The cognitive-behavioural model is an approach to understanding wellbeing and behaviour that has received strong support in research for decades. The model looks at how ‘internal’ events such as thoughts and feelings, affect behaviour. All three of these core elements strongly impact one-another. Interventions based on this model have been demonstrated as effective across a wide range of psychological difficulties including eating disorders, depression, and anxiety. This model has also been well supported by research for interventions that are relatively short-term, and interventions that are offered in either individual or group modalities.
Craving Change is a skills-based psychoeducational program that uses self-awareness tools and guided discussions. The program explores sensitive personal questions and the somewhat controversial topic of healthy eating behaviours. It is important that licensees have been trained in facilitation and counselling skills consistent with the requirements of their profession.
The program does not give dietary advice, it is not psychotherapy, and it does not provide education on specific health conditions such as diabetes. Licensees must be knowledgeable and diligent about their profession’s scope of practice when using the Craving Change approach and resources.
You are eligible for a Craving Change license if you meet one of the following criteria:
- You are registered with a professional regulatory body as a health professional. Registered health professionals belong to Colleges included under the Regulated Health Professions Act in their province or state. Examples include registered dietitians, registered nurses, psychologists, licensed social workers, and physicians.
- You are a professional licensed counselor and hold professional liability insurance. Professional licensed counselors include professionals certified with a regulatory body such as the Canadian Counselling and Psychotherapy Association. The degree granting institution must be recognized and accredited by the government.
- You are a Professional Life Coach certified through one of the following professional organizations and you hold professional liability insurance.
- International Coaching Federation (ICF) – Associate Certified Coach (ACC), Professional Certified Coach (PCC), or Master Certified Coach (MCC) certified and an active member. Please note, attending an ICF course does not qualify you for licensing.
- Association for Coaching (full members only).
- Board Certified Coach (BCC) through the Center for Credentialing and Education (CCE).
No. Research has clearly demonstrated that the most effective weight loss programs include information about a healthy, reduced energy intake and increased physical activity. Craving Change does not include these components.
However, including behaviour modification and cognitive behavioural techniques similar to those used in Craving Change has been shown to enhance weight loss and long-term weight maintenance when combined with weight-loss regimens. What’s been missing from this research is clear direction about what specific techniques should be taught, who should teach them, and standardized materials with certified facilitators. Craving Change Inc. provides a clear response to this overwhelming need.
No. The program is not a treatment for someone diagnosed with an eating disorder. While many of the techniques used in the program are similar to those found in eating disorder treatment programs, those programs requires extensive specialized professional training and significant interdisciplinary collaboration. Craving Change Inc. does not provide that training.
However, there are a significant number of people who are in distress about their eating habits, yet do not meet diagnostic criteria for an eating disorder. In fact, this reality was the #1 incentive to create the program. Craving Change is an ideal intervention for many of these people.
Demand for specialized psychosocial services for those who struggle with their eating far outstrips available resources. Several authors have suggested a stepped-care approach as a strategy to address this crisis. The stepped-care approach asserts that a significant number of people will benefit from a general intervention provided by educated professionals who are not necessarily experts in problematic eating. Clients who are identified as requiring more intensive individualized services at the end of the intervention are then encouraged to follow up with additional specialized resources.
Craving Change is an appropriate program for this initial step as a general intervention.
No. A wide range of regulated professionals can use techniques born from a cognitive-behavioural approach in their work with their clients, IF they work within their scope of practice and remain vigilant to the limits of their competence.
For example, there is a considerable difference between teaching a group how to reframe repetitive negative thoughts into more positive or realistic thoughts, versus probing a group to think about the roots of their negative thinking and uncover core beliefs. The former is appropriate in Craving Change, the latter is not. Craving Change does NOT give you license to “dig deeper” into your clients’ very personal thoughts and feelings and the roots of those thoughts and feelings. However, it does teach you to teach your clients how to become more aware of thoughts and emotions that might be triggering problematic eating.
The Facilitator’s Manual outlines this distinction several times throughout the program, and very specific guidelines are given for the group discussions to responsibly contain group discussions.That being said, if you are a registered psychologist or social worker trained in providing psychotherapy, feel free to incorporate Craving Change materials into a psychotherapeutic program as you see fit.
