Series of Videos Explaining Misophonia
Webinar: Relaxation and Counterconditioning Therapy for Misophonia
Relaxation and Counterconditioning Therapy (RCT) is a treatment for misophonia which includes 1) Education on misophonia reflexes, 2) Developing the skill of relaxing muscles on demand
Misophonia, What Is It?
Do you have misophonia? Find out how can you distinguish misophonia from hyperacusis, phonophobia, or simply disliking irritating sounds? Characteristics that define misophonia are explained in a simple way that will help non-miso people.
Misophonic Reflex Response
This video will likely create controversy. Why, because Misophonia is a condition where common sounds cause extreme emotions, such as anger, hate, rage, and disgust. But Tom Dozier has determined that misophonia is actually caused by a physical reflex. What do you think?
Misophonia Treatment with Progressive Muscle Relaxation
Progressive muscle relaxation may be the best kept secret in misophonia treatment. It can reduce the anger from triggers and can actually reduce the strength of your response to the trigger. It also has many other general health benefits, and the better you feel, the less triggers affect you.
Sound Sculpting and the Misophonia Management Protocol
Adding background sound can be your quickest action to reduce your misophonia. Audiologist Marsha Johnson developed a method of helping individuals with misophonia using sound that she calls the Misophonia Management Protocol (MMP). This video describes the MMP, which is probably the most widely used treatment for misophonia. The video also describes how you can implement essentially the same technique in your home, on your own.
Misophonia Reflexes, (technical discussion)
Misophonia is a reflex disorder where a typically occurring sound triggers a response of extreme emotion (anger, hate, rage, or disgust). This video talks about the science of reflexes. It explains what they are, how they develop, what it takes to eliminate a reflex like the misophonia reflex. This video explains the mechanism that causes misophonia to originally develop and for new triggers to develop.