Words matter. These are the best Bulimia Quotes from famous people such as Diego Sanchez, Garry Trudeau, Skip Bayless, Malika Andrews, Katie Lowes, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
In my wrestling days, bulimia was very, very prevalent.
Becoming the new feminine ideal requires just the right combination of insecurity, exercise, bulimia and surgery.
In the ’80s, I did two hours of cardio every day, split between running and the stationary bike. It was a trap – afterward I’d feel starving but also bulletproof, so I’d pig out. I slid into what I call exercise bulimia, when you’re running more and more miles so you can eat worse and worse food.
I struggled with restricting and purging. It is not really anorexia or bulimia. It is more anorexia than bulimia, but it doesnt fit super neatly into a box, which I learned through my years of treatment that more and more eating disorders dont fit neatly into a box.
In high school, I had a couple girlfriends who had very extreme eating disorders. Anorexia and bulimia. And in college as well. It’s just heartbreaking. As someone going through it, it’s heartbreaking. And as a friend who’s helping a friend going through it, it’s heartbreaking. It’s a real, real disease.
I have something called exercise bulimia, which is where you rid of your calories by over-exercising.
For the longest time, Indian women have been okay with being curvy. But I think the modern Indian woman needs to get toned. I don’t endorse being thin. Anorexia and bulimia are a reality in India because everybody wants to be thin.
I had really bad polyps on my vocal cords, and I’ve had them since I was a kid, but the bulimia made it 10 times worse. They were bleeding constantly, and it was straining on my voice. And just the lack of nutrition – my vocal cords couldn’t keep up because I was so unhealthy.
I think her friends were worried that the bulimia might come back, about some psychological slide, and she was given breathing space to some extent by the media as much as she ever has been.
Perhaps they thought I was on a fact-finding mission, never for one moment thinking that a man of my age and build could be suffering from bulimia nervosa, but that’s what the consultant said I had.
I initially decided to speak about my anorexia and bulimia, partly out of a selfish motivation. I felt I had been scrutinised for my weight and thought, ‘At least judge and criticise me on the facts.’ There was a freedom with that. Now it’s out there, and I just get on with life. I’m at peace with things.
Exercise is the yuppie version of bulimia.
The problem with writing a book about bulimia is that whenever you go to the washroom, people think you’re throwing up.
While I was never diagnosed with anorexia or bulimia at the time, I’ve learned that starving myself and bingeing means I had both.
Anorexia, you starve yourself. Bulimia, you binge and purge. You eat huge amounts of food until you’re sick and then you throw up. And anorexia, you just deny yourself. It’s about control.
For me, the bulimia was about stuffing my emotions. So I stopped suppressing my feelings.
While Jane Fonda has no shortage of knowledge to share, I was particularly moved and fascinated by her recovery from bulimia, which she battled with for over 25 years.
Anorexia and bulimia seem to be getting much more common in boys, men, and women of all ages and socioeconomic backgrounds; they are also becoming more common in racial groups previously thought to be impervious to the problem.
Especially as a chef, I didn’t really want to talk about it because I felt like it kind of undermined my entire career. How can a chef who writes recipes and books and cooks on TV, how can he realistically have bulimia?