Want to tell someone you have bulimia but don't know how? Or perhaps you've recently told a loved one you have bulimia and it didn't go so well?
At Bulimia Help we know that bulimia thrives on secrecy so telling a loved one that you have bulimia and asking for their support while you recover can really be a huge step forwards.
But how do you even begin to tell someone that you have bulimia and what can you do to help them understand what you are going through?
One to help you prepare for telling a loved one that you have bulimia and one to help your loved one deal with the news.
These guides are available to both members and non-members of Bulimia Help and are completely free of charge!
All we ask is that if you find them helpful you consider passing them on to a friend who may also benefit from them.
Step-by-step guide to telling someone you have bulimia (PDF).
This guide contains a 10 step plan that will help you to prepare for telling someone that you have bulimia and is packed with loads of tips and advice on how to deal with their reactions.
This guide is for anyone who has just found out that a loved one suffers from bulimia. This guide will help you understand what bulimia and recovery is all about. It also gives some excellent advice on how best to support your loved one through recovery and where to find support for yourself if needed!
This inspirational course will teach you the fundamentals of recovery and guide you towards taking your first step.
Back in 2006 Ali Kerr confessed to her husband Richard that she suffered from bulimia. Unfortunately inpatient treatment was too expensive and therapy proved ineffective.
Out of desperation they began researching and questioning everything they knew about bulimia.
From their research they pioneered a straight forward methodology that allowed Ali to make a full and rapid recovery. This knowledge became the foundation of the Bulimia Help Method recovery program.
The program is now recommended by experts, doctors and eating disorder charities around the world and is the webs largest bulimia recovery program
The information provided in this website is for information purposes only. The information on this website is NOT a substitute for proper diagnosis, treatment or the provision of advice by an appropriate health professional. Please refer to the full disclaimer and copyright. If you do think you might suffer from an eating disorder, it is important that you talk to your General Practitioner, as there are many physical complications that can arise from being at an unhealthily low weight or from losing weight very quickly, or from purging. We advise you to seek professional help with working on an eating disorder.
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