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Specialist and generic services for young people with anorexia nervosa achieve similar outcomes for a similar cost, despite patients in specialist services being typically more severely ill when diagnosed.

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Sarah Byford, Hristina Petkova, Ruth Stuart, Dasha Nicholls, Mima Simic, Tamsin Ford, Geraldine Macdonald, Simon Gowers, Sarah Roberts, Barbara Barrett, Jonathan Kelly, Grace Kelly, Nuala Livingstone, Kandarp Joshi, Helen Smith & Ivan Eisler.

Sarah Byford 1,*, Hristina Petkova 1, Ruth Stuart 1, Dasha Nicholls 2, Mima Simic 3, Tamsin Ford 4, Geraldine Macdonald 5, Simon Gowers 6, Sarah Roberts 1, Barbara Barrett 1, Jonathan Kelly 7, Grace Kelly 8, Nuala Livingstone 8, Kandarp Joshi 9,10, Helen Smith 11, Ivan Eisler 1,3

1 Health Service and Population Research Department, Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience, King’s College London, London, UK
2 Department of Medicine, Imperial College London, London, UK
3 South London and Maudsley NHS Foundation Trust, London, UK
4 Institute of Health Research, Department of Psychological Sciences, University of Exeter Medical School, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
5 School for Policy Studies, University of Bristol, Bristol, UK
6 University of Liverpool, Liverpool, UK
7 Beat, Norwich, UK
8 School of Social Sciences, Education and Social Work, Queen’s University Belfast, Belfast, UK
9 Child and Adolescent Mental Health Service, Royal Cornhill Hospital, NHS Grampian, Aberdeen, UK
10 Mental Health Division, University of Aberdeen, Aberdeen, UK
11 NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde, Glasgow, UK
* Corresponding author Email: s.byford@kcl.ac.uk

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