Eating Disorder Therapy in Miami:

Gatewell Therapy Center in Miami works with all eating disorders, including Binge Eating Disorder (BED), Anorexia Nervosa (AN), Bulimia Nervosa (BN), Other Specified Feeding or Eating Disorder (OSFED), and Avoidant/Restrictive Food Intake Disorder (ARFID). We also treat subthreshold conditions and focus on emotional/compulsive eating, compulsive dieting, and compulsive exercise.

Each Gatewell provider is an eating disorders specialist and works adeptly with disordered eating and culturally normative food issues and body image distress. Gatewell practitioners actively promote the principles of Intuitive Eating and Health at Every Size® in their clinical work and in professional arenas. Gatewell providers are trained in Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy (CBT), Dialectical-Behavior Therapy (DBT), and Family-Based Treatment (FBT, also know as the Maudsley Approach), evidence-based approaches in the treatment of eating disorders. Clinicians incorporate elements from Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT), Interpersonal Therapy (IPT), and other effective techniques.

Gatewell providers also work with parents and families around food/body issues presenting in children. Whether it’s picky eating or a burgeoning disorder, early intervention is best; parents/guardians are the best allies in prevention and treatment. Our therapists consult with parents and families around their children’s difficulties with food, incorporating Ellyn Satter’s Division of Responsibility and Family-Based Treatment.

Lose the Diet. Love Your Body.* Eat in Peace. eat_in_peace_logo

Eat in Peace is Gatewell’s unique food and body-image philosophy.

Mission statement:

Our mission is to help individuals heal struggles with food and weight; to reduce the incidence of disordered eating; and to combat destructive cultural messages around food and weight, including identifying and challenging weight stigma. Eat in Peace operates from the understanding that all individuals can pursue health and well-being, that no foods are “bad,” and that cultural competency, as well as advocacy around food and body issues, is integral to working in the eating disorder community.

*”Loving” your body is behavioral and might be aspirational for some.  In many cases, body acceptance, body respect, and body neutrality are precursors to body love.

Eating Disorder Resources/Information:

Check out Gatewell’s extensive list of resources and information regarding food/body image concerns, as well as Gatewell founder Dr. Rosenfeld’s book on eating and body image issues.