This comprehensive text provides practical approaches to adapting empirically supported treatments for eating disorders for clinicians working with patients of diverse backgrounds and presentations, or within non-traditional treatment settings across levels of care.
The book describes empirically- and clinically-informed treatment adaptations that impact delivery of real-world services for eating disorder patients and generate interest in testing adapted treatments in randomized controlled trials. Featuring contributions from researchers and clinicians with expertise in developing, delivering, and testing interventions for eating disorders, each chapter focuses on a specific population, setting, or training approach. Practical applications are then illustrated through case examples and wisdom gleaned through the contributors' own clinical studies and experiences.
Readers working with a diverse population of eating disorder patients will gain the necessary skills to support their patients on the journey to recovery and self-acceptance.
Christina C. Tortolani, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor at Rhode Island College, adjunct faculty at Brown Medical School, and a licensed psychologist specializing in eating disorders.
Andrea B. Goldschmidt, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor (Research) at Brown Medical School who conducts research on maladaptive eating and overweight/obesity across the lifespan.
Daniel Le Grange, Ph.D., holds a distinguished professorship at the University of California, San Francisco, and is Director of the Eating Disorders Program in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences. He is also Emeritus Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Neuroscience at the University of Chicago.
About the Editors
About the Contributors
Christina C. Tortolani, Ph.D., Andrea Goldschmidt, Ph.D., and Daniel Le Grange, Ph.D.
PART I: Adapting Evidence-based Treatments for Novel Populations
Chapter 1: Cultural Adaptations of Evidence-based Treatments for Eating Disorders
Mae-Lynn Reyes Rodríquez and Debra Franko
Chapter 2: Modifying Treatments to Recognize the Pursuit of Muscularity, and Related Eating Psychopathology, Among Men
Mitchell L. Cunningham, Jason M. Nagata, and Stuart B. Murray
Chapter 3: Where is the Evidence of Evidence-Based Treatment for LGBTQIA+ Individuals Experiencing Eating Disorders?
Jerel P. Calzo, Ethan E. Lopez, Scout Silverstein, Tiffany A. Brown, and Aaron J. Blashill
Chapter 4: Utilizing Alternate Caregivers and Support Persons in Eating Disorder Treatment
Cristin Runfola and Linsey Utzinger
Chapter 5: Implementing Eating Disorder Treatment Before and After Bariatric Surgery
Kasey Goodpaster, Allyson Diggins, and Leslie Heinberg
Chapter 6: Evidence-Based Treatments for Youth with Overweight/Obesity
Ashley Jennings, Abigail R. Cooper, Sara Fruchter, Gina Dimitropoulos, and& Katharine Loeb
Chapter 7: Adapting Evidenced-Based Therapies for Avoidant/Restrictive Food Intake Disorder
Kendra R. Becker, Lauren Breithaupt, Jenny H. Jo, Kamryn T. Eddy, and Jennifer J. Thomas
Chapter 8: Treating Eating-Related Problems in Non-Eating Disordered Populations
Rebecca Bernard, Jessie Menzel, and Kerri Boutelle
Chapter 9: Eating Disorders and Disordered Eating in the Military Family
Alexandria Morettini, Natasha A. Schvey, Dakota Gillmore, and Marian Tanofsky-Kraff
Chapter 10: Integrating Evidence-Based Treatments for Eating Disorder Patients with Comorbid PTSD and Trauma-Related Disorders
Timothy D. Brewerton, Kathryn Trottier, Julie Trim, Tricia Meyers, and Stephen Wonderlich
Chapter 11: Treating Eating Disorders in Pregnancy and the Postpartum Period
Bronwyn Raykos,and Hunna Watson
Chapter 12: Tailoring Treatments to Middle-Aged and Older Adults
Lisa Smith Kilpela, Francesca Gomez , and Carolyn Becker
PART II: Applying Evidence-Based Treatments in Nontraditional Treatment Settings
Chapter 13: Delivering Evidence-Based Treatments for Eating Disorders in the Home-Based Setting
Eva-Molly Dunbar, Christina C. Tortolani, Sandra Estrada, and Andrea Goldschmidt,
Chapter 14: Using Remote Methods to Deliver Evidence-Based Treatment for Eating Disorders
Claire Trainor, Sasha Gorrell, Kristen Anderson, and Daniel Le Grange
Chapter 15: Using FBT and Adjunctive Family Interventions in a Partial Hospitalization Program for Adolescents with Eating Disorders
Terra L. Towne, Stephanie K. Peck, and Roxanne E. Rockwell
Chapter 16: Ensuring Continuity of Family-Based Care across Levels of Treatment
Renee D. Reinecke and Elizabeth Wallis
Chapter 17: Primary Care-Based Treatment for Eating Disorders
Richard Chung and Devdutta Sangvai
Chapter 18: eHealth Interventions for Eating Disorders
Johanna Sander, Sally Bilic, and Steffi Bauer
Afterword: Novel Research, Training, and Supervision Opportunities for Evidence-Based Treatment Adaptations
Carol Peterson, Emily M. Pisetsky, and Lisa Anderson
"This new book is a thoughtful and useful addition to the field. It addresses many important, common scenarios typically encountered in eating disorders work, yet rarely discussed. A variety of unique situations are examined in detail. The adaptation of evidence-based approaches to novel settings and delivery methods will be highly valuable to practicing clinicians. I recommend the book highly!"
Scott Crow, PhD, Professor of psychiatry, University of Minnesota
"This book, edited and written by eating disorder experts from across the globe, attempts to bridge the gap between research and clinical practice: as ED treatments evolve, clinicians need to know how to effectively administer treatments with populations and in environments that were not part of the original clinical trials. This work will be a great resource for those practitioners looking for guidance in working with patients from diverse backgrounds and presentations."
Lucene Wisniewski, PhD, FAED, Clinical Director, Center for Evidence Based Treatment Ohio and Case Western Reserve University
"This is a very welcome book that takes the reader beyond the usual account of evidence-based treatments. It is a good reminder that a large number of patients do not fit the stereotype of the 'typical' patient, indeed novel populations and settings are very much what every clinician encounters in their practice all the time. A key aspect of evidence-based practice is respecting the needs and preferences of clients and their families and this book provides an excellent guide how to achieve this."
Ivan Eisler, OBE, PhD, FAED, joint head of the Maudsley Centre for Child and Adolescent Eating Disorders at the South London and Maudsley NHS Foundation Trust and emeritus professor, Kings College, London