Due to WHO guidelines for people to stay home, we are doing a free workshop on Misophonia and coping when stuck at home. We understand that people with misophonia have extra considerations, and might be extra-anxious because they are now forced to be in close-quarters with their family, potentially unable to avoid triggers. This workshop was originally live through Zoom and is available for free indefinitely.
I would like to say, thank you to Dr. Jennifer Jo Brout for her work initially starting the program for Misophonia (sensation and emotion) at Duke University. Thank you to Dr. Zach Rosenthal for all your hard work, dedication, and amazing accomplishments that have led to the opening of the CMER (Center for Misophonia and Emotion Regulation). This is truly an amazing day for Misophonia – and I can’t believe how much has happened (and is happening) for Misophonia research. I am so grateful, and very thankful! For those interested, you can view the official program site from Duke. This is my personal thank you to all involved. I am in awe of your dedication and honorable work!
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.
Don’t forget to register for upcoming research news at Duke University.
Their website can be found here: https://www.misophonia.duke.edu/