Signs and symptoms
You cannot tell by looking at someone if they have an eating disorder. But there are some behavioral clues that can alert you that someone is suffering. This list is by no means exhaustive; it is meant to highlight some “typical“ clues that one might have AN, BN, or BED.
The EAT-26 is the refinement of the EAT-40, originally published in 1979. With a publication date of 1982, it is a long-standing resource for self-reported symptoms and behaviors. This screening test is available online with anonymous feedback, or downloadable with self-scoring resources/guide
My Body Screening is a geographic-specific screening test (with information for local resources) is sponsored by National Eating Disorders Association (NEDA) and Screening for Mental Health (SMH).
This Screening Test is sponsored by NEDA and is completely anonymous.