CLINICAL CASE REPORTSMichael I. Gurevich (1), Myung Kyu Chung (2) and Patrick J. LaRiccia (3,4)
(1) Psychiatry and Integrative Medicine, 997 Glen Cove Avenue, Glen Head, New York 11545
(2) Cooper Medical School of Rowan University, Chung Institute of Integrative Medicine, 110 Marter Avenue, Suite 507, Moorestown, New Jersey 08057
(3) Center for Clinical Epidemiology and Biostatistics, Perlman School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
(4) Penn-Presbyterian Medical Center, Won Sook Chung Foundation, 51 N. 39th St., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19104

22.Dec.2017    doi: 10.1002/ccr3.1326

Key Clinical Message
Conventional treatment of Bulimia Nervosa is long term, expensive, and often ineffective. Neural therapy holds promise for treating Bulimia Nervosa in a shorter term, lower cost, and more effective manner. Much of neural therapy involves the superficial injection of local anesthetic injections. Implementation into current practice would be feasible.

Bulimia nervosa, injections, local anesthesia, neural therapy.

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