Facilitators are encouraged to be knowledgeable about local and online resources, as it is common for participants to decide at the end of the program that they’d like to follow up what they learned about their relationship with food on a “deeper” and more personal level. For instance, therapy to address marital difficulties, stress, anxiety or mood difficulties. We’ve received consistent feedback that when these people attend therapy they are ready to “hit the ground running” as their self-awareness and familiarity with the cognitive-behavioural model has already taken hold. This is an excellent example of stepped care service delivery in action!
Training and Certification FAQ
The Complete Facilitator Certification Package includes the individual Clinician License, printed resources and online access to the video training program and certification exam for 120 days. The video training and certification exam take a total of approximately 11 hours to complete, over 3 steps.
Nine engaging modules take you ‘behind the scenes’ of the Facilitator’s Manual, presenting innovative, practical strategies that you can immediately deliver to groups or individual clients in your practice. Watch, listen and participate as the co-founders of the program walk you through the Craving Change program resources and activities and share their tips and expertise. You will also have opportunities to self-reflect and practise the concepts and strategies that you will learn.
Check out the skills you will build with the training:
- Understand the psychosocial aspects of eating and how to explore them with clients
- Teach clients to identify their individual internal and external triggers for eating
- Help clients understand and use strategies for changing problematic eating
- Feel comfortable using the Facilitator’s Manual with groups or individuals based on the key messages and step-by-step instructions
- Apply cognitive-behavioural theory responsibly and effectively to problem eating
- Use the wide variety of counselling and group facilitation tools provided in the package with confidence
- Follow-up with clients using suggested activities to reinforce sustained behaviour change
The certification exam is accessed, completed, marked and submitted online. It is open-book and includes 105 mandatory, scored multiple-choice questions. Six in-depth case studies will help you apply the Craving Change approach with individual clients. The exam also includes 18 ‘personal application’ assignments that give you a variety of opportunities for incorporating the concepts you have learned into your professional practice and personal life.
The true assessment of your ability to use the Craving Change approach is for you to apply it in your practice. The exam’s Final Experiential Assignment ensures that you experience and self-evaluate your use of the Craving Change tools, activities or approach in a real life situation.
The Craving Change Facilitator Certification is valid for three (3) years from the date of issue of the certificate. At that time, Clinician License holders will need to purchase and complete the online re-certification exam, just like most evolving and skills-based programs such as First Aid. The re-certification exam takes about 3 hours to complete and currently costs $65 CAD. Staff under an Organization License can re-certify for no charge. Re-certification perks include on-going access to the online Resource Library and discounts on workbook orders. Re-certification is valid for another three years.
Clinician License FAQ
Yes. Craving Change is a licensed and trademarked program. Anyone wishing to own or use the materials must purchase a license. Clinician and organization licenses are available. Please note that these licenses do not grant permission for clinicians to teach the Craving Change program in a video or other online/digital format.
Craving Change does not charge royalties for the use of the program with your individual and small (max 18) group clients.
Yes. You can either purchase 3 Complete Certified Facilitator’s Packages, or your organization can purchase a Clinic / Organization License for use by up to 15 , 25, or 50 clinicians.
A Clinician License does not require renewal and the license and materials stay with the clinician throughout their career. However, just like first aid and other skills-based programs in evolving fields, recertifying every 3 years is required. Currently this costs $65 and takes about 3 hours to complete. Facilitators with current certification have access to perks such as the online Resource Library and the ability to list their clinical services on the Find a Certified Clinician page on the Craving Change website, if desired.
Organization License FAQ
A 3-year renewable license for 15-50 clinicians to use Craving Change materials in their practice with group and individual clients while they are working at your organization/clinic/company. The licenses are packaged in three sizes, depending on how many clinicians will have access to the licensed materials at any one time. These sizes are: up to 15, 16-25, or 26-50. Should a clinician move on within the three years (for example, due to a medical leave or job change), you may transfer the materials, the rights to use the materials, and the access to training and certification to other clinicians.
Renewal of the license after 3 years is available at a significant discount (50%). Currently, 12 of 13 organizations have chosen to renew their Organization License after the initial 3 year term.
- Online training and certification
- Up to 50 Facilitator’s Manuals and Resource USB wafer
- Access to the online Resource Library, updated 3 times per year
- Transferability in the event of staff turnover
- The right to use the Craving Change Inc. logo
- A ‘starter kit’ depending on the size of License purchased.
