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Marshall Stoller, M.D.

Urologist

Dr. Marshall L. Stoller is medical director of the Urinary Stone Center at UCSF Medical Center that provides care for urinary stone disease including minimally invasive techniques or techniques requiring only small incisions such as endourology and laparoscopy. Stoller has helped spearhead a comprehensive program in the management of urinary stone disease, utilizing and testing a variety of lithotriptors, a non-invasive device that pulverizes urinary stones. Stoller is certified by the American Board of Urology. He has received many awards, including grand prize in the annual Lapides Essay Contest in Urodynamic and Neurourology Research.

Stoller graduated from the University of California at Berkeley in 1976 and went to medical school at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, Texas. After medical school, he returned to the Bay Area, where he was a general surgical intern and resident and a urology resident at the University of California, San Francisco from 1981 to 1985. The following year, he became a clinical instructor and research fellow at the University of New South Wales at Prince Henry and Prince of Wales Hospitals in Sydney, Australia. Stoller returned to UCSF as chief resident in urology and then joined the medical staff. He is a professor in residence in urology and has received the Distinction in Teaching Award from the Academic Senate at UCSF.

Clinics

Urology Practice
400 Parnassus Ave., Sixth Floor, Suite A610
San Francisco, CA 94143
Phone: (415) 353-2200
Fax: (415) 353-2641

Hours: Monday to Friday
8 a.m. – 5 p.m.

More about Marshall Stoller

Education

Baylor College of Medicine 1981

Residencies

UCSF Medical Center, Urology 1987

Selected Research and Publications

  1. Killilea DW, Westropp JL, Shiraki R, Mellema M, Larsen J, Kahn AJ, Kapahi P, Chi T, Stoller ML. Elemental Content of Calcium Oxalate Stones from a Canine Model of Urinary Stone Disease. PLoS One. 2015; 10(6):e0128374.
  2. Chi T, Kim MS, Lang S, Bose N, Kahn A, Flechner L, Blaschko SD, Zee T, Muteliefu G, Bond N, Kolipinski M, Fakra SC, Mandel N, Miller J, Ramanathan A, Killilea DW, Brückner K, Kapahi P, Stoller ML. A Drosophila model identifies a critical role for zinc in mineralization for kidney stone disease. PLoS One. 2015; 10(5):e0124150.
  3. Ramaswamy K, Marx V, Laser D, Kenny T, Chi T, Bailey M, Sorensen MD, Grubbs RH, Stoller ML. Targeted microbubbles: a novel application for the treatment of kidney stones. BJU Int. 2015 Jul; 116(1):9-16.
  4. Bayne D, Taylor ER, Hampson L, Chi T, Stoller ML. Determinants of nephrostomy tube dislodgment after percutaneous nephrolithotomy. J Endourol. 2015 Mar; 29(3):289-92.
  5. Taylor ER, Stoller ML. Vascular theory of the formation of Randall plaques. Urolithiasis. 2015 Jan; 43 Suppl 1:41-5.
  6. Smith-Bindman R, Aubin C, Bailitz J, Bengiamin RN, Camargo CA, Corbo J, Dean AJ, Goldstein RB, Griffey RT, Jay GD, Kang TL, Kriesel DR, Ma OJ, Mallin M, Manson W, Melnikow J, Miglioretti DL, Miller SK, Mills LD, Miner JR, Moghadassi M, Noble VE, Press GM, Stoller ML, Valencia VE, Wang J, Wang RC, Cummings SR. Ultrasonography versus computed tomography for suspected nephrolithiasis. N Engl J Med. 2014 Sep 18; 371(12):1100-10.
  7. Masterson JH, Woo JR, Chang DC, Chi T, L'Esperance JO, Stoller ML, Sur RL. Dyslipidemia is associated with an increased risk of nephrolithiasis. Urolithiasis. 2015 Feb; 43(1):49-53.
  8. Sorensen MD, Hsi RS, Chi T, Shara N, Wactawski-Wende J, Kahn AJ, Wang H, Hou L, Stoller ML. Dietary Intake of Fiber, Fruit and Vegetables Decreases the Risk of Incident Kidney Stones in Women: A Women's Health Initiative Report. J Urol. 2014 Dec; 192(6):1694-9.
  9. Sorensen MD, Chi T, Shara NM, Wang H, Hsi RS, Orchard T, Kahn AJ, Jackson RD, Miller J, Reiner AP, Stoller ML. Activity, energy intake, obesity, and the risk of incident kidney stones in postmenopausal women: a report from the Women's Health Initiative. J Am Soc Nephrol. 2014 Feb; 25(2):362-9.
  10. Sur RL, Masterson JH, Palazzi KL, L'Esperance JO, Auge BK, Chang DC, Stoller ML. Impact of statins on nephrolithiasis in hyperlipidemic patients: a 10-year review of an equal access health care system. Clin Nephrol. 2013 May; 79(5):351-5.
  11. Miller J, Chi T, Kapahi P, Kahn AJ, Kim MS, Hirata T, Romero MF, Dow JA, Stoller ML. Drosophila melanogaster as an emerging translational model of human nephrolithiasis. J Urol. 2013 Nov; 190(5):1648-56.
  12. Miller J, Durack JC, Sorensen MD, Wang JH, Stoller ML. Renal calyceal anatomy characterization with 3-dimensional in vivo computerized tomography imaging. J Urol. 2013 Feb; 189(2):562-7.
  13. Blaschko SD, Chi T, Miller J, Flechner L, Fakra S, Kapahi P, Kahn A, Stoller ML. Strontium substitution for calcium in lithogenesis. J Urol. 2013 Feb; 189(2):735-9.
  14. Bagga HS, Chi T, Miller J, Stoller ML. New insights into the pathogenesis of renal calculi. Urol Clin North Am. 2013 Feb; 40(1):1-12.
  15. Blaschko SD, Miller J, Chi T, Flechner L, Fakra S, Kahn A, Kapahi P, Stoller ML. Microcomposition of human urinary calculi using advanced imaging techniques. J Urol. 2013 Feb; 189(2):726-34.
  16. Sorensen MD, Kahn AJ, Reiner AP, Tseng TY, Shikany JM, Wallace RB, Chi T, Wactawski-Wende J, Jackson RD, O'Sullivan MJ, Sadetsky N, Stoller ML. Impact of nutritional factors on incident kidney stone formation: a report from the WHI OS. J Urol. 2012 May; 187(5):1645-9.
  17. Sorensen MD, Eisner BH, Stone KL, Kahn AJ, Lui LY, Sadetsky N, Stoller ML. Impact of calcium intake and intestinal calcium absorption on kidney stones in older women: the study of osteoporotic fractures. J Urol. 2012 Apr; 187(4):1287-92.
  18. Wu AK, Tran TC, Sorensen MD, Durack JC, Stoller ML. Relative renal function does not improve after relieving chronic renal obstruction. BJU Int. 2012 May; 109(10):1540-4.
  19. Sorensen MD, Duh QY, Grogan RH, Tran TC, Stoller ML. Urinary parameters as predictors of primary hyperparathyroidism in patients with nephrolithiasis. J Urol. 2012 Feb; 187(2):516-21.
  20. Sorensen MD, Duh QY, Grogan RH, Tran TC, Stoller ML. Differences in metabolic urinary abnormalities in stone forming and nonstone forming patients with primary hyperparathyroidism. Surgery. 2012 Mar; 151(3):477-83.

Publications are derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and provided by UCSF Profiles, a service of the Clinical & Translational Science Institute (CTSI) at UCSF. Researchers can make corrections and additions to their publications by logging on to UCSF Profiles.