Synonyms for misophonia or Related words with misophonia

hyperacusis              hyperacousis              phonophobia              parosmia              anosognosia              paraphrenia              hyperarousal              derealization              chronoceptive              tremens              moodiness              hallucination              sleeplessness              catatonia              dysphoria              coprolalia              phonofobia              presyncope              hypochondria              neurosis              hallucinatory              agnosias              hypnagogic              hyperosmia              anomic              misophobia              echolalia              apathy              hypervigilance              paraphasia              neuroses              amusia              delusion              dysgnosia              aphasias              erotomania              hallucinations              hemihypacusis              hallucinosis              neurasthenia              hypnogenic              confabulation              echopraxia              hemihypesthesia              anosmia              dysosmia              delirium              delusions              malingering              hypnopompic             

Examples of "misophonia"
People who experience misophonia have formed online support groups.
In 2016, "Quiet Please", a documentary about misophonia, was released.
Furnas is a sufferer and well known awareness advocate of 'Hatred of Sound' Disorder, Misophonia. On May 18, 2012 Furnas was featured on ABC's news magazine television show, 20/20, openly speaking about his battle with misophonia.
Misophonia is a neurological disorder in which negative experiences (anger, fright, hatred, disgust) are triggered by specific sounds. Richard Cytowic suggests that misophonia is related to, or perhaps a variety of, synesthesia. Miren Edelstein and her colleagues have compared misophonia to synesthesia in terms of connectivity between different brain regions as well as specific symptoms. They formed the hypothesis that "a pathological distortion of connections between the auditory cortex and limbic structures could cause a form of sound-emotion synesthesia."
There are plentiful anecdotal reports by those who claim to have both misophonia and ASMR at multiple web-based user-interaction and discussion locations. Common to these reports is the experience of ASMR to some sounds, and misophonia in response to others. In one case, a subject reports that the sound of someone whispering can precipitate ASMR or misophonia depending on who is producing it.
It is not clear whether people with misophonia usually have comorbid conditions, nor whether there is a genetic component.
The term "misophonia" was first coined by audiologists Pawel and Margaret Jastreboff in a publication in 2000.
The diagnosis of misophonia is not recognized in the DSM-IV or the ICD 10, and it is not classified as a hearing, neurological, or psychiatric disorder. It may be a form of sound–emotion synesthesia, and has parallels with some anxiety disorders. As of 2015 it was not clear if misophonia should be classified as a symptom or as a condition.
Misophonia, literally "hatred of sound," was proposed in 2000 as a condition in which negative emotions, thoughts, and physical reactions are triggered by specific sounds. It is also called "select sound sensitivity syndrome" and "sound-rage." Misophonia has no classification as an auditory, neurological, or psychiatric condition, there are no standard diagnostic criteria, it is not recognized in the DSM-IV or the ICD-10, and there is little research on its prevalence or treatment. Proponents suggest misophonia can adversely affect ability to achieve life goals and to enjoy social situations. Treatment consists of developing coping strategies such as cognitive behavioral therapy and exposure therapy.
The prevalence is not known; it is not known whether men or women, or older or younger people, tend to have misophonia.
Despite the fact that there haven't been any recent studies which concluded in its optimal treatment, tinnitus retraining therapy has been applied to treating hyperacusis, misophonia, and phonophobia.
Lynskey resides in Los Angeles. She is best friends with her "But I'm a Cheerleader" co-star Clea DuVall. She has misophonia.
It may also be related to, caused by, or confused with "hyperacusis", extreme sensitivity to loud sounds Phonophobia also refers to an extreme form of misophonia.
As of 2016 the literature on misophonia was very limited. Some small studies show that people with misophonia generally have strong negative feelings, thoughts, and physical reactions to specific sounds, which the literature calls "trigger sounds." These sounds are apparently usually soft, but can be loud. One study found that around 80% of the sounds were related to the mouth (eating, yawning, etc.), and around 60% were repetitive. A visual trigger may develop related to the trigger sound. It also appears that a misophonic reaction can occur in the absence of an actual sound.
There are no standard diagnostic criteria. Misophonia is distinguished from hyperacusis, which is not specific to a given sound and does not involve a similar strong reaction, and from phonophobia, which is a fear of a specific sound, but it may occur with either.
People with misophonia are aware they experience it and that it is not normal; the disruption it causes to their lives ranges from mild to severe. Avoidance and other behaviors can make it harder for people with this condition to achieve their goals and enjoy interpersonal interactions.
Any mechanism behind misophonia is not known, but it appears that, like tinnitus and hyperacusis, it may be caused by a dysfunction of the central auditory system in the brain and not of the ears. The perceived origin and context of the sound appears to be essential to triggering a reaction.
Some commentators and members of the ASMR community have sought to relate ASMR to misophonia, which literally means the 'hatred of sound', but manifests typically as 'automatic negative emotional reactions to particular sounds – the opposite of what can be observed in reactions to specific audio stimuli in ASMR'.
For example, those who suffer from misophonia often report that specific human sounds, including those made by breathing or whispering with any loudness can precipitate feelings of anger and disgust, in the absence of any previously learned associations that might otherwise explain those reactions.