- 15 clinicians – 50 Workbooks, 50 fridge magnets and 250 promo postcards (retail value $407)
- 16 – 25 clinicians – 100 Workbooks, 100 fridge magnets and 500 promo postcards (retail value $795)
- 26-50 clinicians – 150 Workbooks, 150 fridge magnets and 750 promo postcards (retail value $1332).
- A 20% discount on purchases of additional Workbooks
- Free re-certification. If you choose to renew your Organization License, your clinicians are required to re-certify (certification expires after 3 years for all clinicians). The usual fee of $65 per clinician is waived for clinicians practising under Organization Licenses.
Is your organization local, regional or provincial and funded with public health care money, such as a family health team, a LHIN (Local Health Integration Network), or a primary care network? Do you have a defined catchment area? If so, the fees in Canadian dollars are:
|License Size||3 Year License Cost||% Savings||3 Year Renewal Fee|
|Up to 15 clinicians||$5625||You save 16%||$2812 50% off initial cost|
|16-25 clinicians||$7625||You save 31%||$3812 50% off initial cost|
|26-50 clinicians||$11,250||You save 49%||$5625 50% off initial cost|
* Prices quoted above do not include taxes and shipping & handling fees.
** % Savings represent the amount saved compared to purchasing individual clinician licenses, training video and certification exam access and Facilitator’s Manuals for the same number of clinicians.
*** There are no royalty fees for publicly funded Organization Licenses.
Aligning your company with the Craving Change™ brand and logo could give you that competitive edge you’re looking for. We’d love to work with you!
The cost for this relationship depends on many factors, including the size and “reach” of your company and the extent of consultation services you’d like from us. Royalty fees may apply. White labelling opportunities are possible.
Please contact Craving Change Inc. for more information.
Absolutely. Discounts of 15% are available for purchases of 5 or more Clinician Licenses.
Clinician Licenses are a non-transferable agreement between specific clinicians and Craving Change Inc. If the clinicians for whom you purchase a Clinician License move on from your organization, the license and materials leave with them.
Click here for a list of what each Clinician License includes. Please note that Clinician Licenses do not include permission to use the Craving Change Inc logo.
We have a strict policy of one license and set of resources per clinician – resources may not be shared.
- I want all of my staff to understand the basic concepts in Craving Change and be able to describe it to clients. I want about 16 clinicians to get trained and start implementing the program, but then next year there are about 5 other clinicians that I’m going to want to train. We intend to use your logo on our website as we want to affiliate ourselves with the #1 cognitive-behavioural program for problematic eating in Canada! How do I deal with staff turnover?
The Clinic / Organization license was designed with you in mind! Send us a note at and let’s get started!
- I’d like 4 of the clinicians at my clinic to start running Craving Change groups. What are my options?
You have a choice to purchase either – a Complete Facilitator Certification Package for each of your clinicians (discounts are provided for purchases of 5 or more!) OR a Clinic /Organization License Package. While the Clinic / Organization license involves a higher up-front fee, there are numerous additional benefits for the clinic, particularly if you anticipate staff turnover or that the program will grow and you’ll want more Certified Clinicians to offer it. Send us a note at and we’ll help you decide!
- I work at a private weight management clinic (or pharmacy chain, surgical clinic, wellness clinic, physiotherapy clinic, insurance provider, etc). The clinic is a “for-profit” business and aligning with Craving Change Inc. could really increase our sales and attract more customers. We have ads in the paper and on the web or TV.
We’d love to work with you! Please contact us to discuss your business goals and needs.
Intellectual Property FAQ
Only organizations with Organization Licenses, or businesses with a Corporate License may use the Craving Change Inc logo on their website. Aligning with Craving Change Inc.’s brand, credibility, and reputation can provide a competitive edge! The cost for this license depends on the size of your organization or company. Please contact us at for more information.
Individual clinicians with Clinician Licenses are not permitted to use the Craving Change Inc. logo, however they are welcome to describe their status as licensed (and/or certified) clinicians. For instance, “Joan Smith, RD is a Certified Craving Change facilitator”.
All licensed clinicians and organizations may use our “Promotion Postcards” to advertise that they offer Craving Change workshops and/or our unique counselling approach. To find out more about the Promotion Postcards, please contact our Resource Coordinator at
In short, if you wish to incorporate some of the materials from your Facilitator’s Kit into your existing program you are welcome to do so, but you may not call your entire program “Craving Change” as it is a trademarked name. If you run a workshop program as written and outlined in the Facilitator’s Kit, please call your program “Craving Change™”.
