This study examined whether restrained eaters are more critical of others' body weight than unrestrained eaters. Fifty-seven female undergraduates were shown photos of a female subject described as either 18-years old (peer) or 30-years old (non-peer); they then completed measures assessing direct and indirect weight criticalness. To measure direct criticalness, participants indicated the degree to which they felt each target was too thin or too heavy. To measure indirect criticalness, participants reported how much they thought each target weighed and how much she should ideally weigh; estimated weight was then subtracted from ideal weight. Findings revealed the restrained eaters were more indirectly critical of the peer target. Specifically, the restrained eaters thought the peer target should weigh 9.42 lbs less than her current weight, whereas the unrestrained eaters reported she should weigh 3.84 lbs less. Results suggest that restrained eaters are more critical of their peers' body weight than unrestrained eaters.