Ellen's Binge Eating Disorder Research / Health at Every Size Research Review
The weight-inclusive versus weight-normative approach to health: evaluating the evidence for prioritizing well-being over weight loss.
Tylka TL, Annunziato RA, Burgard D, Daníelsdóttir S, Shuman E, Davis C, Calogero RM.
J Obes. 2014;2014:983495. doi: 10.1155/2014/983495. Review.
PMID: 25147734 Free PMC Article
To Read the Full Article Online; Journal of Obesity- Health at Every Size Review, Click Here
To Read and/or Print, Here is a PDF of the Review Article I co-authored published in The Journal of Obesity
Secretive food concocting in binge eating: test of a famine hypothesis.
Boggiano MM, Turan B, Maldonado CR, Oswald KD, Shuman ES.
Int J Eat Disord. 2013 Apr;46(3):212-25. doi: 10.1002/eat.22077.
PMID: 23255044 Free PMC Article
Incidence of chaotic eating behaviors in binge-eating disorder: contributing factors.
Hagan MM, Shuman ES, Oswald KD, Corcoran KJ, Profitt JH, Blackburn K, Schwiebert MW, Chandler PC, Birbaum MC.
Behav Med. 2002 Fall;28(3):99-105.
Peer Reviewed Poster Presentations:
Rofey, D.L., Matthews, V., Gazollo, S., Corcoran, K.J., Shuman, E., & Schweibert, M. (2004, April). Dialectical Behavior Therapy in women with Binge Eating Disorder. Poster presented at the Academy for Eating Disorders, Orlando, FL.
Rofey, D.L., Loyden, J., Corcoran, K.J., Birbaum, M.C., Lucic, K., Shuman, E., & Schwiebert, M. (2003, April). The prevalence of alexithymia and addictive behaviors in middle-aged women with disordered eating. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Academy for Eating Disorders, Boulder, Colorado.
Rofey, D.L., Shuman, E., & Corcoran, K.J. (2002, April). Internal consistency of the EDI-2 for a diverse population. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Academy for Eating Disorders, Boston, MA.
Sustainable Health Practices Registry
What actually motivates people to engage in and SUSTAIN practices that promote health and well-being?
If you are like most people, you may not look like a poster child for all things fit. But many of us are regularly engaging in some activities that promote well-being.
This includes those practices that you do so automatically, you may no longer think of them as things you are doing for your health. It also includes anything that you consider a practice that you do for your health, even if others might not think of it that way. We hope you will tell us about these activities, and help us understand what works for real people in real life, what supports and what hinders these efforts for the majority of people.
It is time that we as health professionals stop our nagging and start investigating what actually works — and you can help us by participating in this study — by telling us what you do for your health and well-being, and by inviting your colleagues, patients, clients, and friends to do the same! Please help us by passing this information on to others.
Here is the link to this research, where you will find a list of many examples of healthy practices:
Who We Are
Drew A. Anderson, Ph.D. (University at Albany- SUNY), Deb Burgard, Ph.D. (private practice), and Ellen Shuman (Acoria-WellCentered Eating Disorder Treatment Programs) are conducting this research. It is being conducted under the auspices of the University at Albany- SUNY.
Purpose of the Study
We are conducting a study investigating long-term health practices. We are interested in finding out more about the practices you engage in on a regular basis that you feel contribute to your health and well-being.
If you would like to contact the investigators, you may do so via the following:
-Dr. Drew Anderson: (518) 442-4835 or firstname.lastname@example.org
-Dr. Deb Burgard: SHPR@spamex.com
-Ellen Shuman: email@example.com