By law, permission to do so is required.
The clinician and organization licenses do not include permission for clinicians to teach the Craving Change program in a video or other online format. These formats involve a host of program and business concerns including program and trademark integrity, security of the intellectual property, and size of practice.
The translation of any of the Craving Change resources into another format or another language is considered a derivative work. As the owner of the intellectual property, by law, permission from Craving Change Inc. to produce a derivative work is required.
A derivative work is a new, original product that includes aspects of a pre-existing, already copyrighted work.
Yes, you may charge for the workshop or you may offer it free. We decided at the outset that we would not collect royalty fees. Some settings just use Craving Change materials as reference materials, some offer full programs at no charge or a minimal charge to recover costs, and some clinicians are offering full programs in private practice for full fee – these are all great applications of the materials – it’s your business what you charge. Our primary concern is that the intellectual property is being purchased by each clinician or organization and that its integrity is protected according to the conditions in the license agreement. How much you charge is up to your discretion.
Here is what some other clinicians and organizations have charged per client:
- $7.00 – to cover the cost of the workbook for the client
- $10.00 – $45.00 – to cover the cost of the workbook and the venue rental
- $10.00 – $300.00 – private practice health care provider
Because group work, works! You are encouraged to consider using the concepts and materials in Craving Change in your individual practice, however some of the advantages to offering the Craving Change program in a group format include:
- Time and cost-saving benefits
- Group synergy, support, and energy
- Drawing on the knowledge and expertise of group participants
- Normalization of problematic eating
- Increases participants’ self-efficacy
It’s much easier to adapt the material presented in the workshop format to your individual practice needs than to take over a dozen strategies and countless recommendations and design your own workshop. The background, advice, and paraphrased information prepares you to present the material clearly and confidently, whether it’s to 15 clients or one individual.
We recommend 8-18 participants as an ideal size for a Craving Change workshop. The material takes approximately 8 hours to facilitate, that we recommend breaking down into 3, 4, or 6 sessions. The Facilitator’s Manual is written as though you are facilitating the program over 3 sessions, and suggestions for changing the format to a 4 or 6-session workshop are provided on the CD/USB wafer. You are encouraged to adjust the format as needed to meet your own or your organization’s needs.
The workshop uses a variety of techniques, including guided, interactive discussions, brainstorming activities, brief written exercises, and homework tasks. We strongly encourage a relaxed atmosphere with no “lecture” component. Materials spanning the entire workshop are prepared for you as overhead projector masters or power point slides. The slides provide very brief information and should be used sparingly, with the focus instead being on thought-provoking, relaxed group discussion.
Participants should receive either their own copy of the client Workbook, or stand-alone worksheets from the CD/USB wafer.
The client Workbook is a resource that can be purchased for your clients. It is a bound booklet with a colour cover available at a cost we’ve strived to make as accessible as possible for you and your clients (7 dollars each, plus tax, shipping and handling). Over 40 000 of these workbooks have been sold across Canada with overwhelmingly positive feedback.
The client Workbook can be used as a supplement in your work with individual clients, or in Craving Change workshops. A sample workbook is included in the Facilitator’s Kit. Please note that copying any information out of the Client Workbook is strictly prohibited by law. If you want to use materials from this resource with your clients, you must purchase copies of the workbook for your practice.
The workbook is designed to be a helpful resource for your clients while you’re working with them. It can also be a handy reference to refer back to for years to come. If you’re working with groups, we believe that each participant will get the most benefit from the program if they have their own copy of the client Workbook. The client Workbook includes:
- Key messages from the program.
- Activity and self-awareness worksheets.
- A how-to guide outlining how to apply more than a dozen different strategies for changing problematic eating.
- Short personal stories from people who have shared their struggles with food.
If purchasing Client Workbooks is not an option for you or your organization, or you only wish to “pick and choose” from various Craving Change activities and strategies, the stand-alone worksheets may be the answer for you. Thirteen stand-alone worksheets spanning various components of the program are available on the CD/USB wafer in the Facilitator’s Kit and in the online Resource Library. You are free to reproduce these selected workbook worksheets for your clients. All other materials on the CD/USB wafer are protected by copyright and may not be reproduced in any format.
