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This profile was last updated on 7/5/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. James E. Lingeman MD

Wrong Dr. James E. Lingeman MD?

Chairman

Methodist Research Institute
Local Address:  Texas , United States
The Methodist Hospital Research Institute
3100 Cullen Blvd.
Houston , Texas 77204
United States

Company Description: The Methodist Hospital is giving Houstonians the opportunity to help save the lives of people waiting for bone marrow transplants. he third annual Bone Marrow Donor...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • MD
  • medical degree
    Indiana University School of Medicine
116 Total References
Web References
Board of Directors | IU Health
iuhealth.org, 5 July 2015 [cached]
James E. Lingeman, MD
James Lingeman is a long-standing member of the IU Health Methodist Hospital medical staff and an internationally recognized leader in the field of urology. After receiving his medical degree from Indiana University School of Medicine, he served his internship and residency in general surgery and urology at Butterworth Hospital in Grand Rapids, MI. Dr. Lingeman is the long-time chair of the Methodist Institutional Review Board. He is also chairman of the board of the Methodist Research Institute and director of the International Kidney Stone Institute.
Indianapolis Scientech Club Presentation Summaries - 2007
www.scientechclub.org, 1 Jan 2007 [cached]
Dr. Jim Lingeman
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Presented By: James E. Lingeman, M.D.
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Dr. James Lingeman
Dr. Jim Lingeman is an Indy native, graduated from Indiana University School of Medicine in 1974, trained in Urology and joined the staff at IU. There he performed surgery on kidney stone patients and staffed a Kidney Stone Clinic when he was recruited by Methodist to be the lead Urologist in ESWL research. He was a pioneer in ESWL and then Percutaneous Surgery (PERC) to remove stones from Kidneys. He has authored numerous papers, taught many fellows and lectured around the world. But he always wondered: Why do people get kidney stones?
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Dr. Lingeman performs more than 300 PERC's per year and he noticed the Randall's plaques during surgical procedures.
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Dr. Lingeman pointed out that not all types of kidney stones are produced in this manner.
International Kidney Stone Institute
www.iksi.org, 10 July 2008 [cached]
Dr. James Lingeman gives Lecture at the 2008 American Urological Association Meeting in Orlando
Dr. James Lingeman gives Lecture at the 2008 American Urological Association Meeting in Orlando
Jul 10, 2008
James E. Lingeman, M.D. gave a state-of-the-art lecture at the 2008 American Urological Association Meeting in Orlando, Florida titled "SWL: A Problem of Technology or Technique?"
Under a grant from the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases, Dr. Lingeman and colleagues at the Indiana University School of Medicine are researching ways to protect the kidney from the tissue damage that can occur with a clinical dose of shock waves. Dr. Lingeman provided up-to-date information about how shock waves break stones, the implications of that information for using lithotripsy most effectively, and how the technology might evolve in the future to leverage the new knowledge we have about how shock waves work. Dr. Lingeman is Director of Research at the Methodist Hosptial Institute for Kidney Stone Disease and co-director of the International Kidney Stone Institute, both in Indianapolis.
When the FDA approved the first lithotripsy machine in 1984, the same year Dr. Lingeman first performed the procedure, very little was known about how it worked. The machine was developed by German aircraft manufacturer Dornier.
"It was Dornier's first medical device, and this was an entirely new field of medicine," Dr. Lingeman said.
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As we began to dig into this problem, we realized that shock waves actually bruise the kidney as they go through it," Dr. Lingeman said.
"Our research has shown that a number of factors are improtant in understanding how to make the shock waves break stones more efficiently and, at the same time, have less effect on the kidneys. One of the factors is the rate at which the shock waves are administered," he said.
Dr. Lingeman explained that as shock waves pass through kidney stones, they compress the stones and create a negative pressure behind them. "The compressive component squeezes the stone, and the tensile component, or negative pressure, produces cavitation, which means the negative pressure creates a vacuum and forms cavities or bubbles behind the stone. The bubbles shield the stone from the next shock wave," he said.
"We now know from our research there is an inverse relationship between the rate of shcok wave administration and the efficiency of stone fragmentation," Dr. Lingeman continued. "The faster the shock waves are administered, the less well the stones break up. The clinical application is that if a patient's stones are not breaking down with lithotripsy, the urologist should slow down the shock wave rate."
Another factor important to the safety and efficiency of the lithotripotors is the size of the shock wave. "The data presented shows that the size of the shock wave relative to the stone is very important in how well the stone fragments," Dr. Lingeman said. "if the focus of the shock wave is smaller than the size of the stone, the ability of the wave to fragment the stone is less effective than if the focus is wider than the stone."
Dr. Lingeman also discussed how to cause less trauma to kidneys by starting the lithotriptor at a low power setting and gradually increasing the power.
James E. Lingeman, ...
www.cancer.goshenhealth.org, 24 May 2013 [cached]
James E. Lingeman, MD
Dr. Lingeman is a long-standing member of the IU Health Methodist Hospital medical staff and an internationally recognized leader in the field of urology. After receiving his medical degree from Indiana University School of Medicine, he served his internship and residency in general surgery and urology at Butterworth Hospital in Grand Rapids, MI. Dr. Lingeman is the long-time chair of the Methodist Institutional Review Board. He is also chairman of the board of the Methodist Research Institute and director of the International Kidney Stone Institute.
Methodist Health Foundation: Dr. James Lingeman
www.methodisthealthfoundation.org, 9 Nov 2009 [cached]
Dr. James Lingeman Methodist Health Foundation: Dr. James Lingeman
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Dr. James Lingeman
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Dr. James Lingeman
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Thanks to James E. Lingeman, M.D., world-renowned Methodist urologist and co-director and co-founder of the International Kidney Stone Institute (IKSI), a multitude of Indiana residents have experienced that relief as a result of new treatment protocols and technologies developed by Dr. Lingeman and his fellow expert researchers and clinicians. Notably, Dr. Lingeman performed the first lithotripsy procedure in the United States at Methodist Hospital.
Treating and finding a cure for kidney stone disease is Dr. Lingeman's passion.
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Dr. Lingeman is one of many Methodist physicians who give back to Methodist Hospital through their volunteer and financial contributions to the Methodist Health Foundation. As members of the Methodist Hospital Society, Dr. Lingeman and his wife Rita designate their annual gift to support the International Kidney Stone Institute. Additionally, Dr. Lingeman recently served on a capital campaign planning committee and is currently a member of the Clarian Health board of directors.
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Dr. James Lingeman
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