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Misophonia

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26617171/-misophonia-is-a-neglected-disorder
#1
Camilla Blegvad-Nissen, Per Hove Thomsen
A 14-year-old girl, who was diagnosed with OCD when she was 11-year-old, experienced emotional reactions and autonomic arousal in response to specific human-made sounds. At first she thought that these symptoms were part of her OCD, but it became clear to her that she suffered from misophonia - a disorder not yet classified.
November 23, 2015: Ugeskrift for Laeger
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26508801/-mastication-rage-a-review-of-misophonia-an-under-recognised-symptom-of-psychiatric-relevance
#2
George Bruxner
OBJECTIVE: To explore the condition of misophonia, its definition, possible neurological correlates, its associated morbidity, its possible psychiatric relevance and potential treatment. METHOD: Provision of an illustrative case vignette and a review of the limited literature. RESULTS: Misophonia is a symptom associated with obsessive-compulsive disorder and anxiety disorders and may be a syndrome in itself associated with significant distress and avoidance...
April 2016: Australasian Psychiatry: Bulletin of Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26316758/misophonia-current-perspectives
#3
REVIEW
Andrea E Cavanna, Stefano Seri
Misophonia is characterized by a negative reaction to a sound with a specific pattern and meaning to a given individual. In this paper, we review the clinical features of this relatively common yet underinvestigated condition, with focus on co-occurring neurodevelopmental disorders. Currently available data on the putative pathophysiology of the condition can inform our understanding and guide the diagnostic process and treatment approach. Tinnitus retraining therapy and cognitive behavior therapy have been proposed as the most effective treatment strategies for reducing symptoms; however, current treatment algorithms should be validated in large population studies...
2015: Neuropsychiatric Disease and Treatment
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26035184/cognitive-behavioral-therapy-for-2-youths-with-misophonia
#4
Joseph F McGuire, Monica S Wu, Eric A Storch
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 2015: Journal of Clinical Psychiatry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25915989/-misophonia-or-aversion-to-human-sound-a-clinical-illustration
#5
C-R Jacot, T Eric, O Sentissi
Misophonia, meaning hatred of sound, is a cluster of symptoms which is not completely included in anxiety disorders category as obsessive compulsive or as an impulsivity disorder. It is described as a chronic condition characterized by reactions, aversion to specific sounds that result in subsequent emotional. Indeed, this condition is relatively unknown and few psychiatrists have already faced this disorder causing in some individuals severe impairment. The investigation of a patient suffering of misophonia with severe impairment that we took into care in an outpatient psychiatric clinic in Geneva contributes to a better understanding of this condition and indicates potential factors that may co-occur and influence the clinical presentation...
February 18, 2015: Revue Médicale Suisse
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25862626/25-years-of-tinnitus-retraining-therapy
#6
REVIEW
P J Jastreboff
This year marks 25 years of tinnitus retraining therapy (TRT), the approach that aims to eliminate tinnitus as a problem by extinguishing functional connections between the auditory and the limbic and autonomic nervous systems to achieve habituation of tinnitus-evoked reactions and subsequently habituation of perception. TRT addresses directly decreased sound tolerance (DST) as well as tinnitus. TRT consists of counseling and sound therapy, both based on the neurophysiological model of tinnitus. The main goal of retraining counseling is to reclassify tinnitus into the category of a neutral stimulus, while the main goal of sound therapy is to decrease the strength of tinnitus-related neuronal activity...
April 2015: HNO
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25834771/autonomous-sensory-meridian-response-asmr-a-flow-like-mental-state
#7
Emma L Barratt, Nick J Davis
Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response (ASMR) is a previously unstudied sensory phenomenon, in which individuals experience a tingling, static-like sensation across the scalp, back of the neck and at times further areas in response to specific triggering audio and visual stimuli. This sensation is widely reported to be accompanied by feelings of relaxation and well-being. The current study identifies several common triggers used to achieve ASMR, including whispering, personal attention, crisp sounds and slow movements...
