Recent research has raised concerns about the effects of different therapeutic tools, such as eye movements in EMDR therapy, on false memory reports (e.g., Calvillo & Emami, 2019; Houben et al., 2018; van Schie & Leer, 2019). The premise of these concerns focuses on the notion that many trauma therapies aim to reduce the vividness and emotional intensity of trauma memories — and this reduction may leave memory vulnerable to misinformation effects. A relatively new computerised therapy that may produce misinformation effects is cognitive reappraisal training. Similar to eye movements, cognitive reappraisal training aims to manipulate trauma memories by reducing negative appraisals of the event. We want to investigate whether cognitive reappraisal training also increases susceptibility to misinformation. One issue is that existing misinformation paradigms that have been used in previous studies are not well-suited to investigating memory for the types of traumatic events that may be of clinical attention. Therefore, we aim to employ a new misinformation paradigm, which can be viewed at: https://osf.io/r48bm/?view_only=ca67352074fb47bcbb1592270152eaba to investigate the effects of cognitive reappraisal training on susceptibility to misinformation.