My dear friend and colleague, Dennis Patrick Cantwell, M.D., former Joseph P. Campbell Professor of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry at the University of California, Los Angeles, spoke of the special suffering of his patients afflicted with anorexia nervosa. He noted their extraordinary efforts and endeavors to lose weight—including racing up and down multiple flights of stairs and even vaulting, jumping, and leaping four, five, and six steps at a time in his inpatient Child and Adolescent Psychiatric Unit to burn more calories, thereby wrenching their joints and straining their ligaments. Professor Cantwell pointed out, "You have to watch them like a hawk!" (1). Glen O. Gabbard, M.D., a professor of psychoanalysis, pointed out that one in seven of patients afflicted with anorexia nervosa—14%—die (2).