Further Reading

Duyff RL American Dietetic Association (1999) Food Folklore: Tales and Truth About What We Eat. Minneapolis: Chronimed Publishing.

Anderson H, Blundell J, and Chiva M (eds.) (2002) Food Selection: From Genes to Culture. Brussels Belgium: Chauvehid, Stavelot, Juillet.

Andrews T (2000) In Nectar and Ambrosia: An Encyclopedia of Food in World Mythology. Santa Barbara: ABC-CLIO.

August DA (2000) Clinical guidelines: an evidence based tool to lead nutrition practice into the new millennium. Nutrition in Clinical Practice 15: 211-212.

Cavendish R (1983) Man Myth and Magic: The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Mythology, Religion and the Unknown. New York: Marshall Cavendish Corporation.

Green TA (ed.) (1997) Folklore: An Encyclopedia of Beliefs, Customs, Tales, Music and Art. Santa Barbara: ABC-CLIO.

Kennett F (1976) Folk Medicine: Fact and Fiction. New York: Crescent Books.

Kiple KF and Orneals KC (2000) The Cambridge World History of Food. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Koretz RL (2000) Doing the right thing: the utilization of evidence based medicine. Nutrition in Clinical Practice 15: 213-217.

Leach M and Fried J (eds.) (1949) Funk & Wagnall's Standard Dictionary of Folklore, Mythology, and Legend. New York: Funk & Wagnall Company.

Lehner E and Lehner J (1962) In Folklore and Odysseys of Food and Medicinal Plants. New York: Tudor Publishing Company.

Rinzler CA (1979) The Dictionary of Medical Folklore. New York: Thomas Y Crowell Publishers.

Visser M (1991) The Rituals of Dinner: The Origins, Evolution, Eccentricities, and Meaning of Table Manners. New York: Penguin Books.

Walker ARP (1998) Food folklore overview. In: Sadler MJ, Strain JJ, and Caballero J (eds.) Encyclopedia of Human Nutrition, vol. 2, pp. 875-880. San Diego: Academic Press.

Wilson DS and Gillespie AK (eds.) (1999) Rooted in America: Foodlore of Popular Fruits and Vegetables. Knoxville: The University of Tennessee Press.

Breaking Bulimia

Breaking Bulimia

We have all been there: turning to the refrigerator if feeling lonely or bored or indulging in seconds or thirds if strained. But if you suffer from bulimia, the from time to time urge to overeat is more like an obsession.

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