Anorexia nervosa

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Anorexia nervosa
Classification and external resources
Gull - Anorexia Miss A.jpg
"Miss A—" pictured in 1866 and in 1870 after treatment. She was one of the earliest anorexia nervosa case studies. From the published medical papers of Sir William Gull
ICD-10F50.0-F50.1
ICD-9307.1
OMIM606788
DiseasesDB749
MedlinePlus000362
eMedicineemerg/34 med/144
MeSHD000856
 
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Anorexia nervosa
Classification and external resources
Gull - Anorexia Miss A.jpg
"Miss A—" pictured in 1866 and in 1870 after treatment. She was one of the earliest anorexia nervosa case studies. From the published medical papers of Sir William Gull
ICD-10F50.0-F50.1
ICD-9307.1
OMIM606788
DiseasesDB749
MedlinePlus000362
eMedicineemerg/34 med/144
MeSHD000856

Anorexia nervosa is an eating disorder characterized by immoderate food restriction and irrational fear of gaining weight, as well as a distorted body self-perception. It typically involves excessive weight loss and usually occurs more in females than in males.[1] Because of the fear of gaining weight, people with this disorder restrict the amount of food they consume. Outside of medical literature, the terms anorexia nervosa and anorexia are often used interchangeably; however, anorexia is simply a medical term for lack of appetite, and people with anorexia nervosa do not, in fact, lose their appetites.[2] Patients with anorexia nervosa may experience dizziness, headaches, drowsiness and a lack of energy.

Anorexia nervosa is characterized by low body weight, inappropriate eating habits, obsession with having a thin figure, and the fear of gaining weight. It is often coupled with a distorted self image[3][4] which may be maintained by various cognitive biases[5] that alter how the affected individual evaluates and thinks about her or his body, food and eating.[6] People with anorexia often view themselves as "too fat" even if they are already underweight.[7]

Anorexia nervosa most often has its onset in adolescence and is more prevalent among adolescent females than adolescent males.[8]

People with anorexia nervosa continue to feel hunger, but they deny themselves all but very small quantities of food.[6] The average caloric intake of a person with anorexia nervosa is 600–800 calories per day[citation needed], but extreme cases of complete self-starvation are known. It is a serious health condition with a high incidence of comorbidity and similarly high mortality rates to serious psychiatric disorders.[7] People with anorexia have extremely high levels of ghrelin (the hunger hormone that signals a physiological need for food) in their blood. The high levels of ghrelin suggests that their bodies are desperately trying to make them hungry; however, that hunger call is being suppressed, ignored, or overridden.

Signs and symptoms[edit]

Anorexia nervosa is an eating disorder that is characterized by attempts to lose weight, sometimes to the point of starvation. A person with anorexia nervosa may exhibit a number of signs and symptoms, the type and severity of which may vary in each case and may be present but not readily apparent. Anorexia nervosa, and the associated malnutrition that results from self-imposed starvation, can cause severe complications in every major organ system in the body.[9][10][11]

Hypokalaemia, a drop in the level of potassium in the blood, is a sign of anorexia nervosa. A significant drop in potassium can cause abnormal heart rhythms, constipation, fatigue, muscle damage and paralysis.

Between 50% and 75% of individuals with an eating disorder experience depression. In addition, one in every four individuals who are diagnosed with anorexia nervosa also exhibit obsessive-compulsive disorder.[12]

Symptoms for a typical patient include:

Dermatological signs of anorexia nervosa[27]
xerosis cutistelogen effluviumcarotenodermaacne vulgarishyperpigmentation
seborrhoeic dermatitisacrocyanosischilblainspetechiaelivedo reticularis
interdigital intertrigoparonychiageneralized pruritusacquired striae distensaeangular stomatitis
prurigo pigmentosaedemalinear erythema craqueleacrodermatitis enteropathicapellagra
Possible medical complications of anorexia nervosa
constipation[28]diarrhea[29]electrolyte imbalance[30]cavities[31]tooth loss[32]
cardiac arrest[33]amenorrhoea[34]edema[35]osteoporosis[36]osteopenia[37]
hyponatremia[38]hypokalemia[39]optic neuropathy[40]brain atrophy[41][42]leukopenia[43][44]

