Most intimidating things to say
So, approaching with sensitivity and caring is critical.
Pay attention to whether she/he is becoming overwhelmed by the discussion.
In fact, your feelings can play a role in helping you approach the person you're worried about: Share those feelings!
I don’t know much about it, but what I do know is that you might be struggling with something that REALLY hurts inside and I want to help." There are a few things to pay attention to with the above suggestion of what to say.As a rule, this almost certainly means that approaching a person struggling with eating issues should not occur during or near a meal time.Choose a neutral time such as the middle of the day or the middle evening hours.With the fundamental environment as safe as possible, you have a greater chance of being heard and, in return, hearing what the person you're trying to support is actually feeling.
Finding the Right Words Of course, the most intimidating and difficult aspect of approaching someone struggling with disordered eating is actually finding the right words.Once acknowledged, emotions are more likely to simply just "be there" rather than "taking over" making your words come out wrong or getting in the way of your first priority: communicating that you want to help.