The Oxford Handbook of Eating Disorders (2nd edition)

ISBN : 9780190620998

W.Stewart Agras; Athena Robinson
544 Pages
178 x 254 mm
Pub date
Jan 2018
Oxford Library of Psychology
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Fully revised to reflect the DSM-5, the second edition of The Oxford Handbook of Eating Disorders features the latest research findings, applications, and approaches to understanding eating disorders. Including foundational topics alongside practical specifics, like literature reviews and clinical applications, this handbook is essential for scientists, clinicians, and students alike.


Introduction; W. Stewart Agras and Athena Robinson; Part One: Phenomenology and Epidemiology ; 1. Classification of Eating Disorders; Kathryn H Gordon, Jill M. Holm-Denoma, Valerie J. Douglas, Ross Crosby, and Stephen A. Wonderlich ; 2. Research Domain Criteria: The impact of R Doc on the conceptualization of eating disorders.; Cara Bohon ; 3. Epidemiology and Course of the Eating Disorders.; Pamela Keel ; Part Two: Approaches to Understanding the Eating Disorders; 4. Appetitive Regulation in Anorexia Nervosa and Bulimia Nervosa; Walter Kaye and Alice V. Ely; 5. Genetic influences on Eating and the Eating Disorders; Tracey D. Wade and Cynthia Bulik; 6. Psychosocial Risk Factors for Eating Disorders; Corinna Jacobi, Kristian Hutter, and Eike Fittig; 7. Dieting and the Eating Disorders; Eric Stice and Heather Shaw; 8. Mood, Emotions, and Eating Disorders; Claus Vogele, Annika P. C. Lutz and E. Leigh Gibson; 9. Cultural Influences on Body Image and the Eating Disorders; Eileen Andersen-Fye ; Part Three: Assessment and Comorbidities of the Eating Disorders; 10. Psychological Assessment of the Eating Disorders; Drew A. Anderson, Joseph Donahue, Lauren E. Erlich, and Sasha Gorrell; 11. Medical Complications of Anorexia Nervosa and Bulimia Nervosa; Philip S. Mehler ; 12. Psychological Comorbidities of Eating Disorders; Katherine A. Halmi ; Part Four: Prevention and Treatment; 13. Prevention: Current Status and Underlying Theory; C. Barr Taylor, Ellen E. Fitzsimmons-Craft, and Neha J Goel; 14. Cognitive Behavior Therapy for Eating Disorders; G. Terence Wilson ; 15. Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Eating Disorders; Natasha L. Burke, Anna Karam, Marian Tanofsky-Kraff, and Denise E. Wilfley ; 16. Family Therapy for Eating Disorders; Daniel Le Grange and Renee Rienecke; 17. Dialectical Behavior Therapy and Emotion-based Therapies for Eating Disorders; Eunice Chen, Angelina Yiu, and Debra Safer; 18. Self-help and Stepped Care Treatments for Eating Disorders; Carol Peterson, Emily M. Pisetsky, and Caroline E. Haut; 19. Pharmacotherapy for Eating Disorders; Susan McElroy, Anna I Guerdjivoka, Nicole Mori, and Paul E. Keck, Jr.; 20. Cognitive Remediation for Eating Disorders; Amy Harrison; 21. Costs and Cost-effectiveness in Eating Disorders; Scott Crow ; Part Five: Emerging Topics ; 22. Selective Eating: Normative Developmental Phase or Clinical Condition?; Nancy Zucker, Courtney Arena, Cortney Dable, Jasmine Hill, Caroline Hubble, Emilie Sohl, and Jee Yoon ; 23. Emerging Syndromes; Kelly C. Allison and Jennifer D. Lundgren; 24. Eating Disorders and Problematic Eating Behaviors after Bariatric Surgery; Molly Orcutt, Kristine Steffen, and James E. Mitchell ; 25. Virtual reality: Applications to Eating Disorders; Jose Gutierrez-Maldonado, Marta Ferrer-Garcia, Antonios Dakanalis, and Giuseppe Riva.; 26. Mobile Applications for assessment and treatment of Eating Disorders; Alison Darcy and Shiri Sadeh-Sharvit; 27. Internet-based interventions for Eating Disorders; Anja Hilbert, Lisa Opitz, and Martina de Zwaan; Afterword; W. Stewart Agras and Athena Robinson; Index

About the author: 

W. Stewart Agras, MD, is Professor Emeritus in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Stanford University. He has been working in the field of eating disorders for the past 30 years, focusing on the treatment of anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa, and binge eating disorder, and he continues an active research program at Stanford.; Athena Robinson, PhD, is a Clinical Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Stanford University. Her core areas of programmatic research include treatment outcome and implementation of evidence-based treatments for eating disorders.

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