Find Your Resources
Understanding and treating ARFID
A major difference between ARFID and other eating disorders is that people with ARFID are not concerned with body image and are typically not worried about changes in weight. Dr. Julie Lesser, MD, explores how ARFID develops and who it can affect.
Eating disorder signs, symptoms, and treatment: Q&A with Rogers experts
Although anorexia and bulimia are probably the first two that come to mind, eating disorders include a wide range of unhealthy and/or restrictive eating habits.
How self-compassion can help men overcome barriers to seeking help
June is Men’s Health Month, a time when men are encouraged to take better care of themselves, both physically and mentally.
Celebrating Pride Month
As we observe Pride Month at Rogers, we are sharing resources and information for the LGBTQIA+ community.
Finding help for anxiety and eating disorder: Zach’s story
Zach, a former patient in Rogers’ Eating Disorder Recovery inpatient and residential care, struggled with severe anxiety for as long as he can remember. He developed an eating disorder and was about to give up when he talked to his therapist about Rogers.
Rising Above an Eating Disorder: Zach's Story
Zach talks about his struggles with anxiety, the stigma of having an eating disorder and how the power of failure has helped him rise above.
Live Q&A: Signs, Symptoms, and Severity of Eating Disorders
This Facebook Live Q&A features Rogers’ experts Dr. Stephanie Eken and Dr. Brad Smith to help us understand the complexities of eating disorders.
The dangers of diabulimia
Though many are familiar with the dangers of anorexia and bulimia, only recently has the term diabulimia entered mainstream conversations about eating disorders.
Treating an eating disorder and co-occurring addiction
It’s common for someone with an eating disorder to also experience another co-occurring mental health disorder such as depression, OCD, or anxiety. When it comes to eating disorders and a co-occurring substance use disorder, Brad Smith, MD, medical director, Oconomowoc campus and Eating Disorder Recovery, says that it is almost always best to try and treat both simultaneously.