Women with PIP breast implants have said they are living a "nightmare" and have called for a public inquiry into the scandal.
The PIP Implants Scotland campaign group, which includes women who have health problems because of the implants, are calling on the Scottish Government to set up a public inquiry into the issue.
Campaign spokeswoman Trisha Devine said: "I think I speak for every woman going through this nightmare when I say that since I found out about this in December, my life has been turned upside down. Not a moment goes by when I don't worry about the implants that are inside me.
"None of us asked for this to happen and the reaction we've had from our clinics has been frankly disgraceful.
"Every woman with PIPs (poly implant prostheses) is worried and wants action to have these things taken out. That's why we'll be campaigning to make sure that every woman gets equal and fair treatment from their clinics. We are victims of a scandal that allowed sub-standard products to end up inside us."
Ms Devine, 34, has not had any health problems relating to her implants but said she is worried about the procedure she had in 2004. Around 40,000 British women have received PIP implants which were filled with non-medical grade silicone intended for use in mattresses.
"We are calling for a Scottish public inquiry, not as a matter of politics but instead it's a practical issue borne of experience," said Thomsons solicitor Patrick McGuire, who is representing the group.
"We have been involved in lots of campaigns for public inquiry over the years and our experience shows us that the Scottish Parliament have shown themselves quick of foot to listen and react to incidents like this. Nicola Sturgeon has agreed to meet with the group and we look forward to the discussions."
A Scottish Government spokeswoman said: "There is already a UK-wide inquiry under way and the Scottish Government is involved in that.
"We are supportive of the PIP Implants Scotland group. We have been very clear that private healthcare providers have an obligation to provide their patients with the same level of care as our NHS."