Rumination Syndrome: Diagnostic & Management Challenges in an Eating Disorders Unit
The emergence of TEDS: a unique, online eating disorder service that was shaped and essentially strengthened by the pandemic.
An Exploration of the Meaning of Food Activities for Individuals with Anorexia - The role of Occupational Therapy
Study Protocol and 6-Month Progress Update: Psilocybin as a Treatment for Anorexia Nervosa: A Pilot Study
Changes to physical activity in relation to women's disordered eating and compulsive exercise: A longitudinal study during the Covid-19 pandemic
Associations between Lower Imagery Vividness and Body Image Dissatisfaction: A Correlational Study of Imagery Ability, Eating Restraint, Body Mass Index, Body Image Disturbance, Self-Esteem, and Depression
Experience of inpatient eating disorder admissions: A systematic review and meta-synthesis
Psychosomatic dimensions of the self for adults with eating disorders: a mixed-methods systematic review and best-fit framework synthesis
Acceptability and feasibility of a brief distress tolerance intervention in a community Child and Adolescent Eating Disorder Service
A 12-month longitudinal exploration of body image and disordered eating in the UK during the COVID-19 pandemic
Body shame and self-efficacy as common mechanisms predicting body appreciation among women in their emerging and established adulthood
Transition from CAMHS to adult eating disorder services, important factors from the perspectives of patients, carers & clinicians: A Q-Methodology study
Themes of recovery from a child and adolescent eating disorder unit: Staff experiences
Veganism and eating disorders: A literature review and implications for practice and research
Co-producing eating disorder prevention research with South Asian experts-by-experience: a case study
Examining change in mentalisation in adolescents and their parents going through Family Therapy for Anorexia Nervosa
All best endeavours will be made to present the programme as printed. However, the conference organisers (Beat) and the Scientific Programme Committee reserve the right to alter or cancel, without prior notice, any arrangements, timetables, plans or other items relating directly or indirectly to the EDIC 2022 Conference, for any cause beyond its reasonable control. The EDIC 2022 organisers and the Scientific Programme Committee are not liable for any loss or inconvenience caused as a result of such alteration.
The conference programme relies on delegates having an academic understanding in the field of eating disorders and whilst elements of the conference may be of interest to those outside of the academic field, due to the programme content, design and the nature of the research and debates being presented, the conference content may not be suitable for someone currently suffering and could be significantly triggering for some.
In the event of cancellation of EDIC 2022 all pre-paid fees will be refunded in full. However, the organisers and the Scientific Programme Committee are not liable for any loss or inconvenience caused as a result of such cancellation and the liability of the organisers shall be limited to the conference fee. Delegates are advised to take out their own travel insurance and to extend their policy to cover personal possessions as the conference does not cover individuals against cancellation of bookings or theft or damage to belongings.