Practitioner Course

Breast Implant Illness

Learn how to assess if a patients implants are making them sick and what you can do about it.

Online Course
1 lesson


12 Months OR Subscriber Pass


1.5 hours total


Jill Schofield

About this course

Breast implant illness (BII) affects an unknown number of women with breast implants. They usually experience symptoms such as chronic fatigue, brain fog and unexplained aches and pains after getting breast implants and breast implant illness may be the cause. In this course, Dr Jill Schofield will cover what is known about BII and how it might be differentiated from your clients' symptoms. 
What you receive:
  • Clear protocol explanations from some of the world's top practitioners
  • Clinical pearls for improved practice results
  • Access to your audio and video recordings via the App Store
  • A downloadable PDF of the presenter’s slides
  • Links to all referenced research papers and useful clinical handouts
  • Access to the community hub where you can get answers to your questions
  • A 30-day money back guarantee

From this course you will

  • Learn what breast implant illness (BII) is.
  • Learn the research that exists for BII.
  • Understand the potential causes for BII.
  • Learn what induces ASIA =Autoimmune and/or Autoinflammatory Syndromes Induced by Adjuvants.
  • Learn the risk factors for BII.
  • Learn the potential treatments for BII.
  • Understand the current FDA regulations of breast implants.

What's in this course

Your Presenter


Dr. Schofield is the Founder and Director of the Center for Multisystem Disease. She graduated from the University of Colorado School of Medicine with Honors in 1995 and completed her internship and residency in internal medicine at the Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore from 1995 to 1998. She worked for many years as a hospitalist and teaching attending at St. Joseph Hospital in Denver before developing an interest in autoimmune disease. In 2014, she described the association of autonomic disorders in the antiphospholipid syndrome with Dr. Graham Hughes in London who first described the antiphospholipid syndrome (which is also known as Hughes syndrome). She then completed two years of training in multispecialty autoimmune disease and thrombosis at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus.

She is a member of the medical advisory board for the Graham Hughes International Charity (GHIC) to improve awareness of the antiphospholipid syndrome and is a founding and active member of the MASTerMinds International Listserv for physicians treating patients with mast cell activation syndrome and it's numerous comorbidities. She was the course co-director of the 2nd Annual Workshop on Mast Cell Activation Syndrome and Comorbidities held in Boulder, CO in April 2019 which was accredited by the University of Colorado office of CME and she attended the Inaugural American Initiative in Mast Cell Diseases (AIM) Investigator Conference at Stanford University in May, 2019. She has published a number of original research papers and regularly presents her work at national and international meetings. She is an Associate Clinical Professor at the University of Colorado in the Department of Medicine.

Dr. Schofield was the recipient of the Dysautonomia Support Network Patient’s Choice Game Changer Award in 2019 for her work in the use of immunoglobulin therapy in autoimmune dysautonomia. Her primary areas of interest are the antiphospholipid syndrome and the emerging fields of autoimmune dysautonomia and mast cell activation syndrome. She has developed considerable expertise and interest in searching for the underlying cause of dysautonomia in adults and children who fail to improve with conservative therapies.