2015: PeerJ
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25726280/decreased-sound-tolerance-hyperacusis-misophonia-diplacousis-and-polyacousis
#8
REVIEW
Pawel J Jastreboff, Margaret M Jastreboff
Definitions, potential mechanisms, and treatments for decreased sound tolerance, hyperacusis, misophonia, and diplacousis are presented with an emphasis on the associated physiologic and neurophysiological processes and principles. A distinction is made between subjects who experience these conditions versus patients who suffer from them. The role of the limbic and autonomic nervous systems and other brain systems involved in cases of bothersome decreased sound tolerance is stressed. The neurophysiological model of tinnitus is outlined with respect to how it may contribute to our understanding of these phenomena and their treatment...
2015: Handbook of Clinical Neurology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24804717/insights-from-the-first-international-conference-on-hyperacusis-causes-evaluation-diagnosis-and-treatment
#9
Hashir Aazh, Don McFerran, Richard Salvi, Deepak Prasher, Margaret Jastreboff, Pawel Jastreboff
The First International Conference on Hyperacusis gathered over 100 scientists and health care professionals in London, UK. Key conclusions from the conference included: (1) Hyperacusis is characterized by reduced tolerance of sound that has perceptual, psychological and social dimensions; (2) there is a growing awareness that children as well as adults experience symptoms of hyperacusis or misophonia; (3) the exact mechanisms that give rise to hyperacusis are not clear, but the available evidence suggests that functional changes within the central nervous system are important and in particular, hyperacusis may be related to increased gain in the central auditory pathways and to increased anxiety or emotional response to sound; (4) various counseling and sound therapy approaches seem beneficial in the management of hyperacusis, but the evidence base for these remains poor...
March 2014: Noise & Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24782731/diminished-n1-auditory-evoked-potentials-to-oddball-stimuli-in-misophonia-patients
#10
Arjan Schröder, Rosanne van Diepen, Ali Mazaheri, Diamantis Petropoulos-Petalas, Vicente Soto de Amesti, Nienke Vulink, Damiaan Denys
Misophonia (hatred of sound) is a newly defined psychiatric condition in which ordinary human sounds, such as breathing and eating, trigger impulsive aggression. In the current study, we investigated if a dysfunction in the brain's early auditory processing system could be present in misophonia. We screened 20 patients with misophonia with the diagnostic criteria for misophonia, and 14 matched healthy controls without misophonia, and investigated any potential deficits in auditory processing of misophonia patients using auditory event-related potentials (ERPs) during an oddball task...
2014: Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24752915/misophonia-incidence-phenomenology-and-clinical-correlates-in-an-undergraduate-student-sample
#11
Monica S Wu, Adam B Lewin, Tanya K Murphy, Eric A Storch
OBJECTIVE: Individuals with misophonia display extreme sensitivities to selective sounds, often resulting in negative emotions and subsequent maladaptive behaviors, such as avoidance and anger outbursts. While there has been increasing interest in misophonia, few data have been published to date. METHOD: This study investigated the incidence, phenomenology, correlates, and impairment associated with misophonia symptoms in 483 undergraduate students through self-report measures...
October 2014: Journal of Clinical Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24552574/what-is-misophonia-and-how-can-we-treat-it
#12
EDITORIAL
Andrea E Cavanna
Selective sound sensitivity syndrome or misophonia is a chronic condition characterized by unpleasant emotional experiences and autonomic arousal in response to specific sounds. Over the last few years there have been a few reports detailing the clinical features associated with this condition. These focused reports raise interesting questions about the nosological status of this potentially disabling clinical entity.
April 2014: Expert Review of Neurotherapeutics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24431300/should-we-screen-for-misophonia-in-patients-with-eating-disorders-a-report-of-three-cases
#13
Hannah Kluckow, James Telfer, Suzanne Abraham
In this case report, the authors describe three cases of misophonia in people with eating disorders. Misophonia is a condition where a specific trigger sound provokes an intense emotional reaction in an individual. Case 1 is a 29-year-old with childhood eating issues, anorexia nervosa and bulimia nervosa whose trigger was a high-pitched female voice. Case 2 is a 15-year-old diagnosed with anorexia nervosa after misophonia onset. Her trigger was people chewing and eating noisily. Case 3 is a 24-year-old woman who presented with anorexia nervosa prior to misophonia onset...
