patient’s daily intake (Cove, Judy). When hospitalized, privileges are sometimes granted in return for gaining weight. Individual psychotherapy is also necessary in the treatment of anorexia to help the patient understand the disease process and its effects. Therapy focuses on the patient’s relationships with her family, friends, and the reasons she may have fallen into a pattern of self-starvation. As a patient learns more about her condition, she is often more willing to try to help herself recover. In treating anorexia nervosa, it is extremely important to remember that immediate success does not guarantee a permanent cure. Sometimes, even after successful hospital treatment and return to normal weight, patients suffer relapses. Follow-up therapy lasting three to five years is recommended if the patient is to be completely cured (Cove, Judy).
In a November 2009 interview with Women's Wear Daily , model Kate Moss gave a popular thinspirational slogan as her motto: "Nothing tastes as good as skinny feels."  Moss came under widespread criticism—particularly by eating disorder recovery organizations—for endorsing pro-ana. Her agency , Storm , stated: "This was part of a longer answer Kate gave during a wider ranging interview which has unfortunately been taken out of context and misrepresented."  Still, Moss has been known in the fashion world to have helped popularize the " heroin chic " trend, which uses models with disheveled, ultra-skinny, and waif-like body types on the runway. 
Although anorexia can affect just about anyone, there are stereotypical people that have been classified as people who are more susceptible to it. Teenage females are most susceptible to this disease because of such intense peer pressure and competition among girls. Social pressure also contributes a great deal to why girls have a "perfect body" image in their mind, however, their body is just not made biologically to fit that. Since they do not fit this "mold," they tend to fall into eating disorders to try and fulfill this ideal look. Research says that almost one out of every 200 teenage girls will be affected with an eating disorder. Though peer and social pressures add to reasons why someone can be affected by anorexia, many girls (and people in general) are subjected to the same imagines, yet not everyone develops the disease. Because of this, there must be other reasons attributing to someone becoming anorexic. Family life often has an impact on someone's lifestyle. Anorexics are usually from families with rigid and controlling rules. As a result of these rules, a young girl may try to control her own body image, which shows independence from her parents controlling it. Other anorexics come from families that emphasize exercise. This emphasis can result in the child over-emphasizing healthy eating and exercise, contributing to an eating disorder. Children from families with sexual and physical abuse are also more at risk in developing eating disorders such as anorexia. Anorexics are usually perfectionists who criticize their body constantly, never happy with their image. Traditionally traumatic life instances can also trigger anorexia. These traumatic experiences can include: death in the family, changing schools, moving away from home, and/or ending a relationship. Not only are young girls afflicted with this disease, but it also can find homes in boys, adults, and even celebrities. Young boys tend to become anorexic during their adolescent search for the "perfect physique" is underway. Some tend to overlook the fact that boys can get anorexia because it is not as prevalent in them as it is in girls. However, they are just as susceptible to the disease as anyone else. Adults can also battle with anorexia for the same reasons a teenager would, but again,