Background. Addictive eating, also referred to as food addiction (FA) or compulsive overeating, is a topic of increasing interest but not defined as a disorder by the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5). Currently, the most common form of treatment for addictive overeating is self-help programs, accessible online with minimal input from qualified health professionals. Aim. To evaluate secondary outcomes of dietary intakes and quality of life outcomes from a personality-targeted motivational interviewing intervention in adults above their healthy-weight range with symptoms of addictive eating behaviours as defined by the Yale Food Addiction Scale. Methods. Individuals participated in the three-month, three session FoodFix intervention with dietary outcomes assessed by the Australian Eating Survey and quality of life assessed using the SF-36 at baseline and 3-months at the end of the intervention. Sessions were conducted by dietitians using telehealth. The 52-participants were randomised to either intervention or control. Results....

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