The first is this one, from Laura Collins, founder of FEAST and author of this book. The other is from Carrie Arnold, former anorexia sufferer and author of this book.
Both focus on the problem that over-18s / adults have when it comes to eating disorder treatment. Far too much emphasis is placed on the sufferer being able to make rational decisions on recovery. As Carrie says: ' "If you don't want to get better," patients are told, "then we can't help you." '
So no-one does and they're left to get on with life alone.
The result is that many of these people remain seriously ill, with serious consequences.
But, hey, they're adults and society believes they are charge of their own destiny.
Legally, yes, but ethically, no.
Thus far, in our family, we are incredibly fortunate in that Ben, although now 18, has shown no signs of asking us, his parents, to be removed from the equation. He also lives at home. For the time being, at any rate.
And I like to think that we will continue to be involved in his recovery for as long as it takes, whatever the law says.
However I can see that, in many circumstances and for whatever reason, it would be all too easy for someone to refuse or stop treatment - and for the medical profession to allow them to do this, because it's the law.
Which, as Laura sadly points out, can lead to this kind of distressing result.
Of course it would be brilliant if these very sick adults COULD make rational decisions for themselves and "choose" treatment every time. In the same way that, if you discovered you had cancer, you wouldn't think twice about choosing treatment.
But the distressing fact is that, all too often, they can't make this decision.
By law, someone should be able to make it for them.