Misophonia 
workshops, conferences, and educational events.

Fact and evidence based workshops and conferences that focus on the latest misophonia research.

Misophonia workshops and conferences by clinicians with a multidisciplinary approach.

Workshops and conferences presented by clinicians, researchers, and misophonia experts.

Free 1 Hour Workshop Video
“How To Cope With Misophonia When Stuck At Home”

Our Events by Date 

Click the right arrow to see upcoming months!

  • Duke Quarterly Research Update
  • 9/25/2020-12:0
  • 9/25/2020-13:0
  • The Duke Quarterly research update.
  • 0
  • Misophonia & Co-Occurring Disorders
  • 10/27/2020-19:0
  • 10/27/2020-20:30
  • Event will be on zoom.
  • https://misophoniaeducation.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/10/Workshop-Facebook-Ad-Template.png
  • This workshop will focus on Misophonia's relationship with co-occurring disorders, per current research. This workshop is ideal for clinicians, educators, parents, and misophonia sufferers. The following topics will be discussed during this workshop: Autism Sensory Processing Disorder OCD Auditory Disorders Other mental illnesses
  • 0
  • Coping with Misophonia: Sensation and Emotion
  • 11/12/2020-19:0
  • 11/12/2020-20:30
  • Event will be on zoom.
  • Video links are sent 1 hour before the event to the BILLING email. Make sure your paypal email is the one you use.
  • 0
  • Misophonia and Your Brain (Ft. Dr. Michael Mannino)
  • 12/8/2020-19:0
  • 12/8/2020-20:30
  • 0



HOSTED BY

Dr. Jennifer Jo Brout, PsyD.

Dr. Jennifer Jo Brout, PsyD is the lead author on the published misophonia literature review, co-founder of the Misophonia and Emotion Program at Duke University, and the director of the International Misophonia Research Network (IMRN). Dr. Brout is a school psychologist, and dedicated misophonia activist.


MORE ABOUT DR. BROUT

Testimonials

Don’t take our word for it – here’s what our attendees say:

I recommend these workshops. They are the best way to educate yourself about the latest research on Misophonia and are a great resource for ideas of what might work (and help cast aside what doesn’t). My daughter has been struggling with Misophonia for five years, and for the first time since her diagnosis we feel equipped to speak with confidence about the disorder, what she is going through, and what she needs. This has helped both her and her teachers take a more straightforward adaptive approach in the classroom, and has given her the language she needs to let friends and others know what she’s dealing with.

— Beth,
Parent of Teen with Misophonia

My experience live streaming the workshop was phenomenal. I learned a great deal and was particularly hopeful about the funding now available for research and the advances in neuroscience. Having a discussion forum for online participants was an unexpected benefit. I learned about misophonia only about 2 months ago, a condition I think I have had for my lifetime, 70 years. My overriding feeling is gratitude for those who have pioneered all aspects of misophonia and who have believed the real suffering people with misophonia have and do experience.

— Sister Glenna,
Misophonia Sufferer