Liselle discusses her 9 year struggle with bulimia in her teens and early adulthood. Therapy can be tailored to the specific issues that you may have with eating, providing an opportunity to understand your relationship with food and develop a happier future.
The secretiveness about it was quite attractive to me, and it was something that was 'mine'. Unfortunately I became very addicted to the habit of vomiting... I grew to learn to hate myself. I knew it had to stop because I was living a dual life. There's absolutely nothing glamorous or exciting about developing an eating disorder at all... I was living in this terribly self-destructive bubble."
Steve Blacknell, 55, used to sneak into the kitchen in the middle of the night to eat in secret. He has been recovering from bulimia for 20 years. At The House, our therapists and counsellors are experienced in helping people overcome issues with food and eating.MORE
In this short excerpt from a PBS documentary, behavioral scientist Dr Peter Whybrow, author of 'American Mania: When Too Much Is Not Enough', talks about the perils of a fast-paced, consumer-driven lifestyle and why it's not the key to happiness.MORE
Mark Williams, a professor of clinical psychology at Oxford University, talks about Mindfulness Based Cognitive Therapy.MORE
A short film by TV production student, Andrew Moore, documenting the personal stories of two OCD sufferers, Michelle and Mary-Jo.MORE