The prevalent symptoms for anorexia nervosa (as discussed above) such as decreased body temperature, obsessive-compulsivity, and changes in psychological state, can actually be attributed to symptoms of starvation. This theory can be supported by a study by Routtenberg in 1968 involving rats who were deprived of food; these rats showed dramatic increases in their activity on the wheel in their cage at times when not being fed.[45] These findings could explain why those with anorexia nervosa are often seen excessively exercising; their overactivity is the result of fasting, and by increasing their activity they could raise their body temperature, increase their chances of stumbling upon food, or could distract them from their desire for food (because they do not, in fact, lose their appetite). While it is commonly believed that those with AN do not have a normal appetite, this is not the case. Those with AN are typically obsessive about food, cooking often for others, but not eating the food themselves. Despite the fact that the physiological cause behind each case of anorexia nervosa is different, the most common theme seen across the board is the element of self-control. The underlying cause behind the disorder is rarely about the food itself; it is about the individual attempting to gain complete control over an aspect of their lives, in order to prove themselves, and distract them from another aspect of their lives they wish they could control. For example, a child with a destructive family life who restricts food intake in order to compensate for the chaos occurring at home.[45]

Complications[edit]

Anorexia nervosa can have serious implications if its duration and severity are significant and if onset occurs before the completion of growth, pubertal maturation or prior to attaining peak bone mass.[46] Complications specific to adolescents and children with anorexia nervosa can include the following:

Causes[edit]

Studies have hypothesized the continuance of disordered eating patterns may be epiphenomena of starvation. The results of the Minnesota Starvation Experiment showed normal controls exhibit many of the behavioral patterns of anorexia nervosa (AN) when subjected to starvation. This may be due to the numerous changes in the neuroendocrine system, which results in a self-perpetuating cycle.[54][55][56][57] Studies have suggested the initial weight loss such as dieting may be the triggering factor in developing AN in some cases, possibly because of an already inherent predisposition toward AN. One study reported cases of AN resulting from unintended weight loss that resulted from varied causes, such as a parasitic infection, medication side effects, and surgery. The weight loss itself was the triggering factor.[58][59] Even though anorexia does not affect males as often in comparison to females, studies have shown that males with a female twin have a higher chance of getting anorexia. Therefore anorexia may be linked to intrauterine exposure to female hormones.[60]

Biological[edit]

Dysregulation of the neurogenic pathways of serotonin and dopamine, two important neurotransmitters have been implicated in the etiology, pathogenesis and pathophsiology of various neuropsychiatric disorders, including anorexia nervosa.
Dysregulation of the dopamine and serotonin pathways has been implicated in the etiology, pathogenesis and pathophysiology of anorexia nervosa.[70][71][72][73]

Sociological[edit]

Sociocultural studies have highlighted the role of cultural factors, such as the promotion of thinness as the ideal female form in Western industrialized nations, particularly through the media. There is a necessary connection between anorexia nervosa and culture and whether culture is a cause, a trigger, or merely a kind of social address or envelope which determines in which segments of society or in which cultures anorexia nervosa will appear. The strong thesis of this connection is that culture acts as a cause by providing a blueprint for anorexia nervosa. A moderate thesis is that a specific cultural factors trigger the illness which is determined by many factors including family interactions, individual psychology, or biological predisposition. Culture change can trigger the emergence of anorexia in adolescent girls from immigrant families living in highly industrialized Western Societies.[87] People in professions where there is a particular social pressure to be thin (such as models and dancers) were much more likely to develop anorexia during the course of their career,[88] and further research has suggested that those with anorexia have much higher contact with cultural sources that promote weight-loss.[89]

Anorexia nervosa is more likely to occur in a person's pubertal years, especially for girls.[90] Female students are 10 times more likely to suffer from anorexia nervosa than male students. According to a survey of 1799 Japanese female high school students, "85% who were a normal weight wanted to be thinner and 45% who were 10–20% underweight wanted to be thinner."[91] Teenage girls concerned about their weight and who believe that slimness is more attractive among peers trend to weight-control behaviors. Teen girls are learning from each other to consume low-caloric, low-fat foods and diet pills. This results in lack of nutrition and a greater chance of developing anorexia nervosa.[92]

