Books Starting with E
Eat, Drink, and Be Mindful (workbook)
By Susan Albers
200 pages, paperback, 2009
Eat Q: Unlock the Weight-Loss Power of Emotional Intelligence
By Susan Albers
320 pages, hardcover/paperback, 2013
Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat
By Michele May
People who struggle with the eat-repent-repeat cycle often react emotionally or mindlessly to unrecognized or unexamined triggers, thoughts, and feelings. In other words, they re-act—repeating past actions again and again—feeling powerless to change. Mindful eating brings nonjudgmental awareness to these patterns, creating space between triggers and actions, and empowering you to break old ineffective, habitual chain reactions. Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat uses the Mindful Eating Cycle to bring intention and attention to the entire eating process so you’ll be in charge of your decisions—without restriction, deprivation, or guilt.
406 pages, paper, 2011
Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat for Binge Eating
By Michele May & Kari Anderson
Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat for Binge Eating offers a step-by-step process for self-discovery and healing your relationship with food and your body. Using the Mindful Eating Cycle as your guide, you’ll learn new ways to manage the physical, emotional, and environmental stresses you encounter each day without bingeing. You’ll finally understand the reasons you binge and how to better address your needs. Instead of trying follow rigid rules created by experts, you’ll become the expert on you. You’ll relearn how to listen to your body to determine when, what, and how much you need to eat. Eating will become pleasurable again, free of bingeing or guilt. You’ll discover that you can enjoy food and nourish your body at the same time. More important, you will learn how to use your energy to care for yourself fully and live the vibrant life you crave.
194 pages, paperback, 2004
Eating and its Disorders
By John R. E. Fox, Ken Goss
524 pages, paperback, 2012
Eating Disorder Recovery: A Simplified Guide for Families
By Caroline Blaire
146 pages, paperback, 2017
Eating Disorders, Addictions, and Substance Use Disorders: Research, Clinical and Treatment Perspectives
By Timothy Brewerton and Amy Baker Dennis
This is the first comprehensive textbook on the frequently overlapping fields of eating disorders and substance-related disorders/addictions. Thirty in-depth but very readable chapters span a wealth of recent research, clinical and treatment perspectives on this challenging borderland area. This far-reaching volume will assist clinicians and researchers at all levels of training and expertise to expand their scope across these often separate domains in order to deliver more effective, compassionate and integrated assessment and treatment of such comorbid individuals.
681 pages, hardcover, 2014
Eating Disorders: A Guide to Medical Care and Complications, third edition
By Philip Mehler & Arnold Andersen
400 pages, hardcover/paperback, 2017
Eating Disorders: An Encyclopedia of Causes, Treatment, and Prevention
By Justine J. Reel
The purpose of this book is to cover diverse topics from A to Z that relate to body image and eating disorders using easily accessible language for parents, adolescents, and professionals. The book explores the definitions, risk factors, symptoms, and health consequences of eating disorder from interdisciplinary perspectives. The media and sociocultural influences on one’s body image and eating behaviors are discussed as well as how to assess and treat eating disorders and body image disturbances. More recent phenomena (e.g., pro-ana websites, virtual reality as a form of therapy, “wannarexia”) related to body image and eating behaviors are also included to provide a comprehensive coverage of the topic.
498 pages, hardcover, 2013
Eating Disorders Anonymous: The Story of How We Recovered from Our Eating Disorders
544 pages, paperback, 2016
Eating Disorders and Mindfulness: Exploring Alternative Approaches to Treatment
By Leah M. DeSole, Editor
176 pages, hardcover/paperback, 2014
Eating Disorders and Obesity: A Counselor’s Guide to Prevention and Treatment
By Laura H. Choate
459 pages, paperback, 2013
Eating Disorders and the Brain
By Bryan Lask & Ian Frampton
Recent advances in neuroscience have revolutionized our understanding of brain function in eating disorders. This book, with its easy to understand style, provides a contemporary and comprehensive overview of the relationship between eating disorders and the brain. It includes a general overview of eating disorders, followed by a detailed but clear description of what we know from neuroimaging about brain structure, function and chemistry, and what we have learned from neuropsychology about the cognitive functioning of those with eating disorders. Subsequent chapters discuss the clinical implications and applications and look to the future. Anyone who works with eating disorders will benefit from reading this book and many will have their interest in neuroscience stimulated.
