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Bulimia Essay Examples

151 total results
The Cause, Symptoms and Treatment of Bulimia
Bulimia In bulimia, eating binges may occur as often as several times a day. Induced vomiting known as purging allows the eating to continue until interrupted by sleep, abdominal pain, or the presence of the person is usually aware that their eating pattern is abnormal and may experience fear or guilt associated with the b...
273 words
1 page
Characteristics, Causes and Treatment of Bulimia
My disease is Bulimia. I choose this topic because I was very curious about it. This disease effects the digestive system, which effects the rest of the body systems. Bulimia is a disease that is a serious eating disorder characterized by alternating binge eating and purging. The Bulimic first eats the food and then gets r...
588 words
1 page
A Research on Bulimia Nervosa
Bulimia Nervosa is a very serious eating disorder that affects someone’s body mentally, physically, and emotionally. Bulimia Nervosa is very serious and it can affect anyone of any age or gender. If the problem continues overtime, someone would need to seek medical care. Background of the Problem: Bulimia Nervosa, com...
1,662 words
4 pages
An Essay Describing the Effects on the Human Body of the Disease Called Bulimia
My disease is Bulimia. I choose this topic because I was very curious about it. This disease effects the digestive system, which effects the rest of the body systems. Bulimia is a disease that is a serious eating disorder characterized by alternating binge eating and purging. The Bulimic first eats the food and then gets r...
589 words
1 page
The Cause and Effect of Bulimia on the Human Body
Specific purpose: I want my audience to understand what bulimia is. Organizational pattern: Cause-effect Introduction I. Attention statement: Nearly half of Americans personally know someone with an eating disorder such as bulimia, according to a recent survey of 1,264 adults, in the New York Times, by Zogby, publish...
1,015 words
2 pages
The Causes and Symptoms of Bulimia Nervosa
Bulimia Nervosa has begun to be recognized in the last 30 years as a serious psychological disorder, primarily affecting women. The essential features are binge eating, which may or may not co-occur with inappropriate means of weight gain prevention. Bulimia, as well as eating disorders in general are the result of biologic...
3,956 words
9 pages
The Differences and Similarities between Anorexia and Bulimia
Anorexia and bulimia although they are very similar, they also have some very different signs and symptoms that people should be very aware of. Although Bulimia is more prevalent among young people, anorexia is much more deadly. These are considered to be mental illnesses, the causes and symptoms are very similar for both,...
772 words
2 pages
A Story of Bulimia
Amy is a thirteen year old girl who lives with her divorced mother in a little town in Kentucky. Amy’s mother Nora, has suffered from an eating disorder called Bulimia Nervosa from the time she was a teen. With the ever growing stress of wanting to be thin, low self-esteem, combined with her parents’ divorce, Amy begins to...
1,068 words
2 pages
The Genesis of the Bulimia Disease in the 1970s in America
Bulimia Nervosa Bulimia, meaning ox-like hunger, was first mentioned in the literature in the 18th century. However, it was not recognized as an illness by the American Psychiatric Association until 1979 and was not officially named Bulimia Nervosa until 1987 by G. Russell in England. Individuals with Bulimia Nervosa are...
660 words
1 page
A Study on the Eating Disorder, Bulimia
Bulimia is a disorder in which the person forces himself to vomit to get rid of the eaten food so they can reach desired slimness.Bulimia is a disorder in which the person forces himself to vomit to get rid of the eaten food so they can reach desired slimness.Bulimia is a disorder in which the person forces himself to vomit...
2,906 words
6 pages
A Study on the Eating Disorder, Bulimia
Specific purpose: I want my audience to understand what bulimia is. Organizational pattern: Cause-effect I. Attention statement: Nearly half of Americans personally know someone with an eating disorder such as bulimia, according to a recent survey of 1,264 adults, in the New York Times, by Zogby, published Friday July...
1,076 words
2 pages
An Analysis of the Serious Psychological and Medical Complications of People Suffering from Bulimia Nervosa
Bulimia nervosa is an eating disorder represent by experience of uncontrolled binge eating. Binge eating involving large amounts of high-calorie foods, followed by induced: vomiting, using laxatives, diuretics to purge or cleanse the body of the food eaten during the binge. An estimated thirty percent of high school and col...
637 words
1 page
A Description of Bulimia, in Eating Binges Which May Occur as Often as Several Times of a Day
Bulemia
Bulimia
In bulimia, eating binges may occur as often as several times a day. Induced vomiting known as purging allows the eating to continue until interrupted by sleep, abdominal pain, or the presence of the person is usually aware that their eating pattern is abnormal and may experience fear or guilt associated wit...
