Binge Eating eTherapy: An Online CBT Program for Bulimia Nervosa

About this study

Binge Eating eTherapy (BEeT) is an online therapy program to help treat people with Bulimia Nervosa. BEeT uses low-intensity Cognitive Behavioural Therapy. The program involves 10 sessions, completed at your own pace. Each session is highly interactive, featuring therapy videos, psycho-education, personal stories and activities.

Research TeamDr Sarah Maguire
InstitutionUniversity of Sydney
Ethics Approval NumberX18-0486
Funding SourceNSW Health Translational Research Grants Scheme (TRGS)
Project Start DateMarch 1, 2020
Project End DateMarch 1, 2021
ParticipantsYou may be eligible if*:
• Engage in binge eating and compensatory behaviours (e.g., purge, restrict, excessive exercise, laxatives/diuretics)
• Age of 16+ years
• BMI of 20+
• Access to digital device & internet

*Eligibility subject to screening phone call & GP check
What is InvolvedAs part of a research study, we are recruiting volunteers with Bulimia Nervosa for a free 12-week trial of BEeT.
Locationhttps://beet.insideoutinstitute.org.au/
Contact Details

etherapy.trial@sydney.edu.au

See also

Mortality in eating disorders - results of a large prospective clinical longitudinal study.

OBJECTIVE To report on long-term mortality in anorexia nervosa (AN), bulimia nervosa (BN), binge eating disorder (BED), and eating disorder not otherwise specified (ED-NOS), causes of death, and predictors of early death.

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Can the addition of metacognitive training (MCT) to treatment as usual improve treatment outcomes for adolescents with anorexia nervosa?

The aim of this research is to see whether metacognitive training (MCT) is a helpful addition to existing treatment.

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Acceptance and commitment therapy for eating disorders: Clinical applications of a group treatment

Eating disorders, particularly among adult patients with a long course of illness, are exceptionally difficult to treat.

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The nature of body dysmorphic disorder in adolescents

This study seeks to examine factors associated with the development and maintenance of body dysmorphic disorder (BDD) in adolescents (ages 12 to 17 years).

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