It has also been noted that anorexia nervosa is more likely to occur in populations in which obesity is more prevalent. It has been suggested that anorexia nervosa results from a sexually selected evolutionary drive to appear youthful in populations in which size becomes the primary indicator of age.[93]

There is also evidence to suggest that patients who have anorexia nervosa can be characterised by alexithymia[94] and also a deficit in certain emotional functions. A research study showed that this was the case in both adult and adolescent anorexia nervosa patients.[95]

Early theories of the cause of anorexia linked it to sexual abuse or dysfunctional families. Some studies reported a high rate of reported child sexual abuse experiences in clinical groups of who have been diagnosed with anorexia. One found that women with a history of eating disorders were twice as likely to have reported childhood sexual abuse compared to women with no history of eating disorders.[96] The joint effect of both physical and sexual abuse resulted in a nearly 4-fold risk of eating disorders that met DSM-IV criteria.[96] The conclusion was that links between childhood abuse and sexual abuse are complex, such as by influencing psychologic processes that increase a woman's susceptibility to the development of an eating disorder, or perhaps by producing changes in psychobiologic process and neurotransmitting function, associated with eating behaviour.[96]

In contrast to the above, a metastudy of published research examining causes of anorexia find no conclusive link between abuse, parenting and eating disorders.[97] The American Psychiatric Association writes: "No evidence exists to prove that families cause eating disorders."[98]

Efforts have been made to dispel some of the myths around anorexia nervosa and eating disorders, such as the misconception that families, in particular mothers, are responsible for their daughter developing an eating disorder.[99]

Media effects[edit]

There is no evidence that the media is a cause of eating disorders, and advances in neuroscience point to a more complex combination of genetic and environmental influences.[100]

Mass media interventions frequently offer a distorted vision of the world, and it may be difficult for children and adolescents to distinguish whether what they see is real or not, so that they are more vulnerable to the messages transmitted. Field, Cheung, et al.'s survey of 548 preadolescent and adolescent girls found that 69% acknowledged that images in magazines had influenced their conception of the ideal body, while 47% reported that they wanted to lose weight after seeing such images.[101] There was also the survey by Utter et al. who studied 4,746 adolescent boys and girls demonstrating the tendency of magazine articles and advertisements to activate weight concerns and weight management behaviour. He discovered that girls who frequently read fashion and glamour magazines and girls who frequently read articles about diets and issues related to weight loss were seven times more likely to practice a range of unhealthy weight control behaviours and six times more likely to engage in extremely unhealthy weight control behaviours (e.g., taking diet pills, vomiting, using laxatives, and using diuretics)[101] from magazines, websites that stress the message of thinness as the ideal have surfaced the internet and has managed to embed itself as an increasing source of influence. The possibility that pro-anorexia websites may reinforce restrictive eating and exercise behaviours is an area of concern. Pro-anorexia websites contain images and writing that support the pursuit of an ideal thin body image. Research has shown that these websites stress thinness as the ideal choice for women and in some websites ideal images of muscularity and thinness for men[102] It has also been shown that women who had viewed these websites at least once had a decrease in self-esteem and reports also show an increased likelihood of future engagement in many negative behaviours related to food, exercise, and weight.[102] Evidence of the value of thinness in majority U.S culture is found in Hollywood's elite and the media promotion of waif models in fashion and celebrity circles (e.g. Nicole Richie, Mary Kate Olsen, Kate Moss, and Lady Gaga[103]).

Relationship to autism[edit]

A summary of the strategy Zucker et al. (2007) used to assess the relationship between anorexia nervosa and the autism spectrum.[104]

Since Gillberg's (1983 & 1985)[105][106] and others' initial suggestion of relationship between anorexia nervosa and autism,[107][108] a large-scale longitudinal study into teenage-onset anorexia nervosa conducted in Sweden confirmed that 23% of people with a long-standing eating disorder are on the autism spectrum.[109][110][111][112][113][114][115] Those on the autism spectrum tend to have a worse outcome,[116] but may benefit from the combined use of behavioural and pharmacological therapies tailored to ameliorate autism rather than anorexia nervosa per se.[117][118] Other studies, most notably research conducted at the Maudsley Hospital, UK, furthermore suggest that autistic traits are common in people with anorexia nervosa; shared traits include, e.g., poor executive function, autism quotient score, central coherence, theory of mind, cognitive-behavioural flexibility, emotion regulation and understanding facial expressions.[119][120][121][122][123][124]