The CD/USB wafer includes 12 stand-alone worksheets and evaluation forms that you are welcome to print and distribute to your clients. Many more are included in the online Resource Library for certified clinicians.
Under the conditions of the license agreement, you are not permitted to share these forms with your colleagues – they need their own license agreement to use the materials.
The Facilitator’s Manual, client Workbook, and workshop organization and facilitation tips on the CD/USB wafer are protected under copyright law and must not be copied or reproduced in any manner.
Great idea! Follow-up sessions can be very helpful in the change process and many clinicians across Canada are now offering them to graduates of their Craving Change programs. Clients love to meet up after completing a Craving Change workshop to share their successes, ideas, and their frustrations. There is a document included in the resource materials entitled ‘Keep the Change Going’ that provides direction for using content already in your Facilitator’s Manual to lead follow-up sessions.
The Craving Change program per se has not been validated with this unique population, and neither author is a youth specialist.
However, several clinicians in Canada have used some of the core concepts in Craving Change, including introducing the concept of eating triggers and selected cognitive-behavioural techniques with this age group. Of course, children and youth are actively developing an important relationship with food. There are many Craving Change guided discussions, activities and techniques that could be used with children and teens. Please email us if you would like more information.
Research / Outcomes FAQs
Two sites using Craving Change™ recently shared their outcome data with us. An urban Primary Care Team in Alberta (N= 197), and a Family Health Team in Ontario (N = 52, data collected at both an urban and rural site). We are very grateful for their generosity and applaud their hard work – the challenges of collecting data in clinical settings are well-documented. An outcome summary is available for download here Roots of Craving Change and Outcomes 2017.
As in the 2010 Eating Behaviors von Ranson et al published study, statistically significant improvements in eating self-efficacy were demonstrated from both sets of results. To quote one site’s summary, “after attending the Craving Change program, most participants are better able to control eating in both Socially Acceptable and Negative Affect scenarios, and these benefits are sustained over time.” (6 months follow up). Engagement/retention rates are also notable, with one site quoting 70% attendance at least 3 of 4 classes, and the second site (which offered the program over 3 classes) reporting 73% complete attendance.
Clinical practice guidelines for obesity and chronic disease management in several countries recommend the incorporation of behavioural and cognitive strategies into patient care. For instance, Canada, Australia, the UK, and the USA.
Here’s an abridged list of published data highlighting the logic and evidence underlying the Craving Change curriculum:
- Affenito SG, Backstrand, JR, Welch, GW, Lammi-Keefe, CJ, Rodriguez, NR, & Adams, CH. Subclinical and clinical eating disorders in IDDM negatively affect metabolic control. Diabetes Care. 1997; 20: 182-184.
- Byrne, SM, Cooper, Z, & Fairburn, CG. Psychological predictors of weight regain in obesity. Behavior Research and Therapy. 2004; 42: 1341-1356.
- Canadian Diabetes Association 2008 clinical practice guidelines for the prevention and management of diabetes in Canada. Canadian Journal of Diabetes. 2008; 32: Supplement 1.
- Devlin, MJ, Yanovski, SZ, & Wilson, GT. Obesity: What mental health professionals need to know. Am J Psychiatry. 2000; 157: 854-866.
- Ellis SH, Speroff T, Dittus RS, Brown A, Pichert JW, & Elasy TA. Diabetes patient education: a meta-analysis and meta-regression. Patient Education and Counselling. 2004; 52: 97-105.
- Hay, P & Fairburn, CG. The validity of the DSM-IV scheme for classifying bulimic eating disorders. Int J Eat Disord. 1996; 23: 7-15.
- Hollis, JF, Gullion, CM, Stevens, VJ, Brantley, PJ, Appel, LJ, Ard, JD, Champagne, CM, Dalcin, A, Erlinger, TP, Funk, K, Laferriere, D, Pao-Hwa L, Loria, CM, Samuel-Hodge, C, Vollmer, WM, & Svetkey, LP. Weight loss during the intensive intervention phase of the Weight-Loss Maintenance Trial. Am J Prev Med. 2007; 35: 118-126.
- Kenardy, J, Mensch, M, Bown, K, Green, B, Walton, J, & Dalton, M. Disordered eating behaviours in women with type 2 diabetes mellitus. Eating Behaviors. 2001; 2: 183-192.
