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Living with an eating disorder is an intricate dance of pain, secrecy, and relentless mental battles, involving more than just food or weight; it’s a complex web of emotions, thoughts, and behaviors rooted deeply within one’s psyche. Each day begins with an internal debate overshadowed by guilt, fear, and control, while the mirror reflects a distorted battleground of self-worth and identity.

These disorders thrive in silence, often leading to isolation, amplifying anxiety, depression, and straining relationships. However, healing is possible through professional help, support from loved ones, and rebuilding a healthy relationship with food and oneself. Though recovery is not linear, many emerge stronger, finding hope and fulfillment beyond the disorder. If you or someone you know is struggling, reach out, for there is a supportive community and a journey worth embarking on for the freedom and peace that await.


The symptoms of an eating disorder can vary depending on the type of eating disorder, but some common symptoms include:

Anorexia nervosa:

  • Extreme weight loss
  • Obsession with calorie counting, food intake, and weight
  • Distorted body image
  • Refusal to eat certain foods or entire food groups
  • Excessive exercise
  • Intense fear of gaining weight or becoming fat
  • Loss of menstrual periods

Bulimia nervosa:

  • Binge eating (eating a large amount of food in a short period of time)
  • Purging behaviours such as vomiting, using laxatives or diuretics, or excessive exercise
  • Obsession with calorie counting, food intake, and weight
  • Feeling out of control during binge episodes
  • Preoccupation with body shape and weight
  • Dental problems such as tooth decay or erosion of enamel from frequent vomiting

Binge eating disorder:

  • Binge eating (eating a large amount of food in a short period of time)
  • Feeling out of control during binge episodes
  • Eating when not hungry or until uncomfortably full
  • Eating alone or in secret due to shame or embarrassment
  • Feeling guilty, ashamed, or depressed after a binge

Avoidant/restrictive food intake disorder (ARFID):

  • Avoiding certain foods or food groups due to sensory issues or fear of negative consequences such as choking or vomiting
  • Significant weight loss or failure to gain weight as expected
  • Nutritional deficiencies
  • Difficulty eating in social situations
  • Anxiety or fear surrounding food or eating

**If you or someone you know is experiencing symptoms of an eating disorder, it’s important to seek help from a medical or mental health professional. Early intervention can help to prevent the condition from becoming more severe and can improve the chances of recovery.


We’ll be honest: overcoming your Mental Health Disorder isn’t a stroll through the park. However, our multifaceted programme assures you of optimal guidance and support throughout your recovery. We specialize in various forms of psychological treatment, namely Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT) and Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT).

Trust is what keeps our team and community together. We are ardently focused on helping you achieve a realistic reintegration into your original environment and community. For that, we need you to act. Only talking doesn’t cut it. Re-integration requires commitment, effort, and hard work. If you’re up for it, we promise to support you in every way we can.

“Action is key. Nobody talks themselves into mental health issues, and we cannot simply talk our way out of it.”

Eating Disorder - lady playing with food