Zucker et al. (2007) proposed that conditions on the autism spectrum make up the cognitive endophenotype underlying anorexia nervosa and appealed for increased interdisciplinary collaboration (see figure to right).[104] A pilot study into the effectiveness cognitive behaviour therapy, which based its treatment protocol on the hypothesised relationship between anorexia nervosa and an underlying autistic like condition, reduced perfectionism and rigidity in 17 out of 19 participants.[125]

Some autistic traits are more prominent during the acute phase of AN.[126]

Diagnosis[edit]

Medical[edit]

The initial diagnosis should be made by a competent medical professional. There are multiple medical conditions, such as viral or bacterial infections, hormonal imbalances, neurodegenerative diseases and brain tumors which may mimic psychiatric disorders including anorexia nervosa. According to an in depth study conducted by psychiatrist Richard Hall as published in the Archives of General Psychiatry:

Psychological[edit]

Not only does starvation result in physical complications, but mental complications as well.[154] P. Sodersten and colleagues suggest that effective treatment of this disorder depends on re-establishing reinforcement for normal eating behaviours instead of unhealthy weight loss.[2]

Anorexia nervosa is classified as an Axis I[155] disorder in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Health Disorders (DSM-IV), published by the American Psychiatric Association. The DSM-IV should not be used by laypersons to diagnose themselves.

DSM-IV has now been replaced by DSM-5 DSM-5. There are important changes to the criteria for anorexia nervosa and other eating disorders. Note that the following discussion concerns DSM-IV.

  1. The ways that individuals might induce weight-loss or maintain low body weight (avoiding fattening foods, self-induced vomiting, self-induced purging, excessive exercise, excessive use of appetite suppressants or diuretics).
  2. If onset is before puberty, that development is delayed or arrested.
  3. Certain physiological features, including "widespread endocrine disorder involving hypothalamic-pituitary-gonadal axis is manifest in women as amenorrhoea and in men as loss of sexual interest and potency. There may also be elevated levels of growth hormones, raised cortisol levels, changes in the peripheral metabolism of thyroid hormone and abnormalities of insulin secretion".

Differential diagnoses[edit]

There are various medical and psychological conditions that have been misdiagnosed as anorexia nervosa, in some cases the correct diagnosis was not made for more than ten years. In a reported case of achalasia misdiagnosed as AN, the patient spent two months confined to a psychiatric hospital.[164]

There are various other psychological issues that may factor into anorexia nervosa, some fulfill the criteria for a separate Axis I diagnosis or a personality disorder which is coded Axis II and thus are considered comorbid to the diagnosed eating disorder. Axis II disorders are subtyped into 3 "clusters", A, B and C.The causality between personality disorders and eating disorders has yet to be fully established.[165] Some people have a previous disorder which may increase their vulnerability to developing an eating disorder.[166][167][168] Some develop them afterwards.[169] The presence of Axis I and/or Axis II psychiatric comorbidity has been shown to affect the severity and type of anorexia nervosa symptoms in adolescents[170] as well as in adults.[171]

Comorbid Disorders
Axis IAxis II
depression[172]obsessive compulsive personality disorder[173]
substance abuse, alcoholism[174]borderline personality disorder[175]
anxiety disorders[176]narcissistic personality disorder[177]
obsessive compulsive disorder[178][179]histrionic personality disorder[180]
Attention-Deficit-Hyperactivity-Disorder[181][182][183][184]avoidant personality disorder[185]

BDD is a chronic and debilitating condition which may lead to social isolation, major depression, suicidal ideation and attempts. Neuroimaging studies to measure response to facial recognition have shown activity predominately in the left hemisphere in the left lateral prefrontal cortex, lateral temporal lobe and left parietal lobe showing hemispheric imbalance in information processing. There is a reported case of the development of BDD in a 21 year old male following an inflammatory brain process. Neuroimaging showed the presence of new atrophy in the frontotemporal region.[187][188][189][189][190]

The distinction between the diagnoses of anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa and eating disorder not otherwise specified (EDNOS) is often difficult to make as there is considerable overlap between patients diagnosed with these conditions. Seemingly minor changes in a patient's overall behavior or attitude can change a diagnosis from "anorexia: binge-eating type" to bulimia nervosa. It is not unusual for a person with an eating disorder to "move through" various diagnoses as his or her behavior and beliefs change over time.[104]

Treatment[edit]

There is no conclusive evidence that any particular treatment for anorexia nervosa work better than others, however, there is enough evidence to suggest that early intervention and treatment are more effective.[191] Treatment for anorexia nervosa tries to address three main areas.

