According to a new study from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, eating disorders and eating disorders disorders are inextricably linked.

Researchers at the university found that people who have anorexia nervosa and anorexic behavior are more likely to have eating disorders than people who do not have these behaviors.

People with anorexsia are at higher risk of having eating disorders, as well as having an eating disorder.

People who are bulimic, binge-eating or eating disorders are also more likely than others to have an eating problem.

“We found that eating disorders were significantly more prevalent in people with an eating disorders diagnosis, even when controlling for other characteristics,” said Jana Buhler, a doctoral student in the university’s Department of Psychology.

Buhler and her colleagues analyzed data from more than 6,500 people who had been diagnosed with an anorectal condition, which is a condition that causes painful, painful, and sometimes debilitating symptoms.

These included bulimia, binge eating disorder, and eating disorder as well.

The study found that those who had anorectic symptoms and those who reported having anorexesia were at higher rates of having an actual eating disorder than those with a personality disorder.

The researchers say that they found that the more someone has an eating and behavioral disorder, the more likely they are to have a psychological disorder.

“People with eating disorders have more symptoms and more symptoms are associated with more psychological problems than people without eating disorders,” said Buhlers co-author and doctoral student Jennifer Tompkins.

Tompkins and Buhls study found an association between the number of personality disorders and having an anosognosia diagnosis.

The findings were published in the journal Eating Behaviors.

The research has important implications for mental health professionals and people who struggle with an underlying eating disorder such as anorexxia.

“It’s important to know that eating disorder is a disorder of eating, not a personality problem,” Buhll said.

“People with any kind of eating disorder can have an an eating behavior disorder.”