Eating Disorder Treatment?

Question by : eating disorder treatment?
I am wondering, if I want to be treated for my eating disorder in college, will I have to pay for treatment??? I cannot afford it now and obviously will not be able to afford it then, but I have been bulimic for 5 years and worry that it will become extremly bad in college without my parents there for me to worry about catching me…….does anyone know anything about this??? Please help, I need some advice.

Best answer:

Answer by A-me-lia
no if you find the right people to help then it won’t cost you at all. try the help line for free of the teen disorder line too. they will help you.

Answer by wolf
the best thing to do is join a gym

also watch how much you eat…if you are eating and start to feel full…stop

also eat low calorie snacks in the day so it will stop you from overeating at dinner or lunch

A Potentially Groundbreaking Treatment for Eating Disorders
Hot on the heels of National Eating Disorders Awareness Week, scientists in Korea and the UK have made a groundbreaking discovery that could bring hope to those who suffer from anorexia. Studies suggest that oxytocin, the hormone released during sex, …
Read more on Elle

Treating Eating Disorders
Finding a therapist who is willing to take on the long and difficult treatment process for eating disorders can be difficult, and if you need an outpatient or residential program in Vermont, you have very few options. We'll talk to Bree Greenberg …
Read more on Vermont Public Radio

Eating Recovery Center and the Moore Center Offers 24 Hour Treatment
In an effort to increase access to residential eating disorders treatment in the Northwest, Eating Recovery Center has partnered with The Moore Center to develop a 24-hour treatment program for male and female adults and adolescents. Opening in Spring …
Read more on Broadway World

Support available for Ohio State students with eating disorders
“I think you'll run into this with anyone you talk to who has had an eating disorder: that voice never goes away. There's always a constant struggle.” Kelsi Schwall, a second-year graduate student in occupational therapy, started her struggle with an …
Read more on OSU – The Lantern