Exploring the role of cognitive flexibility, rumination and perfectionism in anorexia nervosa
About this study
How we think influences symptoms and our experiences. Cognitive flexibility is the ability to adapt to changes in the environment and/or changing task demands. This project aims to clarify the role of cognitive flexibility in anorexia nervosa. This research will investigate the role of cognitive flexibility and related processes in the maintenance of disordered eating symptoms.
If you have a current or past diagnosis of anorexia nervosa, will be asked to complete a short interviewing discussing your experiences of cognitive inflexibility in your day-to-day life. This interview will be recorded using an audio recording device.
If you chose to participate, you will receive $25 in recognition of your expenses (time/travel costs) incurred in participation.
Stephanie Miles: firstname.lastname@example.org
Teasing experiences, interpersonal sensitivity, self-schema and psychological distress in youth: An exploratory study
The present study as aimed at exploring peer victimization (teasing) experiences, interpersonal sensitivity, self-schemas and psychological distress in youth.Read more
Social Work Services for Male Eating Disorders
This research project aims to address significant gaps in research regarding social work services for male clients with eating disorders.Read more
Public Involvement in Health Research – call for papers for an international symposium University of Sydney, February 21st, 2019
Knowledge from lived experience, ‘consumers’, ‘patients’ and ‘publics’ is becoming increasingly part of not just the results of research in health but of the creation and interpretation of health research.Read more
Emotion Dysregulation: The Development and Maintenance of Subthreshold and Clinical Eating Disorders
Researchers at La Trobe University would like to understand how the regulation of emotions contributes to the development of Eating Disorder symptoms in women, across the range of symptom severity (La Trobe University Research Office HREC Approval number HEC17-116).Read more