Eating Disorders In Men
Many doctors do not recognize malpractice of men. To date, the study I have suggested suggests that clinician gender biases are less likely to diagnose male bulimia or anorexia despite the same behavior. Men are more likely to be diagnosed with depression that affected body weight.
Partly, the hidden problem of male eating disorders is cultural. Women tend to discuss emotional and psychological problems more than men (In my case I had denied for many years, but I felt such shame and embarrassment, so I do not want to talk did). Anorexia and bulimia are recognized as problems of women.
Lack of anorexia and visibility of hyperphagia in the male world means a lot. Men are not talking about eating disorders and can certainly guarantee it. My husband always showed me anger with respect to my weight but I did not want to be involved in the treatment session and eventually left me and the children.
Because men are female problems, they tend not to share information with other males. The beauty of men is related to weight loss, not weight, muscle bulge and definition. The world of men, defined as socially powerful and masculine, will not ask men for help because they do not want to acknowledge the problem.
If there is a problem with weight management, it is certainly not alone. My advice is to consult your family doctor so that you can recommend psychologists, mental health centers, or doctors specializing in eating disorders.