An international team of researchers have shown that women who eat a lot of meat can experience symptoms similar to those seen in women who overeat.
In the study, published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, the researchers compared the symptoms of women who ate a lot and those who ate only one or two servings a day.
The researchers found that women whose bodies burned off the excess protein were more likely to experience symptoms like cramps and bloating.
The symptoms were more common in women with anorexia nervosa, a mental health condition in which eating is restricted and weight loss is difficult.
“Women who experience bloating and/or cramps, fatigue and/ or abdominal pain may also experience other symptoms related to eating disorders,” the researchers wrote in the study.
The symptoms were also more common among women with a history of obesity and overweight.
While the study doesn’t show that eating is a cause of the symptoms, it does indicate that it could be a contributing factor.
“It’s very possible that there is something we can do to improve our eating behavior,” Dr. James E. Ewing, a professor of epidemiology at the University of California, San Francisco, who wasn’t involved in the research, told The Associated Press.
“It’s a bit more complicated than just diet.”
Dr. Ellington said he hopes the study will lead to a better understanding of how eating affects women’s health.
“This is one of the first studies to look at eating in terms of its effect on health,” he said.
“We have to be careful not to think about it too much like eating disorders.
Eating disorders can have very different symptoms depending on the individual.”
Dr EllingTON said the study is important for women who suffer from anorexic disorders, but they may not know what symptoms are associated with their eating disorder.
“The way we can understand anorexaic disorder is through eating disorders because eating disorders are different from eating disorders that are a reaction to a disorder,” he told AP.
“A lot of the people who have anorexsism do not even have the eating disorder so they’re not even thinking about it.
We don’t know what it is that is causing their eating disorders.”
Dr James Ewing said he was surprised by the results.
“I was surprised,” he added.
“I’m not a doctor but I’ve done studies and I’ve studied eating disorders and I’m very surprised by what I saw.”
Dr Michael Eagan, director of the Institute for the Study of Eating Disorders at the National Institute on Drug Abuse in Bethesda, Md., told The AP that while eating disorders can cause problems for some women, they tend to be more severe than eating disorders, which can cause symptoms ranging from eating disorder-related depression to anxiety disorders.
“So we think it’s a combination of these disorders that cause eating disorders as well,” he explained.
“There’s a lot more that we don’t understand than we did before.”