Although restoring the person's weight is the primary task at hand, optimal treatment also includes and monitors behavioral change in the individual as well.[13] Not all anorexia nervosa patients recover completely. About 20% of the patients develop anorexia nervosa as a chronic disorder.[193] If anorexia nervosa is not treated, serious complications such as heart conditions and kidney failure can initiate and eventually lead to death. "As many as 6 percent of people with the disorder die from causes related to it."[194]

Dietary[edit]

Diet is the most essential factor to work on in patients with anorexia nervosa, and must be tailored to each patient's needs. Initial meal plans may be low in calories, about 1200, in order to build comfort in eating, and then food amount can gradually be increased. Food variety is important when establishing meal plans as well as foods that are higher in energy density. Other more specific dietary treatments are listed below.[195]

Medication[edit]

Therapy[edit]

Family-based treatment

Family-based treatment (FBT) has been shown in randomized controlled trials to be more successful than individual therapy in most treatment trials.[13] Several components of family therapy for patients with AN are:

There are various forms of family-based treatment that have been proven to work in the treatment of adolescent AN including "conjoint family therapy" (CFT), in which the parents and child are seen together by the same therapist, "separated family therapy" (SFT) in which parents and child attend therapy separately with different therapists. "Eisler's cohort show that, irrespective of the type of FBT, 75% of patients have a good outcome, 15% an intermediate outcome ...".[212][213] Proponents of Family therapy for adolescents with AN assert that it is important to include parents in the adolescent's treatment.[214]
A 4 to 5 year follow up study of the Maudsley family therapy, an evidence-based manualized model, showed full recovery at rates up to 90%.[215] Although this model is recommended by the NIMH,[216] critics claim that it has the potential in an intimate relationship to create power struggles and may disrupt equal partnerships.[217]

Cognitive behavioral therapy

Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) is an evidence based approach which in studies to date has shown to be useful in adolescents and adults with anorexia nervosa.[218][219][220] Components of using CBT with adults and adolescents with anorexia nervosa have been outlined by several professionals as:

Acceptance and commitment therapy

Acceptance and commitment therapy is a type of CBT, has shown promise in the treatment of AN" participants experienced clinically significant improvement on at least some measures; no participants worsened or lost weight even at 1-year follow-up."[221]

Cognitive remediation therapy

Cognitive remediation therapy (CRT) is a cognitive rehabilitation therapy developed at King's College in London designed to improve neurocognitive abilities such as attention, working memory, cognitive flexibility and planning, and executive functioning which leads to improved social functioning. Neuropsychological studies have shown that patients with AN have difficulties in cognitive flexibility. In studies conducted at Kings College[222] and in Poland with adolescents CRT was proven to be beneficial in treating anorexia nervosa,[222] in the United States clinical trials are still being conducted by the National Institute of Mental Health[223] on adolescents age 10–17 and Stanford University in subjects over 16 as a conjunctive therapy with Cognitive behavioral therapy.[224]

Prognosis[edit]

The long term prognosis of anorexia nervosa is more on the favorable side. The National Comorbidity Replication Survey was conducted among more than 9,282 participants throughout the United States, the results found that the average duration of anorexia nervosa is 1.7 years. "Contrary to what people may believe, anorexia is not necessarily a chronic illness; in many cases, it runs its course and people get better ..."[225] However, 5–20% of people diagnosed with anorexia nervosa die from it, and the cause of death is mostly because of the direct health effects of the eating disorder to the body.[226]

In cases of adolescent anorexia nervosa that utilize family-based treatment 75% of patients have a good outcome and an additional 15% show an intermediate yet more positive outcome.[212] In a five-year post treatment follow-up of Maudsley Family Therapy the full recovery rate was between 75% and 90%.[227]

