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The following two questionnaires can be used to screen eating disorders and to identify the severity of aspects of psychopathology of eating disorders.

The Health Screening Questionnaire contains 5 questions addressing core features of anorexia nervosa and bulimia nervosa. Every "yes" response contributes to one point and a score of 2 or above indicates a high risk of having anorexia nervosa or bulimia. Please complete the questionnaire and check your test score.
The SCOFF Screening Tool
1. Do you make yourself sick (vomit) because you feel uncomfortably full?
2. Do you worry you have lost control over how much you eat?
3. Have you recently lost more than 6.35 kg / 14 pounds in a 3-month period?
4. Do you believe yourself to be fat when others say you are too thin?
5. Would you say that food dominates your life?

Lin. P, Morgan, J., Reid, F, Brunton, J., O'Brien, A., Luck, A. & Lacey, H. (2002), "Screening for symptoms of eating disorders: Reliabilityof the SCOFF Screening Tool with written compared to oral delivery", International Journal of Eating Disorders, 32, 466-472.

The Eating Disorder Examination questionnaire is a self-report version of the Eating Disorder Examination. Its subscale score on Restraint, Eating Concern, Shape Concern and Weight Concern can reflect the severity of the psychopathology of eating disorders. Please complete the Eating Disorder Examination questionnaire and check your test score.

If you have an eating disorder

Many people have developed eating problems. You are not alone if you do have an eating disorder. Eating disorders are treatable. Many people have completely recovered from the illness. Most importantly, you must change your eating behavior and seek professional help at the earliest possible time. There are many therapies proven to be effective in the treatment of eating disorders and your chance of recovery is great. These therapies can involve nutritional management, cognitive behavioral therapy, supportive psychotherapy, interpersonal therapy, family therapy, drug therapy, internet treatment, and self-help programs. As eating disorders affect people physically and mentally, the treatment team is usually consisted of multidisciplinary team members including psychiatrists, psychologists, doctors, dietitians, social workers, nurses and dentists.

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