journey sara's story not otherwise specified (ednos) binge eating disorder other types bigorexia night-eating syndrome orthorexia pica sleep-related eating disorder treatment program types day treatment inpatient treatment outpatient treatment residential care family-based therapy medical treatment medications nutritional counselling psychotherapy arts-based therapy cognitive-behavioural therapy (cbt) dialectical behaviour therapy (dbt) interpersonal therapy (ipt) support groups healthy living recovery what is recovery? The stages of change risks & signs of relapse relapse prevention view what links here anorexia nervosa (an) bulimia nervosa (bn) not otherwise specified (ednos) other types bigorexia night-eating syndrome orthorexia pica sleep-related eating disorder sleep-related eating disorder people with this disorder get up during the night to eat even though they don’t feel particularly hungry. When they are sleep-eating, they are hard to wake up, and are only partly conscious, so it’s as though they are eating while sleepwalking. Most of the time they will not remember what they ate, or that that they woke up to eat something at all. People with sleep-related eating disorder often eat foods that are high in sugars and fats, like ice cream, pie, bread and chocolate, and will usually eat these foods in very large amounts. Some people also eat strange foods (like uncooked pasta, raw bacon or frozen foods), or things that are not food (like cleaning products, glue, or egg shells). Because the person is not conscious while they are preparing and eating their food, their sleep-eating behaviour can be dangerous. People with sleep-eating disorder might choke on their food, cut themselves while making food, or burn themselves by eating something that is too hot. Because of their unusual eating habits and the large amount of food they eat, people with sleep-related eating disorder are at high risk of overweight and obesity. See also:  health guru: understanding sleep eating disorder in this video dr. Jeff gardere explains sleep eating disorder and how it.

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