There are fresh calls for a special, in-patient, medical unit to be created to treat people with eating disorders in Wales.
Figures estimate that 56,000 people here suffer with eating issues.
Our Correspondent Richard Morgan reports.
Keira Marlow, 21 and from Brecon, had anorexia for four years.
She had to travel to England for treatment, and said: "it is quite hard to be so far away from home, and the travelling back and forth all the time is a lot to take on as well as trying to recover."
"If [a specialist unit] was actually built in Wales, it would be much easier for Welsh sufferers."
The Welsh Government say they are committed to providing care and support to people in need of treatment and they are reviewing the current services.
21-year-old Keira Marlow from Brecon suffered with anorexia for four years. She was treated by various different services, including a general psychiatric hospital in Wales. She was eventually sent to a specialist eating disorder hospital in Marlborough and then began to recover.
The chair of the Assembly group on eating disorders is calling on the Welsh Government to provide more support for sufferers. Bethan Jenkins AM says Wales needs a specially-dedicated unit.
A High Court judge's ruling that a Welsh woman with severe anorexia should be force-fed is wrong, a Montgomeryshire MP says.
On his Twitter account and in an article on his website, Glyn Davies MP argued that the 32-year-old woman "should be allowed to die with dignity".
Yesterday, Mr Justice Peter Jackson ruled that the woman, who cannot be named for legal reasons, should be fed against her wishes if it is deemed necessary to keep her alive.
The woman has not had solid food for more than a year.
The judge said the right to life over-rode concerns about her personal independence. It was, he said, a "very difficult decision" to make.