- Lowe, MR, Gleaves, DH, DiSimone-Weiss, RT, Furgueson, C, Gayda, CA, Kolsky, P, Neal-Walden, T, Nelsen, LA, & McKinney, S. Restraint, dieting, and the continuum model of bulimia nervosa. Journal of Abnormal Psychology. 1996; 105: 508-517.
- Niemeier, HM, Phelan, S., Fava, JL, & Wing, RR. Internal disinhibition predicts weight regain following weight loss and weight loss maintenance. Obesity. 2007; 15: 2485-2494.
- O’Rourke, SK, Del Mar, C, & Kenardy, J. Psychological interventions for overweight or obesity. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews. 2005; Issue 2 Art. No: CD003818.
- Rodin G, Olmsted MP, Rydall AC, Maharaj SI, Colton PA, Jones JM, Biancucci LA, & Daneman D. Eating disorders in young women with type 1 diabetes mellitus. Journal of Psychosomatic Research. 2002; 53: 943-949.
- Scarano, GM, & Kalodner-Martin, CR. A description of the continuum of eating disorders: Implications for intervention and research. Journal of Counselling and Development. 1994; 72: 356-361.
- Shisslak, CM, Crago, M, & Estes, LS. The spectrum of eating disturbances. Int J Eat Dis. 1995; 18: 209-219.
- Stahre, L, & Hallstrom, T. A short-term cognitive group treatment program gives substantial weight reduction up to 18 months from the end of treatment. A randomized controlled trial. Eating Weight Disord. 2005; 10: 51-58.
- Stice, E, Ziemba, C, Margolis, J., & Flick, P. The dual pathway model differentiates bulimics, subclinical bulimics, and controls: testing the continuity hypothesis. Beh Therapy. 1996; 27: 531-549.
- Sullivan, PF, Buli, CM, & Kendler, KS. The epidemiology and classification of bulimia nervosa. Psychological Medicine. 1998; 28: 599-610.
- Tylka TL, & Subich, LM. Exploring the construct validity of the eating disorder continuum. Journal of Counselling Psychology. 1999; 46: 268-276.
- von Ranson, KM, Stevenson, AS, Cannon, CK, & Shah, G.Changes in eating pathology and associated symptoms among chronically ill adults attending a brief psychoeducational group. Eating Behaviors. 2010; 11: 186-189.
- Wilson, GT, Vitousek, KM, & Loeb, KL. Stepped care treatment for eating disorders. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology. 2000; 68: 564-572.
- Wing, RR, Marcus, MD, Epstein, LH, Blair, EH, & Burton, LR. Binge eating in obese patients with type II diabetes. Int J Eat Dis. 1989; 8: 671-679.
- Yager, J. Weighty perspectives: Contemporary challenges in obesity and eating disorders. Am J Psychiatry. 2000; 157: 851-853.
We encourage data collection related to using the Craving Change approach and resources in your practice. Questionnaire selection depends on a number of factors such as availability, budget, length, and most importantly- the variables you are hoping to measure. Self-efficacy is widely considered a significant predictor of behaviour change, and people who attend Craving Change programs have been shown to have higher levels of eating self-efficacy after completing the program. Some questionnaires to consider for your project include:
- Eating Disorders Examination- Questionnaire (EDE-Q). 36 items. Fairburn CG & Beglin,, SJ (1994). Assessment of eating disorders: Interview or self-report questionnaire? International Journal of Eating Disorders, vol 16, p 363-370.
- Eating Self-Efficacy Scale (ESES). 25 items. Glynn, SM & Ruderman, AJ. (1986). The development and validation of an eating self-efficacy scale. Cognitive Therapy and Research, vol 10, p 403- 420.
- State Shame and Guilt Scale (SSGS). 15 items. Marschall DE Sanftner JL, Tangney JP. The State Shame and Guilt Scale. Unpublished manuscript, George Mason University, Fairfax, VA.
- Another questionnaire that you may find useful and that is appended at the end of Nolan, Halperin & Geliebeter, 2010, Appetite, vol 54, p 314-319. is the Emotional Appetite Questionnaire. It is available in the public domain for free. The literature review in this paper does a good job of reviewing the emotional eating questionnaires currently available.
We are always grateful when sites share their outcome data with us, please consider contacting us for this purpose. We respect requests for sharing results without site identifiers.
Customer Service FAQs
No. Purchases of Craving Change written materials are final.