Some remedies, however, are proven to not have any value in resolving anorexia – "incarceration in hospital", which prohibits the patient from many basic rights, such as using the bathroom independently, has been seen as catalysts in increasing weight and pushing patients away from the path to recovery.[228]

Even in severe cases of AN, despite a noted 30% relapse rate after hospitalization, and a lengthy time to recovery ranging from 57 to 79 months, the full recovery rate was still 76%. There were minimal cases of relapse even at the long term follow-up conducted between 10–15 years.[229] The long-term prognosis of anorexia nervosa is changeable: a fifth of patients stay severely ill, another fifth of patients recover fully and three fifths of patients have a fluctuating and chronic course.[230]

Although overall the prognosis may seem favorable, this is not the case for all patients of anorexia nervosa. Among psychiatric disorders, anorexia nervosa has one of the highest mortality rates because of side effects of the disorder, such as cardiac complications or suicide. In intermediate to long-term studies with juveniles, death rates, on average, have ranged anywhere from 1.8–14.1%.[231] Recovery can be lifelong for some, energy intake and eating habits may never return to normal.[195] Many studies have attempted to study relapse and recovery through longitudinal studies but this is difficult, time consuming, and costly. Recovery is also viewed on a spectrum rather than black and white. According to the Morgan-Russell criteria patients can have a good, intermediate, or poor outcome. Even when a patient is classified as having a "good" outcome, weight only has to be within 15% of average and normal menstruation must be present in females. The good outcome also excludes psychological health. Recovery for patients with anorexia nervosa is undeniably positive, but recovery does not mean normal.[231]

Relapse[edit]

According to the Eckert study, relapse is greatest in the first year after normal body weight is obtained. This includes right after release from inpatient institutions. Relapse includes a return to food restriction as well as a shift to binge eating habits. As stated above, higher energy density in dietary plans is important. Patients with lower dietary energy density in their meals, prior to being discharged, had worse outcomes within the year, therefore a higher likelihood of relapse. This is speculated to be due to fat and fluid consumption. Patients whose dietary plans included fats and foods containing fats were forced to eat a more realistic and "normal" plan than those with lower energy density. Therefore, when released from inpatient treatment, the patients with higher dietary energy density plans had adopted healthier and more balanced eating habits. A greater food variety in inpatient dietary plans may help lower rates of relapse as well.[232] Relapse, binging or starving after initial weight gain, occurs in 40%–70% of anorexia patients.[233] Prevention of relapse can be helped by cognitive-behaviorial therapy, as well as, pharmacological therapies.[233] Link of OCD with anorexia shows treatments for OCD such as serotonin re-uptake inhibitors (SSRI) helps in preventing relapse.[233]

Several clinically significant variables that could predict relapse among AN patients were identified in a study conducted by a team at the University of Toronto. First, patients with binge-purge type AN were twice as likely to have a relapse as those with restricting subtype AN. The second predictor of relapse was the level of motivation to recover.When patients' motivation to recover fell during the first 4 weeks of inpatient treatment, the risk of relapse rose. The third predictor identified in the study was higher pre-treatment severity of checking behaviors, as reported on the Padua Inventory (PI) Checking Behavior scale, a measure of obsessive-compulsive disorder symptoms.[234]

Epidemiology[edit]

Anorexia has an average prevalence of 0.3–1% in women and 0.1% in men for the diagnosis in developed countries.[235] The condition largely affects young adolescent women, with between 15 and 19 years old making up 40% of all cases. Approximately 75% of people with anorexia are female.[236] Anorexia nervosa is more prevalent in the upper social classes and it is thought to be rare in less-developed countries.[230] Anorexia is more prevalent in females and males born after 1945.[237] The lifetime incidence of atypical anorexia nervosa, a form of ED-NOS in which not all of the diagnostic criteria for AN are met, is much higher, at 5–12%.[238]

The question of whether the incidence of AN is on the rise has been under debate. Most studies show that since at least 1970 the incidence of AN in adult women is fairly constant, while there is some indication that the incidence may have been increasing for girls aged between 14 and 20.[239] It is difficult to compare incidence rates at different times and possibly different locations due to changes in methods of diagnosing, reporting and changes in the population numbers, as evidenced on data from after 1970.[240][241] Hence changes in incidence reported before 1970 should be taken with some caution.

