Shock Wave Lithotripsy 2

Urinary and Biliary Lithotripsy

  • James E. Lingeman
  • Daniel M. Newman

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiv
  2. Shock Wave Lithotripsy Research

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Seiji Wada, Taketoshi Kishimoto, Yasushi Ameno, Toshinao Kanazawa, Keisuke Yamamoto, Masanobu Maekawa et al.
      Pages 11-14
    3. Fausto Orestano, N. Caronia, G. Gallo, F. Ocello, G. Viola, M. Curti Giardina
      Pages 15-17
    4. W. Tad Wilson, George L. Miller, James S. Morris, Pat F. Fulgham, Linda McDougall, William Erdman et al.
      Pages 19-22
    5. James S. Morris, Douglas A. Husmann, W. Tad Wilson, Pat F. Fulgham, Glenn M. Preminger
      Pages 29-33
    6. Andrew P. Evan, James A. McAteer, Christopher P. Steidle, Lynn R. Willis, Nancy M. Hockley, Richard Saint et al.
      Pages 35-40
    7. James A. McAteer, Stephen A. Kempson, Sharon P. Andreoli, Richard Haak, Robert A. Harris, James E. Lingeman et al.
      Pages 41-47
    8. Joseph S. Manne, Robert Douenias, Gary S. Karlin, Arthur D. Smith
      Pages 49-53
    9. Krishna M. Bhatta, Edwin L. Prien Jr., Stephen P. Dretler
      Pages 55-59
    10. Krishna M. Bhatta, David I. Rosen, Stephen P. Dretler
      Pages 73-78
    11. Krishna M. Bhatta, David I. Rosen, Stephen P. Dretler
      Pages 85-89
    12. Issac Kaver, Warren W. Koontz Jr., John D. Wilson, John M. Guice, M. J. Vernon Smith
      Pages 91-95
    13. Jay B. Hollander, Ananias C. Diokno, Bruce Steinert
      Pages 99-102
    14. Charles J. Chuong, P. Zhong, H. J. Arnott, G. M. Preminger
      Pages 103-106
    15. Ross P. Holmes, Leslie I. Yeaman, Wei-Jia Li, Lois Hart, C. Anne Wallen, R. D. Woodruff et al.
      Pages 111-114
  3. Biliary Lithotripsy

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 121-121
    2. R. Heinrich, A. Schreckenberg, G. Natterer, H. Benz, H. J. Mager, E. Zierden
      Pages 123-127
    3. W. Kerzel, Ch. Ell, H. T. Schneider, W. Domschke, E. G. Hahn
      Pages 143-145
    4. F. Lacaine, the French Association of Medical Evaluation
      Pages 153-156
    5. Timothy F. Deaconson, Robert E. Condon, Lee Ann Weitekamp, Susan Kretschmar, Frank P. Begun, Russell K. Lawson
      Pages 157-162
    6. Donald P. Griffith, Malachy J. Gleeson
      Pages 163-169
    7. Joseph C. Anderson, David A. Burnett, Aurelio Matamoros, Bruce Peters, Sandra Nelson
      Pages 179-184
    8. Richard W. Norman, Lazlo A. Fried, G. Paul LeBrun, Mark C. Taylor
      Pages 185-188
  4. Bioeffects and Long-Term Results

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 195-195
    2. Raymond B. Dyer, Nolan Karstaedt, David L. McCullough, Ronald J. Zagoria, Lloyd H. Harrison, Neil T. Wolfman et al.
      Pages 203-205
    3. B. S. I. Montgomery, R. S. Cole, M. G. Warden, E. L. H. Palfrey, K. E. D. Shuttleworth
      Pages 217-221
    4. John J. Pahira, B. J. Reid Czarapata
      Pages 231-232
    5. Mark C. Adams, Daniel M. Newman, James E. Lingeman
      Pages 233-241
    6. Ahmed Mosaad, Tarek El-Salamouni
      Pages 243-246

About this book


In the years since its development in West Gennany and particularly since its arrival in the United States, extracorporeal shock wave lithotripsy (ESWL') has become the treatment of choice for most cases of urinary lithiasis. The fIrst shock wave lithotripsy patient in the U.S. was treated with a Domier HM3 in February of 1984 at the Methodist Hospital of Indiana. In response to the great enthusiasm generated by this new treatment modality, the following year the MHI presented its fIrst symposium on shock wave lithotripsy. Each year the meeting generated more and more interest. Following the 1988 symposium, the presentations were published in a book entitled Shock Wave Lithotripsy: State of the Art. Following on the heels of the success of kidney stone treatment with ESWL, the new field of biliary lithotripsy rapidly was gaining momentum. In response to the great interest generated by this additional application of the technology, the 1989 meeting focused special attention on this new method of treating gallstones. Methodist Hospital's 5th Symposium on Shock Wave Lithotripsy, which was presented in March of 1989, had the largest attendance ever, with over 600 physicians from 42 states and 20 countries. The publication of the proceedings of this meeting was made possible by generous educational grants from Domier Medical Systems, Inc., Marietta, Georgia, and the Methodist Hospital of Indiana. The primary purpose of the publication of the proceedings of this symposium is educational.


attention carcinoma development education hospital kidney prostate renal cell carcinoma shock treatment ultrasound

Editors and affiliations

  • James E. Lingeman
    • 1
  • Daniel M. Newman
    • 1
  1. 1.Institute for Kidney Stone DiseaseMethodist Hospital of IndianaIndianapolisUSA

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