Your Bulimia Recovery Blog
Your Bulimia Recovery Blog
Hi there and welcome to your Bulimia Recovery Blog. I say ‘yours’ because I’ve created this blog with you in mind, someone who’s where I once was; struggling with bulimia and who now wants to be free or is at least curious to find out more.
And so, you’ll discover information to inspire and support your own recovery in the posts here on your Bulimia Recovery Blog. Information and insights either from my own personal experience and research or from mentoring and coaching others, along with any news and views from other experts in the field of eating disorders and beyond.
I truly believe in THE POWER OF A NEW PERSPECTIVE as a tool to cause change, so not all the posts will be directly related to bulimia or bulimia recovery. However I invite you to keep an open mind and be curious as they will indirectly relate and I share them with you to stimulate new understanding and insight and be a catalyst for your bulimia recovery. SO, PLEASE SCROLL DOWN & ENJOY.
If you'd like to have any of your questions answered or to read about specific topics or ideas on your bulimia recovery blog then please write to me at Julie@bulimiafree.com.
An important part of bulimia recovery is discovering yourself and what is important to YOU, surprising fashion can support this. You may think to be fashionable, you need to be thin but fashion isn’t what you see on the runway or magazine. Fashion is developing about expressing your personal style and owning it.
Because bulimia develops over time, the line between normal, non bulimic behavior and bulimic behaviour blur. How can you tell if you are slipping towards bulimia or indeed have bulimia and not know it? Check Out The 7 Signs Below and See If Any Seem Familiar.
Recovering from bulimia is no walk in the park. If you’re someone who has lived with an eating disorder, bulimia treatment and recovery can be one of the hardest things you’ll have to go through in your life.
In summary, the news story reports the mother receiving a school letter stating that the results of the [State Mandated] Health Screening and Evaluation had revealed that her daughter’s Body Mass Index (BMI), was high and “could be severely detrimental to her health and academic performance if it went untreated”.
I’d be so upset and frustrated with myself; I just couldn’t understand why I couldn’t stop bingeing and purging despite my best intentions and daily resolve to be ‘good’.
Bulimia eating disorder or binging and purging cycle is hard to stop and there are a number of reasons why… When someone initially starts binging, it is generally a response to the messages from the brain to EAT. The overwhelming uncontrollable urge to eat is part of a primitive survival mechanism that always makes the…
Bulimia Symptoms are often difficult to see in the early stages because the behavior is usually very secretive and lots of bulimics are within their normal weight range for in terms of their height and age. The main symptom or Characteristic of Bulimia is the binging and purging in which an excessive amount of food…
Even when I was well on the road to recovery and relapses were few and far between I’d find myself getting anxious about food and my weight and how I was going to cope when faced with all the trigger foods and situations over the Christmas period.
Well for me, and from the many other stories I’ve heard it really all started with dieting and what I’m about to share may well resonate with you because a very common pattern seems to emerge… For whatever reason, you want to loose some weight and go on a diet – either restricting calories or…
Years after I’d recovered from Bulimia Nervosa and had begun working as a life coach and mentor I got curious as to what had caused my eating disorder. What actually were the causes of bulimia – so I started to research and was amazed to find that no one really knew. Everywhere I looked I…
Well, the usual definition of Bulimia or Bulimia Nervosa is that it is an eating disorder characterized by regular episodes of binge eating followed by purging – compensatory behaviours to prevent weight gain – which include self-induced vomiting, abuse of laxatives or diuretics, excessive exercise, eating very little or starving. The thing is–that’s rather like…
I ask you this question after receiving a tweet that suggested “eating disorders are 80% genetic so the media doesn’t play a big role in the development of them”. What’s more, when I enquired as to where the statistic came from, the answer was that’s “it’s common knowledge”.