Mar 4, 2019
Eating-disorders psychologist Marcella Raimondo joins us to discuss how to improve disordered-eating treatment for people who don’t fit diet culture’s idea of what an ED “looks like,” how eating disorders can affect our career choices, why more representation of marginalized identities benefits everyone, how fatphobia was born out of racist beliefs about body size, and so much more! Plus, Christy answers a listener question about how to handle the fact that there are hateful corners of the internet devoted to tearing down the fat-acceptance movement.
Marcella Raimondo, PhD, MPH is a passionate and spirited clinical trainer speaking from her heart on multicultural issues in eating disorders since 1995. Marcella is a licensed psychologist for Kaiser Permanente’s adult eating disorder clinic in Oakland and part of a regional leadership team. She runs her own practice in Oakland. She is also on the Board for Eating Disorders Recovery and Support (EDRS) as President, advisory board for Association of Size Diversity and Health (ASDAH,) Advisory Board for Nalgona Positivity Pride (NPP) and Board of Founders for About-Face. Marcella herself recovered from anorexia nervosa over 15 years ago. Her recovery and her martial arts training inspires her dedication to multicultural body nurturance and community celebration. Find her online at MarcellaEDTraining.com.
This episode of Food Psych is brought to you by Nurx, the game-changing company that’s here to make getting birth control easier. Go to nurx.com/foodpsych for a $20 credit.
Grab Christy's free guide, 7 simple strategies for finding peace and freedom with food, to get started on the anti-diet path.
If you're ready to break free from diet culture once and for all, join Christy's Intuitive Eating Fundamentals online course!
Ask your own question about intuitive eating, Health at Every Size, or eating disorder recovery at christyharrison.com/questions.
To learn more about Food Psych and get full show notes and a transcript of this episode, go to christyharrison.com/foodpsych.