She's gone from an American English accent to speaking with an Irish, Australian and even a British accent, local United States media reports.
This wasn't the first time Myers, 45, woke up with an accent. That, too, seemed to fade over the course of a few days, but when a headache sent her to sleep in 2015, the British accent she woke up with had stronger staying power.
No, she's not insane. Michelle Myers is a mom of seven and ex-beauty queen who suffers from a freaky condition called Foreign Accent Syndrome (FAS).
"When I was little girl I used to always go to my mom and say my bones hurt", Myers said.
Myers also suffers from a condition known as Ehlers-Danlos syndrome, which could be linked with her transient accents.
Myers was sitting on her backyard porch swing watching her children play when she felt a sharp pain in her head. She now wonders whether her voice will ever change again. The disorder typically occurs after strokes or traumatic brain injuries damage the language center of a person's brain - to the degree that their native language sounds like it is tinged with a foreign accent, according to the Center for Communication Disorders at the University of Texas at Dallas.
The syndrome is a rare condition that usually accompanies a stroke, neurological damage or underlying health issues. They all started with an extreme headache and ended in a freaky change in speech - first Irish, then Australian and now British, the station reports. However, this is the first time an accent has lasted more than a week.
"I'm sad", she said, watching an old video of her speaking normally. Affected people may also cut out articles such as "the" and drop letters, turning an American "yeah" into a Scandinavian "yah", for instance.
"Some people think it's physiological; others think it's psychological", said Myers. "I feel like a different person".
And above all, she wants people to take her seriously.
With such a rare disease, there aren't many resources dedicated to research.
"I believe everything happens for a reason, so, maybe this happened because it helps me to break the ice with people", she said.
Myers was embarrassed. She figured the accent would eventually go away, and it did.
She continued: "I have some awesome family and friends, who've helped me to realise I'm still the same person - I just sound different".