238 pages, hardcover, 2011
The Eating Disorders Clinical Pocket Guide, Second Edition
By Jessica Setnick
The original Eating Disorders Clinical Pocket Guide was a runaway best seller that filled our desperate need for easily accessible information. The Second Edition is just as packed with the next generation of information you want at your fingertips… DSM-5 and ICD-10 criteria and codes; proposed criteria for orthorexia and pathological exercise; guidelines for eating disorders plus diabetes, gluten-intolerance, bariatric surgery, and pregnancy; and the first complete listing of all therapeutic models associated with eating disorders. Packed with as much information as a shelf of books… and a lot easier to carry!
139 pages, spiral-bound, 2013
Eating Disorders : A Guide to Medical Care and Complications, Second Edition
By Philip S. Mehler and Arnold E. Andersen
This book provides salient facts and a comprehensive review about the medical complications of anorexia nervosa and bulimia. Each chapter is devoted to a different body system and also contains the evidenced-based treatment for these medical complications. The book is an indispensable resource for clinicians who care for patients with anorexia nervosa or bulimia which was written by two well-acclaimed and longstanding leaders in the eating disorder field.
288 pages, paperback, 2010
Eating Disorders: A Parents’ Guide 2nd Edition: Supporting Self-Esteem, Healthy Eating, & Positive Body Image at Home
By Marcia Herrin and Nancy Matsumoto
200 pages, paperback, 2013
Eating Disorders and Obesity: A Comprehensive Handbook, Third Edition
By Kelly Brownell & B. Timothy Walsh
690 pages, hardcover/paperback, 2017
Eating Disorders in Children and Adolescents
By Daniel Le Grange and James Lock
This book is one of very few books that deals exclusively with eating disorders among adolescents across the eating disorder spectrum. It is an edited volume and serves as a reference handbook for both clinicians as well as researchers and combines the expertise of the leading experts in the field of pediatric and adolescent eating disorders. This book starts out with a focus on the etiology and neurobiology of eating disorders, before reviewing the epidemiology and course of these disorders in children and adolescents. The diagnostic issues as well as the medical issues unique to this patient population are addressed, before turning to a broad range of chapters that deal with treatment strategies across the diagnostic spectrum. This book reminds us in a final few chapters of the need for innovative approaches to prevention and intervention before concluding with the unique perspective brought by the parents of the sufferer. A perfect reference handbook!
512 pages, hardcover, 2011
Eating Disorders in Special Populations: Medical, Nutritional, and Psychological Treatments
By Jonna Fries & Veronica Sullivan
372 pages, hardcover, 2017
Eating Disorders on the Wire: Music and Metaphor as Pathways to Recovery w/ accompanying CD
By Jenn Friedman
78 pages, paperback, 2014
The Eating Disorders Sourcebook, Third Edition
By Carolyn Costin
Many eating disorder professionals consider The Eating Disorder Sourcebook their “go to resource” for information on everything from treatment models, medical issues, and techniques for running group or providing family and multi-family therapy. Written by, Carolyn Costin, a therapist who recovered from anorexia nervosa, this sourcebook is full of the latest information while being easy to read and not caught up in technical jargon. Loved by both patients and professionals, The Eating Disorder Sourcebook is used in college courses as it gives readers a comprehensive guide to understanding and treating these difficult disorders.
336 pages, paperback, 2007
Eating Disorders: The Ultimate Teen Guide (It Happened to Me Series)
By Jessica R. Greene
300 pages, hardcover, 2014
Eating Disorders [2 volumes]: Understanding Causes, Controversies, and Treatment
By Justine J. Reel
716 pages, hardcover, 2018
Eating Disorders: Your Questions Answered (Q & A Health Guides)
By Justine J. Reel
143 pages, hardcover, 2018
Eating in the Light of the Moon : How women can transform their relationships with food through myths, metaphors & storytelling
By Anita Johnston
Eating in the Light of the Moon uses myths and folk tales from around the world to get to the heart of the core issues that underlie struggles with disordered eating. In a gentle encouraging manner, this book looks at what it means to be a woman in today’s culture and how that affects our relationships with food at very subtle levels. Infusing her approach with metaphor, allegory, and storytelling, Dr. Anita Johnston allows the reader to view disordered eating in a new light–one that incorporates a woman’s body, mind, and spirit, and can support her in finding a more natural and sustaining relationship with food. Although lyrical, poetic and spiritual, Johnston’s approach is eminently practical, as she identifies essential skills needed to break free from the struggle, and presents options that may not have been considered before. This is a book for all women with eating difficulties—and for those who love them.
