Santhosh Girirajan.

Santhosh Girirajan, M .B., B.S., Ph.D., A Jill. Rosenfeld, M.S., Bradley P. Coe, Ph.D., Sumit Parikh, M.D., Neil Friedman, M.B., Ch.B., Amy Goldstein, M.D., Robyn A. Filipink, M.D., Juliann S. McConnell, M.S., Brad Angle, M.D., Wendy S. Meschino, M.D., Marjan M. Nezarati, M.D., Alexander Asamoah, M.D., Kelly E. Jackson, M.S., Gordon C. Gowans, M.D., Judith A. Martin, M.D., Erin P. Carmany, M.S., David W. Stockton, M.D., Rhonda E. Schnur, M.D., Lynette S. Penney, M.D., Donna M. Martin, M.D., Ph.D., Salmo Raskin, Ph.D., Kathleen Leppig, M.D., Heidi Thiese, M.S., Rosemarie Smith, M.D., Erika Aberg, M.S., Dmitriy M.

But the study discovered that these habits may be signals of disordered eating in fact, which is linked with emotional and physical stress often. Although there appears to be a widespread belief that consuming disorders affect mainly young women, the study found that a surprising number of ladies in their 30s and 40s had about the same rates of disordered consuming as younger women. Among these extra results: * 67 % of the women were attempting to lose weight. * 53 % of dieters are already at a wholesome weight and are still dieting. * 39 % of the ladies said concerns in what they eat or weigh hinder their happiness.