November/December Volume 27, Number 6
In the Next Issue
Beginning with the first issue of 2017—starting our 28th year—EDR will have an entirely new look, and we think you will like it. Earlier this year we began thinking about ways to make the publication more accessible, and one way to do this was to redesign the EDR website. One major consideration was making the newsletter available to read on mobile phones and other devices. The old EDR was accessible only by computer.
The new website also offers links to our publisher, the International Association of Eating Disorders Professionals (iaedp), and this means that you can earn continuing education credits through a collaboration with iaedp—a link will guide you to the CME programs. Other features include a special section for selected treatment programs and lists of eating disorders organizations, as well as background material on eating disorders. There are many more changes, including a blog and links to social media.
What won’t change, however, is our commitment to bringing you current information about the diagnosis and treatment of eating disorders. You will be able to read the entire issue, as before, or selected articles. Our archives, featuring outstanding authors and all features over the years, will also be easy to access.
Feminist Psychodynamic Psychotherapy: A Perspective from Practice, Part 2
By Kathryn J. Zerbe, MD
Western and non-Western scholars and psychotherapists are currently augmenting and transforming the ways that feminist psychodynamic psychotherapy is practiced. In this final installment of a two-part series, Dr. Zerbe explores more of the dynamics that can improve psychotherapeutic efforts. One example includes what to do when those who want to be supportive or understanding are viewed by the patient as inflicting pain, quickly surfacing as “bad objects” for the patient.
- Pain and Eating Disorders Among Dancers
- An Alzheimer’s Drug May Reduce the Urge to Binge Eat
- Neural Differences In Self-Perception During Illness and After Recovery in Patients with AN
- Applying Case Management for Outpatients with Severe And Enduring Eating Disorders
- ARFID and Adult Picky Eaters