July 2014: International Journal of Eating Disorders
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24398366/hearing-status-in-adult-individuals-with-lifetime-untreated-isolated-growth-hormone-deficiency
#14
Valéria M Prado-Barreto, Roberto Salvatori, Ronaldo C Santos Júnior, Mariane B Brandão-Martins, Eric A Correa, Flávia B Garcez, Eugênia H O Valença, Anita H O Souza, Rossana M C Pereira, Marco A P Nunes, Jeferson S D'Avila, Manuel H Aguiar-Oliveira
OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the hearing status of growth hormone (GH)-naive adults with isolated GH deficiency (IGHD) belonging to an extended Brazilian kindred with a homozygous mutation in the GH-releasing hormone receptor gene. STUDY DESIGN: Cross-sectional. SETTING: Divisions of Endocrinology and Otorhinolaryngology of the Federal University of Sergipe. SUBJECTS AND METHODS: Twenty-six individuals with IGHD (age, 47.6 ± 15...
March 2014: Otolaryngology—Head and Neck Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24333158/pediatric-misophonia-with-comorbid-obsessive-compulsive-spectrum-disorders
#15
Troy A Webber, Patricia L Johnson, Eric A Storch
OBJECTIVE: Misophonia is a potentially debilitating condition characterized by increased sensitivity to specific sounds, which cause subsequent behavioral and emotional responses. The nature, clinical phenomenology and etiology of misophonia remain unclear, and misophonic clinical presentations are not currently accounted for by existing psychiatric or audiological disorders. METHOD: We present a case of pediatric misophonia in the context of comorbid obsessive-compulsive disorder and Tourette's syndrome...
March 2014: General Hospital Psychiatry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24199217/hatred-of-sounds-misophonic-disorder-or-just-an-underreported-psychiatric-symptom
#16
Gabriela M Ferreira, Ben J Harrison, Leonardo F Fontenelle
BACKGROUND: Misophonia, or selective sound sensitivity syndrome, is a preoccupation with or aversion to certain types of sounds that evokes feelings of irritability, disgust, or anger. Recently, it has been suggested that misophonia is a discrete clinical entity deserving of its own place in psychiatric diagnostic manuals. In this paper, we describe 3 patients whose misophonia could be attributed to different underlying primary psychiatric disorders. METHODS: Case series report...
November 2013: Annals of Clinical Psychiatry: Official Journal of the American Academy of Clinical Psychiatrists
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23805089/misophonia-physiological-investigations-and-case-descriptions
#17
Miren Edelstein, David Brang, Romke Rouw, Vilayanur S Ramachandran
Misophonia is a relatively unexplored chronic condition in which a person experiences autonomic arousal (analogous to an involuntary "fight-or-flight" response) to certain innocuous or repetitive sounds such as chewing, pen clicking, and lip smacking. Misophonics report anxiety, panic, and rage when exposed to trigger sounds, compromising their ability to complete everyday tasks and engage in healthy and normal social interactions. Across two experiments, we measured behavioral and physiological characteristics of the condition...
2013: Frontiers in Human Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23372758/misophonia-diagnostic-criteria-for-a-new-psychiatric-disorder
#18
Arjan Schröder, Nienke Vulink, Damiaan Denys
BACKGROUND: Some patients report a preoccupation with a specific aversive human sound that triggers impulsive aggression. This condition is relatively unknown and has hitherto never been described, although the phenomenon has anecdotally been named misophonia. METHODOLOGY AND PRINCIPAL FINDINGS: 42 patients who reported misophonia were recruited by our hospital website. All patients were interviewed by an experienced psychiatrist and were screened with an adapted version of the Y-BOCS, HAM-D, HAM-A, SCL-90 and SCID II...
2013: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22413649/hyperacusis-and-misophonia-the-lesser-known-siblings-of-tinnitus
#19
Paula Schwartz, Jason Leyendecker, Megan Conlon
Hyperacusis (decreased sound tolerance) and misophonia (fear of sound) are two conditions about which little is known. Consequently, physicians often struggle when they encounter patients who are affected by them. This article attempts to educate the medical community about hyperacusis and misophonia, both of which can have devastating effects on the lives of patients, and ways to manage them.
November 2011: Minnesota Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21303290/fear-of-the-yawning-mother-a-case-study-of-misophonia
#20
(no author information available yet)
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
February 2011: Australasian Psychiatry: Bulletin of Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists
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