Psychotherapy and eating disorder recovery work take many forms. In this extensive grouping you'll find articles, links and discussions that include stories of individuals working through their healing process and descriptions of different treatment approaches.  Issues include trust, bingeing, starving, sexuality, fear, anxiety, triumphs, abuse, shame, dream work, journal keeping and more. Discussions regarding insurance and finances are here as well.  Reading these articles and participating in discussions will give you deep and varied windows into eating disorder recovery treatment.

Book writing as recovery journey

animated_book_writing_2Writing a book about eating disorder recovery seems to parallel the recovery journey itself.

Conari Press liked my book proposal and so did I.  Now that I'm actually working on the book I feel that the proposal left out the heart and soul of recovery work.  I'm rethinking and rewriting and expanding my overall plan so I have a work that integrates tasks, thinking, behaviors and heart and soul.

Well, that's the task of recovering from an eating disorder too. So I believe I'm on the right track.  At least I'm on my track.

Bulimia Recovery: How Long Does It Take?


startnow8norA woman suffering from bulimia for three years asks: How long does it take to work the steps and recover from bulimia?

This is such a reasonable question, yet it is not answerable. I remember asking it myself after my first few 12 step meetings.

How to Answer "What's new" Question While in Recovery

clock wave lines pixabay                                                                                      waves, currents and time*

"Nobody realizes that some people expend tremendous energy merely to be normal." -Albert Camus

Camus addresses the bewildering question of "What's new" when you are deep in the throes of eating disorder recovery work. Have you been stymied by this question?

Eating Disorder Recovery Call: End procrastination and save your life

woman phone              Make the call to honor and save your life.

Will you keep waiting for tomorrow to begin your recovery? Tomorrow never comes.

Procrastination is a powerful part of living with an eating disorder. You postpone taking recovery action. When you put positive activities off you are saying that you'll create a new life for yourself in the future. You plan in your mind, as if you can have two lives, this one and the one you'll create when you finish procrastinating.

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