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Q: “What Does an Organized Closet Actually Look Like?”

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Q: “I’m not sure I know what it means to have an organized closet (or an organized anything, really). All I know is that my closet never feels perfectly organized.

What should I focus on when trying to bring order to my closet?”Here’s the only rule of thumb you need to tell if your closet is organized: If anyone walked into your closet and pulled out a complete outfit for you, would you hesitate to walk out the door in it?

If you answered yes, it means you likely have pieces in your closet that you don’t want to wear, and thus should be gone.An organized closet is one that is arranged for the phase of life you’re in, for the body you have, and for your roles and responsibilities.

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Live Webinar on February 28: Eating Disorders Comorbid with ADHD: What You Need to Know About ARFID, Anorexia, and Others
Not available February 28? Don’t worry. Register now and we’ll send you the replay link to watch at your convenience.Eating disorders are serious mental health conditions that often go undetected and untreated. An estimated 28 million Americans will struggle with an eating disorder at some point in their lifetime, but only some of these individuals will receive the care they need. Given the high rate of comorbidity between eating disorders and ADHD, it’s important for families, caregivers, and individuals with ADHD to be well-informed about the symptoms and treatments for different types of eating disorders. This is particularly true for diagnoses that are relatively new or understudied like atypical anorexia nervosa and avoidant/restrictive food intake disorder (ARFID).In this webinar you will learn:Have a question for our expert? There will be an opportunity to post questions for the presenter during the live webinar.Dr. Christine Peat is the Director of the National Center of Excellence for Eating Disorders (NCEED) and an Associate Professor of Psychiatry at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. As the Director of NCEED, Dr. Peat is focused on broadly disseminating education and training on eating disorders to healthcare providers across a variety of disciplines. Her scientific research has focused on evidence-based treatments for eating disorders and the physiological comorbidities associated with these conditions.Dr. Peat is also a licensed psychologist in North Carolina and continues to be an active clinician at UNC serving patients with eating disorders, supporting healthcare providers in the UNC Wellbeing Program, and providing behavioral medicine interventions to patients in various medical settings.
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