Short Paper Sessions

Thursday 21 March 2019 
 14.00 - 15.30 SHORT PAPER SESSIONS Please choose one session from below (A-E)
  i) Cyproheptadine as an appetite stimulant in children and adolescents
  Sarah Pais, Sarah Cawtherley, Rachel Bryant-Waugh, Ian Wong, Lee Hudson (UK)
  ii) Psychological correlates of disordered eating in adolescents with type 1 diabetes: examining risk 
  and protective factors
  Ross King, Emanuala Araria, Christel Hendrieckx, Jane Speight, Frans Pouwer (AUS)
  iii) Body composition and menstrual status in anorexia nervosa
  Laura Winkler, René Klinkby Støving (DEN)
  iv) Veganism and eating disorder: what do we need to consider when doing and assessment?
  Sarah Fuller, Paola Falcoski (UK)
  v) Exercise addiction and disordered eating in adolescents: development and validation of the Exercise
  Addiction Inventory for Youth (EAI-Y)
  Mia Lichtenstein (DEN)
   vi) Reduced mentalising in patients with bulimia nervosa and borderline personality disorder features:
  a case-control study
   Sofia Sacchetti, Paul Robinson, Alexandra Bogaardt, Ajay Clare, Catherine Ouellet-Courtois, Patrick Luyten,
  Anthony Bateman, Peter Fonagy (UK)
  i) The narrative of severe and enduring anorexia nervosa: what do patients really want us to know about their illness?
  Catherine Broomfield, Stephen Touyz, Paul Rhodes (AUS)
  ii) SEED-BN: bulimia nervosa can also be severe and enduring
  Paul Robinson (UK)
  iii) Facilitators and barriers in anorexia nervosa treatment initiation (FABIANA): A qualitative study on the perspectives of 
  patients, carers and physicians
  Denise Kaestner, Bernd Loewe, Ines Buchholz, Angelika Weigel, Ulrich Voderholzer, Romuald Brunner, Antje Gumz (GER)
  iv) The experience and impact of employing a peer support worker role in an inpatient CAMHS eating disorder unit:
  shifting perspectives on recovery and risk
  Amy Lucas, Deborah Bailey-Rodriguez, Sophie Nesbitt (UK)
  v) Assessing beliefs that maintain binge eating: properties of the eating beliefs questionnaire (EBQ-18) in eating disorder
  and community samples
  Amy Burton, Deborah Mitchison, Phillipa Hay, Brooke Donnelly, Christopher Thornton, Janice Russell, Christopher Basten, Mandy Goldstein, Jessica Swinbourne, Stephen Touyz, Maree Abbott (AUS)
  vi) Do social eating and preparation sessions really help young people with eating disorders?
   Janet Tighe, Amie Andrews (UK)
   i) Multi-family therapy for bulimia nervosa with adolescents
  Catherine Stewart, Julian Baudinet, Katrina Hunt, Stamatoula Voulgari, Mima Simic (UK)
  ii) Experiences with family admissions: former patients have their say
  Jan-Vegard Nilsen, Trine Wiig Hage, Øyvind Rø, Inger Halvorsen, Hanne Weie Oddli (NOR)
  iii) Evaluation of the implementation of family-based treatment for anorexia nervosa within a child and adolescent 
  mental health service
  Charlotte Oakley, Kerri McPherson (UK)
  iv) Intervention for caregivers of people with eating disorders and applicability in clinics in group – and caregiver sessions
  Margret Gisladottir (ICE)
  v) Do attachment style, mentalisation and emotion regulation change in adolescents over the course of family therapy 
  for anorexia nervosa?
  Tom Jewell, Alice Bowen, Stephanie Armstrong, Sarah Lampard, Noreen Naz, Alison Eivors, Lucy Serpell, Mima Simic
  Peter Fonagy, Ivan Eisler (UK)
   vi) The 'Newbridge Prognosis Score': Evaluating the effectiveness of a prognosis tool based on patient and family progress
   in an inpatient eating disorder unit
  Rachel Matthews, Sarah Astbury, Hannah Biney, Luisa Mang, Amie Garghan, Philippa McGuilton, Hubert Lacey (UK)
  i) Efficacy of a specialised group intervention for compulsive exercise in inpatients with anorexia nervosa: 
  A randomised controlled trial
  Ulrich Voderholzer, Nina Dittmer, Claudia Mönch, Ulrich Cuntz, Corinna Jacobi, Sandra Schlegl (GER)
  ii) Implementation of enhanced cognitive behaviour therapy (CBT-E) for adults with anorexia nervosa in an outpatient 
  eating-disorder unit at a public hospital
  Stein Frostad, Yngvild Danielsen, Guro Rekkedal, Charlotte Jevne, Riccardo Dalle Grave, Øyvind Rø, Ute Kessler (NOR)
  iii) Mirror, mirror on the wall: an RCT evaluating a manualised body image therapy, practical body image with mirror exposure
  for adolescent inpatients with anorexia nervosa
  Hannah Biney, Sarah Astbury, Sophie Bates, Amanda Beavan, Jessica Grant, Hubert Lacey, Nicola Malone, Rachel Matthews,
  Professor Morgan, Matt Hutt (UK)
  iv) Improving aftercare with technology for anorexia nervosa after intensive inpatient treatment: a pilot RCT with a therapist-guided 
  smartphone app
  Ulrich Voderholzer, Christina Neumayr, Jenna Tregarthen, Sandra Schlegl (GER)
  v) Components of web-based interventions associated with higher user engagement and improved therapeutic outcome in the 
   treatment of eating disorders
  Sarah Barakat, Stephen Touyz, Sarah Maguire, Kathryn Smith, Ross Crosby (AUS)
  vi) Shortened inpatient stays for children and adolescents with anorexia nervosa: a mixed methods analysis
  Lauren Waples, Sophie Nesbitt, Lucia Giombini, Huw Williams (UK)
  i) The role of self-disgust and emotion regulation when recovering from an eating disorder: A mixed methods, longitudinal perspective
  Katie Bell, Helen Coulthard, Diane Wildbur (UK)
  ii) What happens after childhood treatment of an eating disorder? Predicting pathways of care into adulthood
  Catherine Stewart, Jessica McClelland, Ulrike Schmidt, Mima Simic (UK)
  iii) Exploring the perceived pros and cons of anorexia nervosa in a high-risk sample: Implications for prevention programmes
  Emma Bailey, Ian Frampton, Lucy Serpell (UK)
  iv) Prevention of eating disorders: long-term follow up of dissonance-based intervention delivered via virtual groups
  Ata Ghaderi, Gerhard Andersson, Eric Stice, Johanna Enö-Persson, Elin Kihlgren (SWE)
  v) An overall perspective on the use of a self-monitoring app in eating disorder treatment: Patient and clinician experiences 
  and patient app usage over time
  Pil Lindgreen, Kirsten Lomborg, Loa Clausen (DEN)
  vi) We continue to assess the brains of patients but has neuropsychological research taught us anything about severe 
  and enduring anorexia nervosa?
   Catherine Broomfield, Kristin Stedal, Stephen Touyz (AUS)