The study by Lebow et al. , in this issue of the Journal of Adolescent Health, has important implications for the eating and weight-related health of young people. First of all, we learn that weight loss in adolescents with body mass index (BMI) values above the 85th percentile for age  may be a cause for concern. Second, we learn that adolescents with “normal” BMI values (i.e., values not typically viewed as underweight) may have serious restrictive eating disorders. Related to both these points, and of grave concern, is that young people who begin their journey to an eating disorder at BMI values that place them in the overweight or obese categories have a much longer duration from the beginning of eating disorder symptoms to the beginning of treatment compared with youth who begin from lower weights (19.9 months vs.