Other Traditional, and Secular women. They administered a screening

Other researches, however, have found conflicting results
when comparing the various religious sects in Judaism. Feinson and Meir (2012)
gathered data in Israel through detailed telephone interviews with a sample of
ultra-Orthodox, Orthodox, Traditional, and Secular women. They administered a
screening questionnaire, Disordered Eating Behaviors – Screening Questionnaire
(DEB-SQ), and found that, contrary to their expectations, the ultra-Orthodox
and Orthodox women’s responses were not significantly different that those of
the Traditional and Secular respondents. Despite the differences in religious
observance and lifestyle, they are equally at risk for DEB. Apparently, strict
adherence to religious traditions and an insular existence among Orthodox women
does not serve as a protective factor against developing severe eating
problems.