Eating disorders can make it difficult to find a job, lose weight, or even live a normal life.
But if you can, you’ll have a better chance of staying healthy and feeling less lonely.
A new study by University of Minnesota researchers shows that eating disorders are not only linked to unemployment, but also to increased mental health problems, depression, and anxiety.
The study, published online July 7 in the Journal of Applied Social Psychology, found that eating disorder symptoms were also associated with a variety of mental health issues, including anxiety and depression.
“These results indicate that people who are at risk for a mental health disorder have more difficulty coping with their symptoms and less empathy,” study researcher Lisa L. Johnson, an assistant professor in the department of psychology at the University of Minneapolis, said in a news release.
According to the Mayo Clinic, an eating disorder is a medical condition that causes a person to eat unhealthy or binge-like foods, which can lead to weight gain, weight gain that causes more weight gain and weight gain.
It can be a lifelong condition, and can affect people of any age, race, and socioeconomic status.
A study published earlier this year in the journal Eating Disorders and Related Disorders found that the risk of mental illness increased for people with eating disorders.
Researchers found that, in general, the more severe the eating disorder, the greater the risk for mental illness.
It’s important to note that the new study found that those with eating disorder diagnoses were also more likely to have problems with empathy, which is a critical trait that helps people feel better.
Johnson added that the results were particularly surprising given that eating issues are a common theme among mental health conditions, such as anxiety and borderline personality disorder.
While a number of studies have linked eating disorders to mental health, these new findings are the first to show a link with mental health.
In addition to the psychological problems that the study found, the research also found that people with a diagnosis of eating disorders were more likely than the general population to experience a variety or level of social isolation.
People with an eating disorders diagnosis were also likely to be more likely in the past year to experience physical symptoms, such the sensation of fullness in their stomach, the inability to feel pleasure in food or drink, and feeling anxious.
“In general, people with anorexia nervosa are more likely and more likely now than they were 10 years ago to have a mental illness diagnosis,” Johnson said.
She added that people suffering from an eating-disorder diagnosis were at increased risk of depression and anxiety disorders, as well as mental health disorders.
For more health news, follow LiveScience senior writer Stephanie Pappas on Twitter @sipappas.
Follow LiveScience for the latest in science news and discoveries on Twitter at @livescience and on Facebook.