278 words
1 page
An Analysis of the Bulimia Nervosa in Medical Research
Bulemia Nervosa
Bulimia Nervosa
Colleges and universities around the country are reporting an increased prevalence of eating problems among young female students. Difficulties include obsession with food, starvation dieting, severe weight loss, obesity, and compulsive binge eating, often followed by self-induced vomiting (H...
2,002 words
4 pages
The Symptoms and Treatment of Bulimia Nervosa, an Eating Disorder
Bulimia Nervosa
Bulimia Nervosa has begun to be recognized in the last 30 years as a serious psychological disorder, primarily affecting women. The essential features are binge eating, which may or may not co-occur with inappropriate means of weight gain prevention. Bulimia, as well as eating disorders in general are the re...
387 words
1 page
An Analysis of the Cause-Effects of the Informative Bulimia
Informative Bulimia
Specific purpose: I want my audience to understand what bulimia is.
Organizational pattern: Cause-effect Introduction
I. Attention statement: Nearly half of Americans personally know someone with an
eating disorder such as bulimia, according to a recent survey of 1,264 adults, in the New
York Times, by...
614 words
1 page
A Description of Diagnosis and Effects of Bulimia to an Individual
Christmas is a time of joy, but the Christmas of 1988 was one of
revelation for me. My best friend of 15 years unveiled her deepest,
darkest, most private secret; she was bulimic. I was unfamiliar with the
disorder at the time, but when she told me of her 7 year struggle with
anorexia and bulimia, I had to know more, to und...
647 words
1 page
The Causes and Effects of Bulimia
What is your thesis statement? The purpose of this essay is to provide information about the causes and effects that bulimia has on the peoples lives that suffer from this disease.I. The exact causes of bulimia are unknown, but there are a few general ideas.A. There are many signs and symptoms connected to bulimia.1. Secrec...
293 words
1 page
A Report on Mary and Her Eating Disorder, Bulimia Nervosa
Mary, a high school senior, had just finished eating dinner with her friends at the mall. As they were getting up to leave, Mary snuck into the restroom and peeked under all the stalls to make sure they were empty. When she noticed they were all empty, she relaxed. She went into the last stall and quickly purged up the enem...
758 words
2 pages
The Description of Bulimia and How It Develops
California, Gurse Books, 1983         The book I read was about the hard difficult task of overcoming this terrible eating disorder known as Bulimia. It is a secret addiction that dominates thoughts, severely undercuts self esteem, and threatens lives. Bulimia is a food obsession characterized by repeated overeating bing...
1,213 words
3 pages
Causes and Prevention of Eating Disorders Anorexia Nervosa and Bulimia
Anorexia Nervosa: a condition characterized by intense fear of gaining weight or becoming obese, as well as a distorted body image, leading to an excessive weight loss from restricting food intake and excessive exercise. Bulimia: an eating disorder in which persistent overconcern with the body weight and shape leads to repe...
1,011 words
2 pages
An Introduction to the Issue of Bulimia Nervosa in Today's Society
Bulimia Nervosa June Engel (1993), found that today s society s idealization of thinness is producing an alarming increase in eating disorders especially among young women. The never-ending efforts to lose weight and conform to the media image of an ideal shape are leading more and more young people to diet at the cost of...
679 words
2 pages
The Main Features of Bulimia
BULIMIA Many young women have developed abnormal eating-related behavior. The growing preoccupation with slimness has caused girls and young women to feel overweight or fat, even if they are of normal weight. Many young women have developed abnormal eating-related behaviors. Now, slimness, which is seen as synonymous with...
716 words
2 pages
The Causes and Management of the Eating Disorder, Bulimia
The book I read was about the hard difficult task of overcoming this terrible eating disorder known as Bulimia. It is a secret addiction that dominates thoughts, severely undercuts self esteem, and threatens lives. Bulimia is a food obsession characterized by repeated overeating binges followed by purges of forced vomiting,...
1,210 words
3 pages
An Introduction to the Creative Essay on the Topic of a Boyfriend
I sit here waiting for my so-called boyfriend to actually show up. The wind is slightly blowing, yet I feel comfortable enough to be without a jacket. My bladder alerts me of its need to be relieved, so I make my way to nearest unoccupied restroom. Upon entering, I look at myself in the mirrors, which of course have y...
664 words
1 page