Addiction Vulnerability, Self-Esteem and Perfectionism as Transdiagnostic Predictors of Binge Eating Symptomology

About this study

Research TeamMs Ellena Daniele; Professor Lynne Harris
InstitutionAustralian College of Applied Psychology (ACAP)
CountryAustralia
AddressACAP HREC Secretary

Australian College of Applied Psychology

Locked Bag 11, Strawberry Hills NSW 2012

Email: hrecsecretary@acap.edu.au.
Phone(02) 9964-6321
Ethics Approval Number374010218
Funding SourceACAP
Project Start Date21 February 2018
ParticipantsThis study is open to all individuals over the age of 18 years old, with adequate English that will enable them to complete the survey, and with internet access.
Whats InvolvedThe survey may take up to 20 minutes. Although participation in this study will pose no risk to you, some of the questions may cause some discomfort. If you feel that you may be affected, please feel free not to answer that question and to seek support from one of the professionals listed in the accompanying services sheet that will be made available to you at the end of the survey. Also, should you experience any distress as a consequence of your participation in the research, you are also welcome to contact Professor Lynne Harris, the supervisor of the research (e-mail: lynne.harris@acap.edu.au; tel. (02) 9964-6321). Also note that all your responses are anonymous (meaning you cannot be identified from any of your responses).
LocationNSW 2012
Contact Details

222245@my.acap.edu.au or lynne.harris@acap.edu.au; tel. (02) 9964-6321

See also

The validity of DSM-5 severity specifiers for anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa, and binge-eating disorder

Objective The DSM-5 includes severity specifiers (i.e., mild, moderate, severe, extreme) for anorexia nervosa (AN), bulimia nervosa (BN), and binge-eating disorder (BED), which are determined by weight status (AN) and frequencies of binge-eating episodes (BED) or inappropriate compensatory behaviors (BN).

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A non-randomized direct comparison of cognitive-behavioral short- and long-term treatment for binge eating disorder

Background: To compare treatment outcomes of a cognitive-behavioral long-term (CBT-L) and short-term (CBT-S) treatment for binge eating disorder (BED) in a non-randomized comparison and to identify moderators of treatment outcome.

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Associations between meal patterns, binge eating, and weight for Latinas

Establishing a regular pattern of eating is a core element of treatment for binge eating, yet no research to date has examined meal patterns of Latina women.

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Assessment of executive functioning in binge-eating disorder independent of weight status

Objective: Executive functioning (EF) problems may serve as vulnerability or maintenance factors for Binge-Eating Disorder (BED).

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