The International Society for Environmentally Acquired Illness

ISEAI is a nonprofit professional medical society that aims to raise awareness of the environmental causes of inflammatory illnesses and to support the recovery of individuals affected by these illnesses through the integration of clinical practice, education, and research.

Why ISEAI?

It is no secret that many patients today are sicker and their illnesses are more complex than they were even 20 years ago. Even so, doctors are expected to diagnose and treat patients in less time and with more restrictions. Medical appointments are so brief that patients can present only one or two complaints at a visit. Few doctors have the time or ability to look at a patient’s whole health picture. Our chronically ill patients are sick, exhausted, in pain, anxious, not sleeping, digesting, or thinking properly.  They have been misdiagnosed or told their problems were “in their heads.” ISEAI aims to help the medical community to better serve these patients.

about eai

ISEAI Can Help

If you’re frustrated by the challenges of caring for your complex patients or are unsure how to coordinate the different treatment approaches for environmental toxins, persistent infections such as Lyme disease, and patients’ symptoms such as fatigue, brain fog, pain, and intestinal problems, ISEAI can help.

ISEAI offers the resources to help you to provide effective medical care to chronically ill patients. The ISEAI community of collaborative, open-minded clinicians and scientists will provide training and tools to help you optimize your own blueprint for managing complex patients with environmentally acquired illness (EAI).

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Learn More

about iseai

Medical Providers: Start your training today. Join ISEAI’s community to learn how a systems biology approach to the management of today’s complex patients can help you provide patient-centered and fiscally responsible care. Watch ISEAI Board Member Videos.

about iseai
patient resources

If you suspect that you or someone you love is suffering from an environmentally acquired illness, learn more About EAI and read our Patient Resources. Visit Get Help to find a medical professional or indoor environmental professional.

patient resources

“Whether we realize it or not, we are ALL treating diseases that are the results of toxic environmental exposures! ISEAI has been an invaluable resource to collaboratively tackle the difficult terrain of evaluating and treating biotoxin illness and complex chronic disease. We need a village of like minded individuals across many different fields to help solve these monumental public health challenges – ISEAI has created that village! ”

Margaret Christensen, MD - ISEAI Founding Diplomate Member, Carpathia Collaborative

“I am so grateful to have this access to the brain trust that is the ISEAI membership. It’s an invaluable clinical resource. It has been enormously useful to pose questions on the forum to clinicians who have such breadth and depth of experience treating environmentally acquired illness. More very sick patients than ever are now seeking my help and it’s been a blessing be able to consult with such knowledgable and responsive colleagues. I am looking forward to the inaugural conference in Phoenix in May.”

Judy Tsafrir, MD headshotJudy Tsafrir, MD - ISEAI Founding Full Member, Holistic Adult and Child Psychiatry

“Thank you so much. That was super helpful and answered a lot of my questions. I can’t say how much I appreciate this email group. It is a lifesaver for treating CIRS.” (re: ISEAI Member Forum)

Erick Lundquist, MD headshotErik Lundquist, MD - ISEAI Founding Full Member, Temecula Center for Integrative Medicine

“I don’t think I can help patients with chronic illness without continuing my education in EAI.”

Clemma Nash, MD - ISEAI Founding Full Member, Western Wisconsin Health

ISEAI 2019 Inaugural Conference

Healing Complex Patients in a Toxic World

May 3-5, 2019

Our first symposium will be held just outside Phoenix, Arizona at the beautiful Civana resort.

ISEAI 2019 Conference Event Banner

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Photo credit (hands with sand): Ben White on Unsplash