(redirected from binge-eating disorder)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to binge-eating disorder: bulimia, anorexia nervosa
References in periodicals archive ?
Vyvanse is a blockbuster drug that makes over $1 billion a year, and binge-eating disorder sales are expected to add $200-$300 million annually.
The FDA further added that Vyvanse's safety and effectiveness in treating binge-eating disorder were evaluated in clinical studies including 724 people.
While some insurers have covered binge-eating disorder, the lack of official recognition put coverage in question and may have dissuaded some from seeking treatment.
The public has only recently become aware of binge-eating disorder and since it is not yet included in the DSM, research on it is still very limited.
Binge-eating disorder is identified by eating when you are not physically hungry, or eating rapidly and secretly, and feeling out of control around food.
Community surveys have estimated that between 2 percent and 5 percent of Americans experience binge-eating disorder in a 6-month period.
Updated to reflect the latest DSM categorizations, the new edition includes coverage of binge-eating disorder and examines pharmacological as well as psychotherapeutic approaches to treating eating disorders.
6, 2014 /PRNewswire-iReach/ -- Binge-eating disorder, designated in 2013 by the American Psychiatric Association as a diagnosis in its Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders-V, is associated with substantial lifelong impairments comparable to those of bulimia nervosa, according to a recent World Health Organization study based on community epidemiological surveys conducted in 12 nations worldwide.
Meanwhile, the likelihood for miscarriage was more than triple for binge-eating disorder (BED) sufferers.
Not a single medication is approved for treatment of binge-eating disorder, but that could change if the favorable results of an ongoing phase III randomized trial of lisdexamfetamine mirror those of a recently completed phase II study.
To recognize whether you or a friend have an eating disorder, you'll need to know enough to identify the most common disorders - anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa and binge-eating disorder.
of Chicago) describe an adapted form of dialectical behavioral therapy--originally developed by Marsha Linehan in 1993 for individuals engaging in recurrent suicidal behavior who meet criteria for borderline personality disorder--that has been modified for treatment of clients with binge-eating disorder and/or symptoms of bulimia nervosa.