Overcoming Disordered Eating - CCI

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OvercomingDisordered EatingOvercoming Disordered EatingInformation Pack ATake Charge Initiate ChangeModule 7Moods & Disordered EatingIntroductionWhat is Mood Intolerance?Do I Have Difficulty Managing my Moods?Learning to Manage MoodsMindfulnessWorksheet: Mindfulness Skills PracticeLearning to Tolerate DistressWorksheet: Distress Tolerance SkillsWorksheet: Distress Tolerance: Benefits & CostsEmotion RegulationWorksheet: Identifying & Labelling EmotionsModule SummaryAbout This Module22333678910121415This is the seventh module of Information Pack A, which provides information about disordered eating andoffers strategies to help you start changing the behaviours associated with your disordered eating and weightcontrol habits. We suggest you read through all the modules of this Information Pack, in order, beforeembarking on change.If you do think you might suffer from an eating disorder, it is important that you talk to your General Practitioner, asthere are many physical complications that can arise from being at an unhealthily low weight or from losing weight veryquickly, or from purging. We advise you to seek professional help with working on an eating disorder.If you use any extreme weight control behaviours – even rarely – you should also see your General Practitioner for a fullmedical check-up, as your health might be compromised. Such extreme measures include: extreme food restriction/fasting (and/or rapid weight loss) purging (self-induced vomiting, misuse of laxatives or diuretics) extreme exerciseThe information provided in this document is for information purposes only. Please refer to the fulldisclaimer and copyright statement available at http://www.cci.health.wa.gov.au regarding the informationon this website before making use of such information.forCentrelinicalC Interventions Psychotherapy Research TrainingModule 7: Moods & Disordered EatingPage 1

OvercomingDisordered EatingIntroductionIn the last module we described binge eating, purging and excessive exercise as part of a vicious cycle thatinvolves concern over weight and shape, and dietary restriction. In this module we will talk about anotheraspect of the vicious cycle: the role of moods in eating disorders. We will discuss how some people havedifficulty tolerating moods and managing them. As a result, they resort to unhelpful behaviours in an effort tocope with, and overcome, intense mood states. We will explore more helpful strategies for managing yourmoods. Even if you don’t think you have problems with tolerating moods, you might find the information andcoping strategies provided here interesting or useful.What is Mood Intolerance?Some people have great difficulty tolerating negative moods. What do we mean by that? These people don’tknow how to deal with intense feelings and they are very sensitive to intense negative emotions (e.g.,disappointment, depression, hurt, fear, guilt, anger). So they use particular ways and means to manage theirmoods, and achieve short-term relief by avoiding or getting rid of those intense negative feelings. These waysand means come at a personal cost because they usually take the form of drinking alcohol, taking drugs, selfharm (e.g., cutting or burning), binge eating, vomiting, or excessive exercising. In the long-term, these actionsdo not prevent the unwanted negative experience, and they can, in turn, cause additional problems.Therefore, mood intolerance can be understood as: sensitivity to, and difficulty tolerating, intense negative feelingsto the extent that personally costly measures are used to try to avoid these feelings.Mood intolerance can get in the way of overcoming eating problems. This is because people with disorderedeating AND mood intolerance often resort to binge eating, vomiting, or excessive exercising to get relief fromintense feelings. Coping in this way only keeps the eating disorder going. Below is a diagram that was alsoshown in Module 3. This diagram shows how an eating disorder su

Mood intolerance can get in the way of overcoming eating problems. This is because people with disordered eating AND mood intolerance often resort to binge eating, vomiting, or excessive exercising to get relief from intense feelings. Coping in this way only keeps the eating disorder going. Below is a diagram that was also shown in Module 3.

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