224 pages, paperback, 2000
By Susan Albers
168 pages, paperback, 2003
Eating Mindfully for Teens: A Workbook to Help You Make Healthy Choices, End Emotional Eating & Feel Great
By Susan Albers
168 pages, paperback, 2018
Eating to Lose: Healing from a Life of Diabulimia
By Maryjeanne Hunt
160 pages, paperback, 2012
Eating with Your Anorexic
By Laura Collins
192 pages, paperback, 2014
ED 101 : The Facts About Eating Disorders… (DVD)
30 min., 2012
Ed Says U Said, Eating Disorder Translator
By June Alexander & Cate Sangster
Avatars and tweet-style format makes this a highly accessible resource in understanding eating disorder (ED) ‘talk’. It aims to improve communication between people with EDs and their loved ones by revealing the ED mind set and decoding everyday language choices. Full of everyday examples, it details the common pitfalls and provides invaluable advice on how best to defuse the triggers. Written by high profile ED awareness writers and campaigners with personal experience of eating disorders, this practical, easy-to-read book is essential reading for everyone affected by EDs: sufferers, carers, family and friends, in addition to health care professionals.
288 pages, paperback, 2013
Effective Clinical Practice in the Treatment of Eating Disorders : The Heart of the Matter
By Margo Maine, William N. Davis & Jane Shure
Rarely does a book describe what really happens in offices and treatment centers when clinicians and clients join forces to challenge eating disorders. Informed by a feminist perspective, Effective Clinical Practice in the Treatment of Eating Disorders emphasizes the importance of the collaboration and connection necessary to enable the lasting changes that empower women to reclaim their lives. Exposing the limitations of the medical model and exploring the value of a feminist and relational framework, this book examines theoretical approaches, clinical methods, and special issues such as the unique countertransference issues associated with eating disorders, diversity, shame, and the clinician’s own experiences of embodiment. Effective Clinical Practice in the Treatment of Eating Disorders is a critical resource for clinicians, from the novice to those with years of experience.
262 pages, hardcover, 2009
Elena Vanishing: A Memoir
By Elena Dunkle & Clare B. Dunkle
288 pages, hardcover, 2015
Embody: Learning to Love your Unique Body (and quiet that critical voice!)
By Connie Sobczak
288 pages, paperback, 2014
Emily’s Guide to Eating Disorders: A Workbook for Children Ages 5 – 11
By Sherri Hicks & Stacey Lyddon
32 pages, paperback, 2017
The Emotional Eating Workbook: A Proven-Effective, Step-by-Step Guide to End Your Battle with Food & Satisfy Your Soul
By Carolyn Coker Ross, MD, MPH
216 pages, paperback, 2016
The Emotional Eaters Repair Manual: A Practical Mind-Body-Spirit Guide for Putting an End to Overeating and Dieting
By Julie M. Simon
This well-received self-help book, based on the author’s Twelve Week Emotional Eating Recovery Program, offers a comprehensive, multidimensional approach to the resolution of emotional eating. When we eat in the absence of physical hunger cues, eat beyond fullness, or regularly choose unhealthy comfort foods, something is out of balance somewhere.
In The Emotional Eater’s Repair Manual, Julie Simon offers a compassion-filled, step-by-step guide for practicing and mastering five self-care skills, five body-balancing principles and five soul-care practices. Simon states that “the primary cause of emotional eating is your disconnection from yourself.” She gently guides the reader in reconnecting to herself, paying attention to her mind, body and spirit signals and responding appropriately to meet her needs without turning to food for soothing, comfort, pleasure, distraction or excitement.
360 pages, paperback, 2012
The Encyclopedia of Feeding and Eating Disorders
By Tracey Wade
901 pages, hardcover, 2017
End Emotional Eating: Using Dialectical Behavior Therapy Skills to Cope with Difficult Emotions and Develop a Healthy Relationship with Food
By Jennifer L. Taitz
240 pages, paperback, 2012
Enduring Change in Eating Disorders: Interventions with Long-Term Results
By H. Charles Fishman
320 pages, paperback, 2016
The Exercise Balance : What’s Too Much, What’s Too Little, and What’s Just Right for You!
By Pauline Powers and Ron Thompson
“Exercise” is a behavior that is viewed positively by most people as a means to improve physical and psychological health. In fact, some people think that one cannot get too much of this “good thing” called exercise. “Balance” is another concept that virtually always carries a positive connotation. It is interesting to note that despite consensus on the “goodness” of exercise and balance, many individuals have difficulty finding a balance with their exercise. That is, some seem to have a need to do too much while others cannot seem to get motivated to do enough. The Exercise Balance provides readers not only with information regarding identification of the subtle nuances of their exercise imbalance but also with practical strategies for overcoming them.
300 pages, paperback, 2008
Expressing Disorder: Journey to Recovery, A Documentary (DVD)
David Alvarado/Structure Films
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