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EDA - Eating Disorders: Anorexia - Techniques for Treating Teens Afraid to Eat Post Test

Psychologist, Ohio MFT and Counselor Post Test:
Only Psychologists, Ohio MFT's and Ohio Counselors taking this course for credit need to complete these additional questions below to be in compliance with their Boards. requirements. If you are not a psychologist, Ohio MFT or Ohio Counselor please return to the original Answer Booklet. You do not need to complete the additional questions below.

Audio Transcript Questions The answer to Question 1 is found in Track 1 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 2 is found in Track 2 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question.
Important Note! Underlined numbers below are links to that Section. If you leave this page, use your "Back" button to return to your answers, rather than clicking on a new "Answer Booklet" link. Or use Ctrl-N to open a new window and use a separate window to review content.

Please note every section does not have an additional question below. Some sections may have more than one question.


1.1 How does anorexia seduce the client?
1.2 Why is it helpful to first ask anorexic clients to personify anorexia?
2.1 What technique is used to help clients become more aware of the mixed media signals?
2.2 What type of social classes are eating disorders, such as anorexia, most prevalent in?
3.1 Why is a perfectionist child at high risk for anorexia?
4.1 What is an example of a ritual for an anorexic?
4.2 What are five examples of negative destructive emotions that anorexic clients feel?
5.1 What technique may be used to help anorexic clients who have reached the “Pseudo Identity” stage?
6.1 What can anorexic clients become in the absence of interpersonal attachments?
6.2 What do anorexics have trouble limiting as compared to other addicts?
7.1 What are some normal reactions families feel after being told that a family member has been diagnosed with anorexia?
8.1 How can stressors and enablers affect an anorexic client?
8.2 What ages are included in the “Very Young Clients” category?
9.1 Why do many clients with acute behavior NOT receive enough regenerative sleep at night?
9.2 What are some signs that an anorexic client is experiencing trances?
10.1 One of the societal conceptions about anorexia is that it is inextricably linked to….
11.1 What technique may help find anorexic clients a less destructive means of expressing their anger?
12.1 According to Russel, what was The Maudsley Model first tested out for?
13.1 The“societal identity/false self” has NOT been naturally formed, instead…
13.2 In self neglect, what is the internally held belief of anorexic clients on how to achieve success?
14.1 What exercise is designed to aid anorexic clients in redefining their source of self-esteem?

A. So the clients can dissociate themselves from the problem itself
B. By promising itself as the very means to realize the anorexic client's internalized ideals
C. Middle to upper middle class communities
D. “Tear Out Hypocrisy” technique
E. Social avoidance also becomes another ritual. Phobic clients do not want others to find out about their fears and anorexic clients believe that social situations present an opportunity for others to discuss how fat he or she is.
F. Many times, this child that has matured before his/her "normal" time deals in black and white viewpoints, resulting in perfectionism. Because these children are so ambitious and thus successful in their endeavors, parents see nothing wrong in their behavior. In fact, a perfectionist child may be seen as a gift.
G. Personality Picture Technique
H. Depression, guilt, helplessness, anxiety, and fear
I. Their immediate behavior
J. Self-stimulating
K. Stressors may increase a client’s anxiety, an enabler can reinforce the identity of anorexia in the mind of the client.
L. Anxious, worried, and often alarmed
M. Because their bodies have switched into perpetual foraging mode, they must battle nightly between waking up, going to the refrigerator or cabinet, and fighting off their hunger
N. Clients age 12 and younger
O. Sexual abuse
P. The voice of the client will become quiet and almost inaudible. He or she will stop moving and may curl up into a fetal position or freeze into position. The client will not make eye contact with anyone around him or her.
Q. As a means of preventing post-hospitalization weight loss in different subgroups of anorexia nervosa clients.
R. The “Shout It Out” technique
S. Character Definition Technique
T. It has been forced into existence by external forces
U. To deprive the body and mind of a certain pleasure

Course Content Manual Questions The answer to Question 22 is found in Section 22 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 23 is found in Section 23 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question

Please note every section does not have an additional question below. Some sections may have more than one question.


15.1 According to Bruch, what two things increase in a woman when she first begins to diet excessively?
16.1 What are the symptoms of anorexia nervosa a solution to?
16.2 What was reminiscent of Goodsitt and Sands work to manage anxiety?
17.1 What are two characteristics of women who are most salient to the development of anorexia nervosa?
18.1 According to Prochaska and DiClemente, what are the ten processes of change?
18.2 According to Prochaska and DiClemente, what are the five stages of change?
19.1 What are two justifications for associating irrationality with incompetence in the case of anorexia?
20.1 What are some main treatments for anorexia nervosa?
20.2 What may be other examples of psychological techniques?
21.1 What does the client undergo in the “Refeeding Program?”
22.1 What are the aims of treatments for anorexic woman?
23.1 What are some physical and psychological consequences of Anorexia Nervosa in adolescents as stated in the Study by Giest et al. (2000)?
25.1 According to Anderson, what are the three major differences of developing eating disorders in males and females?

A. A host of problems that are all related to a loss of ability to sustain a sense of self
B. Anger and argumentativeness
C. Compliance and perfectionism
D. The use of the psychosomatic symptom of anorexia nervosa to manage anxiety
E. Precontemplation, contemplation, preparation, action, and maintenance
F. Consciousness-raising, self-reevaluation, self-liberation, counter conditioning, stimulus control, reinforcement management, helping relationships, dramatic relief, environmental reevaluation, and social liberation
G. Psychological, cognitive behavior therapy, supportive psychotherapy, nutritional information, counseling about eating, potentially dangerous methods of losing weight
H. The desire not to eat undermines an even stronger desire not to die, the desire not to eat might itself be an involuntary one
I. The client has regular sessions with his/her therapist, is provided with nutritional information by his/her dietitian, learns to eat normally, and is helped to cope with his/her everyday problems
J. Relaxation, interpersonal therapy, family therapy, marital therapy
K. The first involves the reasons for dieting. Secondly, males more often than females diet to attain certain goals in sports or to avoid some type of sports-related injury that would be related to a weight gain. Thirdly, there is a greater preponderance of men who diet to avoid potential medical problems
L. Growth retardation, poor bone and brain development, depression, obsessive compulsive symptoms, and social withdrawal
M. Help the woman achieve a weight within the normal body weight range, help her eat normally for her age and lifestyle, enable her to avoid extreme methods of weight control, enable her to gain insight so that she no longer needs her eating disorder to help her to improve her body image and body concept so that it no longer depends on her weight

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