A resource and network of Misophonia Researchers

The International Misophonia Research Network

EVIDENCE-BASED APPROACH

We only support evidence-based science. We believe in the process of scientific research and support researchers.

CONNECTING SUFFERERS AND RESEARCHERS

Researchers and sufferers communicating together can devise studies and support (financial donations, participation)  research.

RESOURCES AND EDUCATION

We provide links to studies, workshops, articles, and other resources on misophonia for scientists & the general public.

“In particular, research examining auditory gating, sensory processing, and neural processes underlying these can add to a foundation for the cross-disciplinary conceptualization of misophonia.”
— Dr. Brout Et al.

Past Studies

Report on Findings of the LeDoux Lab by Jennifer Jo Brout

Report on Findings of the LeDoux Lab by Jennifer Jo Brout One of the working theories related to mechanisms underlying misophonia is that auditory stimuli may be misinterpreted by the[…]

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The Brain Basis for Misophonia – Dr. Sukhbinder Kumar

Dr. Sukhbinder Kumar, and his team from the Institute of Neuroscience at Newcastle University and the Wellcome Centre for NeuroImaging at University College London (UCL) published a groundbreaking misophonia study, which recently appeared in Current[…]

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A Window Into The Brain Mechanisms Associated With Noise Sensitivity

Marina Kliuchko of the Cognitive Brain Research Unit at the Institute of Behavioural Sciences (University of Helsinki, Findland) and colleagues sought to better understand and more specifically measure the neural mechanisms related to noise sensitivity (NS).[…]

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Stephen Porges (Polyvagal Perspective and Sound Sensitivity Research)

STUDY DESCRIPTION DECONSTRUCTING THE IADS FROM A POLYVAGAL PERSPECTIVE Long Title: Documenting the acoustic features that elicit subjective experiences related to pathogen, predator, danger, and safety Principle Investigator(s): Stephen W. Porges, Ph.D.,[…]

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Duke Center for Misophonia and Emotion Regulation (CMER)

The Duke Center for Misophonia and Emotion Regulation (CMER) is actively conducting clinical research on misophonia, providing education to the public, and evaluating patients with treatment and management recommendations about misophonia. Given how little is known about misophonia, the opportunities for discovery and improved care are virtually limitless.

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