History[edit]

Two images of an anorexic female patient published in 1900 in "Nouvelle Iconographie de la Salpêtrière". The case was entitiled "Un cas de anorexia hysterique" (A case of hysteria anorexia).

The term anorexia nervosa was established in 1873 by Sir William Gull, one of Queen Victoria's personal physicians.[242] The term is of Greek origin: an- (ἀν-, prefix denoting negation) and orexe (όρεξη, "appetite"), thus meaning a lack of desire to eat.[243] However, while the term anorexia nervosa literally means "neurotic loss of appetite", the literal meaning of the term is somewhat misleading. Many anorexics enjoy eating and have not lost their appetites as the term loss of appetite is normally understood; it is more accurate to regard anorexia nervosa as a compulsion similar to fasting, rather than as a literal loss of appetite.

The history of anorexia nervosa begins with descriptions of religious fasting dating from the Hellenistic era[244] and continuing into the medieval period. A number of well known historical figures, including Catherine of Siena and Mary, Queen of Scots are believed to have suffered from the condition.[245][246]

The medieval practice of self-starvation by women, including some young women, in the name of religious piety and purity also concerns anorexia nervosa; it is sometimes referred to as anorexia mirabilis. By the thirteenth century, it was increasingly common for women to participate in religious life and to even be named as saints by the Catholic Church. Many women who ultimately became saints engaged in self-starvation, including Saint Hedwig of Andechs in the thirteenth century and Catherine of Siena in the fourteenth century. By the time of Catherine of Siena, however, the Church became concerned about extreme fasting as an indicator of spirituality and as a criterion for sainthood. Catherine of Siena was told by Church authorities to pray that she would be able to eat again, but was unable to give up fasting.[245]

The earliest medical descriptions of anorexic illnesses are generally credited to English physician Richard Morton, in 1689.[244] Case descriptions fitting anorexic illnesses continued throughout the 17th, 18th and 19th century. They include the cases of an 18 year old girl treated by Richard Morton in 1689 who refused to eat and died 3 months later.[247] Noah Webster writes of an instructor at Yale College in the 1770s who refused to eat because he believed food was "dulling his mind."[248]

However, it was not until the late 19th century that anorexia nervosa was to be widely accepted by the medical profession as a recognised condition. In 1873, Sir William Gull, one of Queen Victoria's personal physicians, published a seminal paper which established the term anorexia nervosa and provided a number of detailed case descriptions and treatments. However, Gull was unable to provide an explanation for anorexia nervosa.[247] In the same year, French physician Ernest-Charles Lasègue similarly published details of a number of cases in a paper entitled De l'Anorexie Histerique.

Awareness of the condition was largely limited to the medical profession until the latter part of the 20th century, when German-American psychoanalyst Hilde Bruch published The Golden Cage: the Enigma of Anorexia Nervosa in 1978. This book created a wider interest in anorexia nervosa among lay readers. Bruch postulated that anorexia nervosa is a "desperate struggle for a self-respecting identity". In spite of major advances,[100] in neuroscience, Bruch's theories tend to dominate popular thinking. A further important event was the death of the popular singer drummer Karen Carpenter in 1983, which prompted widespread ongoing media coverage of eating disorders. Anorexia has the highest mortality rate of any mental illness[249] and continues to be in the public eye. "Pro-ana" websites range from those claiming to be a safe-space for anorexics to discuss their problems, to those supporting anorexia as a lifestyle choice and offering "thinspiration," or photos and videos of thin or emaciated women. A survey by Internet security firm Optenet found a 470% increase in pro-ana and pro-mia sites from 2006 to 2007.[250] Many celebrities have come forward discussing their struggles with anorexia, increasing awareness of the disease. Celebrities who have come forward publicly to discuss their experiences with anorexia include singer Fiona Apple, who purposely lost weight to discourage unwanted sexual advances after being raped at age 12,[251] Portia de Rossi,[252] Calista Flockhart,[253] Tracey Gold,[254] whose difficult recovery was well publicized by the media after her weight dropped to 80 pounds on her 5'3 frame and she was hospitalized,[255] Mary-Kate Olsen,[256] Alanis Morissette,[257] and French model Isabelle Caro, who died due to complications connected to anorexia.

Notable cases[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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