“Girl, Wash Your Facebook Feed” Workshop Survey Rebecca Scritchfield and Melissa Toler are presenting a workshop at the 2019 Renfrew Conference in Philadelphia called “Girl, Wash Your Facebook Feed.” The aim is to educate and inspire clinicians to take meaningful action in their work to address how social media further marginalizes and excludes people at all stages of treatment seeking to recovery. Through this 2-hour workshop, we will examine how to help patients discern harmful communications disguised as empowerment, clean social media feeds, and set better boundaries to enhance the recovery process and deal with online oppression.The purpose of this survey is to reach people with one or more marginalized identities and the clinicians who work with them in order to obtain data on actual lived experiences that expose the harms that exist in real-life social media “faux empowerment” feeds.Our hope is that this serves as a point of transformation for clinicians to see their work as social justice work and to continue to pursue education, supervision, and anti-oppression activism efforts.The survey should take 10-20 minutes to complete. Please feel free to share far and wide. If you have questions, please contact: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.orgAll questions are optional and will be kept confidential.1) Name2) Email 3) Gender (male, female, non-binary)4) Age5) Race6) Sexual Orientation7) Do you identify as being presently in recovery or recovered from an eating disorder?YesNo8) Are you a clinician?YesNo8b) What occupation?9) Does your clinician talk to you about social justice in eating disorders? Please explain in as much detail as possible.9) Clinicians, do you talk with your clients about social justice in eating disorders? Please explain in as much detail as possible.10) We understand that many folks don’t get the treatment they need soon enough. Please share your story or a story from clients about what it took to get treatment. Please include if professionals missed signs, or other ways you or someone you know may have struggled to get a diagnosis (fat phobia, insurance, cost, and other barriers).11) If possible, can you estimate approximately how long you or someone you know may have struggled with an eating disorder before starting treatment?-- Select an answer --Less than 1 year1 year2-5 years6-10 years11 years or moreThe role of social mediaThe following questions pertain to the role of social media in eating disorder recovery.12) What identities are underrepresented in social media regarding eating disorders?13) How do you protect yourself from triggers on social media?14) What examples of “faux” empowerment messages have you seen in real-life social media posts? This could include “motivational” “inspirational” or other messages that appear to communicate liberation, but actually uphold oppression. (Any information you provide is for our educational purposes to articulate the need for true empowerment and inclusion of marginalized folks.)15) How has social media harmed your recovery process? Please consider the following: a) Ads or posts from treatment centers b) Ads or posts from diet/health industry products (weight loss, diet meal kits, athletic) c) Other Ads or posts16) Have you ever reported an ad on Instagram or Facebook for harmful content?YesNo16 b) Approximately how many ads have you reported?17) How often are your reported ads removed?18) How did reporting help you, even if not removed?Questions 17 and 18 about reporting have been skipped.19) How has social media helped your recovery process?20) What Facebook groups or online communities have been helpful? Please provide names and if possible links so that we may review and share with the audience.Well-being on social mediaThe following questions pertain to maintaining your well-being while using social media.21) What kind of boundaries do you set for your social media participation?22) What advice would you give to people in recovery who may be struggling to “clean up” their feeds?23) What advice do you have for eating disorder clinicians and the field as a whole to become social justice oriented?24) What social media accounts, (including your own if applicable) do you feel are helping raise awareness and actions of eating disorder treatment access and inclusion as a social justice issue?25) What else would you like to say today?26) Can we reach out for a possible 15-30 minute phone interview, with either Rebecca, Melissa or both?YesNoPlease provide an email at the top of this survey so we can contact you. Thanks!Please email us as much as you want through end of September with any screenshots, leads, or stories you have for us (“this sh** ain’t right” examples) to help keep our eyes open to present what clinicians need to email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.orgCommentsThis field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.