Many things can happen. You won't have much energy to burn if you are not eating, because food provides proteins and minerals that form an energy source for the body. Without this fuel you will feel sluggish. You can become very sick, due to dehydration and vitamin deficiencies.
One of the worst things that occurs during eating disorders is muscle wastage. As much as athletes use their muscles, if you do not eat enough food to maintain that muscle, it will begin to waste away. While this can, of course, impair an athlete's ability to perform well, it is more serious that the heart is also a muscle. The heart shrinking can cause low blood pressure (hypotension), including orthostatic hypotension - a risk factor for stroke and heart attack.
All the muscles, including the heart can also be impaired to inadequate intake of electrolytes, which are salts/minerals that enable to the body to create electrical activity. For the skeletal muscles of the body, lack of these can create severe cramping and temporary paralysis. For the heart this can mean arrhythmia and even cardiac arrest. Athletes with eating disorders are in even more danger of this lack of electrolytes, because they are using their electrolytes during exercise.
Athletes with eating disorders can become prone to fractures, due to inadequate intake of calcium, causing osteoporosis, paired with the impact of the exercise they are doing. This is particularly true in the case of youth and adolescents who develop eating disorders, as their body is still forming their bones and requires more calcium. It is even more true for female adolescents, because cessation of menstruation (which can happen even to serious female athletes who eat healthy) increases the likelihood of osteoporosis, because estrogen helps the body absorb calcium.
The above are only a few of the many, many serious effects eating disorders can have on the body. There is hardly an organ in the body that does not get affected in some way.AnswerI am an athlete and I became anorexic last year, thankfully I am no longer! I throw javelin and had competed for my county many times over the past few years. My anorexia appeared from nowhere and I had dropped to only 70 pounds - that's 5 stone. I was forced to stop sport for over a year to recover. I had lost nearly all of my muscles and was very weak and fragile. I have regretted starving ever since. Thankfully my sport has improved and am fully into my training again! x
If your question is "WHERE would they get an eating disorder from?": An eating disorder isn't a cold or a bacteria so its not passed from person to person. Its also very hard to treat. Its a lifelong debilitating disease where you become your own worst enemy and nothing satisfies you. It could happen to anyone but it typically starts as a young teenager and typically woman but sometimes men. There are actually MORE THAN ONE eating disorder, Anorexia Nervosa, Bulimia Nervosa, Binge Eating Disorder and EDNOS. Anorexia is where you fast and exercise until you are skin and bones but you still feel fat. Bulimia is where you binge (eat a huge amount of food) then you get it out of your body by some means, Binge Eating Disorder is where you eat and feel completely out of control unless your eating, And EDNOS is 'Eating Disorder Not Otherwise Specified' where you don't meet ANY criteria for one diagnose or you have pieces of two diagnoses.
Anorexia can happen as a result of many different things or events. In a majority of anorexia cases, the individual has had many factors that ultimately led to the development of the eating disorder. Some of these factors include.... *Low self-esteem *Other eating disorder *Family members / friends with eating disorder *Media / Social pressures *Bullying / Teasing (often about weight or appearances) *Low self body image *Depression *Yo-Yo dieting *Health obsession (orthorexia can quickly turn into anorexia, for example) *OCD *Dieting gone too far *BDD (Body Dismorphic Disorder)
With an easting disorder, a person can experience many health probelms. Some common ones inclde hari loss, fatigue, weakness, fainting, dizziness, low heart rate, low blood pressure, depression, OCD, BDD (Body Dismorphic Disorder), dry skin, dicolored nails, often feeling cold (when others are not), lack of a menstrual cycle (in women), dereased sex drive (in men), isolation, and weight loss. Eating disorders can be fatal.
* Eating disorders affect one in every 250 people. * It will affect women to men 9:1. * More commonly are people bulimic (3 in every 100) than anorexic (1 in every 200). * It generally affetcs people between the ages of 12 and 25. * 2/3 of the reported cases for anorexia happened in "Western Society". * 90% of all cases of eating disorders happen in mid- or upper-class families. * People are more at risk if a biological relative (especially a parent) had an eating disorder.
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