Weight stigma, or implicit and explicit experiences of being shamed because of body shape, impacts women within all weight classes and cultures, and predicts future eating disorders. Though women across cultures are equally exposed to weight stigma, studies often look at weight stigma as a single construct and thus, cannot explain how different types of stigma influence women across cultures. For ... [Show full abstract] example, women in a culture valuing family connectedness may be at greatest risk of developing an eating disorder in response to weight stigma from family members. By looking at weight stigma as a single construct, rather than something experienced differently across cultures, eating disorder prevention efforts may have lower success rates among cultural minorities. As such, this presentation will explain seven weight stigma subtypes and their unique relationships with disordered eating. By exploring the relation further, researchers can identify differences in eating disorder risk factors among women across cultures.