These are articles and resources around the web that we have found to be helpful to people who suffer from misophonia and for people who are hoping to learn more about this unusual disorder.

Major Coverage

Coverage from major journalism sources that are likely to be reasons that the general public might learn about misophonia.

Why Office Noise Bothers Some People More Than Others [BBC. November 2019]
:: Covers workplace issues that misophones face.

Misophonia: When Life’s Noises Drive You Mad [NPR. March 2019]

Understanding Misophonia [Psychology Today. September 2018]

Misophonia: When Everyday Noises Ruin Your Life [Reader’s Digest. 2017]

Coping with Misophonia

The Deeply Isolating Life of a Misophone by Cris Edwards [Medium]

How to Talk About Misophonia by Cris Edwards [Medium]

Online Communities

Amino Apps offers an app for iOS and Android phones that includes a user-created community for people struggling with misophonia. This community tends to be geared to teens and young adults.

r/misophonia is the subreddit [a topic-based board on Reddit] for discussing misophonia. The subreddit has been very active for years.

Medical Resources

Academic Sources

The Brain Basis for Misophonia, [2017] by Sukhbinder Kumar, Olana Tansley-Hancock, William Sedley, Phillip E. Gander, Doris-Eva Bamiou, Timothy D. Griffiths, et. al. [Current Biology].
:: A pioneering and often-cited study which showed that misophonia is likely a neurological disorder instead of a mental health disorder. Essential reading.

Misophonia: physiological investigations and case descriptions [2013] by Miren Edelstein, David Brang, Romke Rouw, and Vilayanur S. Ramachandran [Frontiers in Human Neuroscience]
:: An early study of misophonia intended to note the characteristics that are unique to the disorder, and to indicate areas where there is evidence for additional study needed.

Misophonia: Diagnostic Criteria for a New Psychiatric Disorder. [2013] by Schröder A, Vulink N, Denys D; PLoS ONE 8(1): e54706.
:: One of the first studies of people suffering from misophonia when the disorder was viewed as a likely psychiatric affliction as it outwardly resembles several known mental health conditions. Later studies [see above] altered that view, but the attempt to create diagnostic criteria and publish information for medical professionals was valuable. Study includes the proposed diagnostic criteria and the Amsterdam Misophonia Scale, a worksheet for assessment. Both are relevant and useful.