Misophonia, Phonophobia, and “Exploding Head” Syndrome
- Aage R. Møller
- … show all 1 hide
Misophonia, phonophobia, and “exploding head” syndrome have symptoms that may occur together with some forms of tinnitus or they can occur alone.
These sensations are different from hyperacusis which is a lowered tolerance to most kinds of sounds.
Misophonia is a dislike of specific kinds of sounds.
Attempts have been made to treat misophonia using the same methods as used for treating tinnitus.
Phonophobia is a fear of specific sounds related to the implication of the sounds.
The non-classical auditory pathways providing a subcortical route to the amygdala may be involved in phonophobia.
The “exploding head” syndrome is the experience of a very loud and sudden noise that seems to originate from within the head. It often occurs during sleep and wakes up the individual.
The “exploding head” syndrome may have similarities with REM sleep behavior disorder (RBD).
- Jastreboff, PJ (1990) Phantom auditory perception (tinnitus): Mechanisms of generation and perception. Neurosci Res 8: pp. 221-54 CrossRef
- Jastreboff, MM, Jastreboff, P (2002) Decreased sound tolerance and tinnitus retraining therapy (TRT). Aust NZJ Audiol 21: pp. 74-81 CrossRef
- Jastreboff, PJ, Jastreboff, MM (2003) Tinnitus retraining therapy for patients with tinnitus and decreased sound tolerance. Otolaryngol Clin North Am 36: pp. 321-36 CrossRef
- Jastreboff, PJ Tinnitus retraining therapy. In: Langguth, B eds. (2007) Tinnitus: Pathophysiology and treatment, progress in brain research. Elsevier, Amsterdam, pp. 415-23 CrossRef
- Jastreboff, PJ, Jastreboff, MM (2006) Tinnitus retraining therapy: a different view on tinnitus. ORL J Otorhinolaryngol Relat Spec 68: pp. 23-9 CrossRef
- Dobie, RA Overview: Suffering from Tinnitus. In: Snow, JB eds. (2004) Tinnitus: Theory and management. BC Decker Inc, Hamilton, pp. 1-7
- LeDoux, JE (1992) Brain mechanisms of emotion and emotional learning. Curr Opin Neurobiol 2: pp. 191-7 CrossRef
- Møller, AR (2003) (2003) Sensory systems: Anatomy and physiology. Academic Press, Amsterdam
- Møller, AR, Møller, MB, Yokota, M (1992) Some forms of tinnitus may involve the extralemniscal auditory pathway. Laryngoscope 102: pp. 1165-71 CrossRef
- Lockwood, A, Salvi, R, Coad, M (1998) The functional neuroanatomy of tinnitus. Evidence for limbic system links and neural plasticity. Neurology 50: pp. 114-20 CrossRef
- Sachs, C, Svanborg, E (1991) The exploding head syndrome: polysomnographic recordings and therapeutic suggestions. Sleep 14: pp. 263-6
- Teixido, M, Connolly, K (1998) Explosive tinnitus: An underrecognized disorder. Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery 118: pp. 108-9 CrossRef
- Pierson, MG, Swann, J (1991) Ontogenetic features of audiogenic seizure susceptibility induced in immature rats by noise. Epilepsia 32: pp. 1-9 CrossRef
- Møller, AR (2006) Hearing: Anatomy, physiology, and disorders of the auditory system. Academic Press, Amsterdam
- Olson, EJ, Boeve, BF, Silber, MH (2000) Rapid eye movement sleep behaviour disorder: demographic, clinical and laboratory findings in 93 cases. Brain 123: pp. 231-9 CrossRef
- Schenck, CH, Boyd, JL, Mahowald, MW (1997) A parasomnia overlap disorder involving sleepwalking, sleep terrors, and REM sleep behavior disorder in 33 polysomnographically confirmed cases. Sleep 20: pp. 972-81
- Misophonia, Phonophobia, and “Exploding Head” Syndrome
- Book Title
- Textbook of Tinnitus
- Book Part
- Part I
- pp 25-27
- Print ISBN
- Online ISBN
- Springer New York
- Copyright Holder
- Springer Science+Business Media, LLC
- Additional Links
- Exploding head syndrome
- Industry Sectors
- eBook Packages
- Editor Affiliations
- 1. School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences, The University of Texas at Dallas
- 2. Department of Psychiatry Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics, University of Regensburg
- 3. BRAI2N/TRI Tinnitus Clinic and Department of Neurosurgery, University Hospital Antwerp
- 4. Department of Otorhinolaryngology, University of Regensburg
- Aage R. Møller (1)
- Author Affiliations
- 1. School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences, The University of Texas at Dallas, GR 41, 800 W Campbell Rd, Richardson, TX, 75080, USA
To view the rest of this content please follow the download PDF link above.