First is a film documentary called: "Quiet Please: An emotional documentary exploring Misophonia, a disorder related to the processing of specific sounds in the brain - resulting in a life of anxiety, rage, and isolation." I've had the pleasure of communicating with the director, Jeffrey Scott Gould and hope to have a chance to see the upcoming screening. The director is even trying to raise funds to make it a full-length feature film. For more information, go to the IndieGoGo site for the "Quiet Please" documentary. Please support this effort to promote more public awareness about misophonia!
Some other new podcasts and articles include: "Episode 30: Misophonia, Prioritizing What's Important, And Being a Messy Bessy with Ashlae Warner of Oh, Ladycakes" and "Episode 49: Living with Misophonia in a Noisy World with Jeffrey S. Gould of Quiet Please" (two misophonia podcasts on the Jessica Murnane website), and "Kelly goes queasy at sounds of eating: Star, 31, reveals she gets ansious and uptight if she hears chewing, chomping, or slurping" - An article in the online UK periodical the DailyMail.com. (Article Published October 31, 2015).
I've also connected with The International Misophonia Research Network, whose organizers, Dr. Jennifer Jo Brout and Shaylynn Hayes I've had the pleasure to have some wonderful correspondences about misophonia. When I mentioned to Dr. Brout my thoughts about misophonia being a neurologic/sensory issue and not just a sound issue, she suggested I check out the Sensory Processing Disorder Foundation's website. Shaylynn Hayes also mentioned a new misophonia awareness movement. For more information, check out the Misophonia Awareness Movement website or #MisophoniaAwareness. Another misophonia website I found is The Misophonia Institute, directed by Tom Dozier.
All of the above website links, and other resources, can be found under the "Resources" tab on this website. If you know of additional articles, podcasts, research, support groups, or other information about misophonia, please let me know through the "Contact" page. I want the SenseHaven.com website to be an ongoing resource of misophonia help for sufferers and non-sufferers alike!