To the Editor: The correlation between gyrus rectus volume and sweet taste pleasantness in the comparison group is striking as it supports the previous literature and is consistent with an important concept established by the works of Rolls, Kringelbach, and others (1). All eating disorder groups in our sample showed increased gyrus rectus volume relative to individuals in the comparison group, suggesting comparable pathophysiology. Groups were combined for that reason, and we did find a positive correlation between sweet taste pleasantness and volume in the eating disorder case subjects. In addition, within eating disorder subgroups, each individual group showed a positive correlation (anorexia nervosa, r=0.120; bulimia nervosa, r=0.287; recovered anorexia nervosa, r=0.345) between sweet taste pleasantness and gyrus rectus volume, supporting the idea that analyzing the groups as a whole was valid. The correlation coefficients were modest. Despite a significant amount of research, we still know little about the connection between brain structure and function and these results are a step toward identifying target areas that could contribute to altered food intake. Taste pleasantness in individuals with eating disorder could be less well mapped (yet still positively) onto gyrus rectus neurons due to the altered volume, and this could interfere with correct value computation.