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Physician Reference: 

Stanley L. James, MD

https://www.slocumcenter.com/sites/slocumcenterV2.com/files/physicians/stanley-l-james-md-2_0.jpeg
4.939395
Verified Patient Rating: 4.9 (33 patient reviews and ratings)
General Orthopedics with a Special Focus in Sports Medicine

“My primary goal is to effectively treat you and get you back to the activities you love in a timely manner.”

About Tab: 

Education and Training

  • Residency: Internal Medicine, University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA, 1963-1964; Orthopedic Surgery, 1964-1967


  • Internship: Emanuel Hospital, Portland, OR 1962-1963


  • Medical School: University of Iowa, Medical School, Iowa City, IA, Medical Doctorate, 1962


  • Post Graduate: University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA, Completion of Pre-Med Studies, 1958
  • 
Undergraduate: University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA, Bachelor of Arts, Physical Education, 1953; University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA, Phi Epsilon Kappa Scholastic Award, 1953; University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA, Phi Beta Kappa, 1954

Credentials

  • Licensed by the Oregon State Board of Medical Examiners

Affiliations

  • American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons

  • Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine, Hall of Fame
  • American Medical Association

  • Human Physiology Department, University of Oregon
, Courtesy Professor
  • North Pacific Orthopaedic Society

Hospital Staff Privileges

  • Slocum Center for Orthopedics & Sports Medicine physician and surgeon since 1967
Emeritus: 
No
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Provider NPI: 
1639176480
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First Name: 
Stanley
Last Name: 
James
Specialty Reference: 
AnkleFootKneeSports Medicine
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Dr. Stanley James Says . . .

If you haven’t been running for four or more weeks, begin by conditioning the musculoskeletal system. This program is based on time, not distance. A rest day should be scheduled every 7 – 10 days. The running pace should be no faster than 7 minutes per mile or slower depending upon ability. The schedule can be varied to meet individual situations. Discomfort may be experienced, but it should be transient. Include general strength training, specific prescribed exercises for rehabilitation, and stretching for flexibility.

Week

 Activity

1

 Walk 30 minutes: Alternate 1 minute normal speed and 1 minute fast.

2

 Walk 30 minutes: Alternate 1.5 minutes normal speed with 1.15 minutes fast. If doing well, jog easily instead of walking fast.

3

 Alternate walking 1 minute and jogging 2 minutes: Do 7 times. The next day run easy for 5 minutes and walk for 1 minute: Do 3 times.

4

 Alternate walking 1 minute and jogging 3 minutes: Do 7 times. The next  day run 5 minutes and walk 1 minute: Do 4 times.

5

 Run continuously for 20 minutes. The next day run 5 minutes and walk 1 minute: Do 5 times.

6

 Run continuously for 20 minutes. The next day run 10 minutes and   walk 1 minute: Do 3 times.

7

 Run continuously 20 minutes one day and 35 minutes the next day.

8

 Run continuously 20 minutes one day and 40 minutes the next day.

9

 If doing well, resume a training schedule increasing the duration, intensity and frequency as appropriate. Be care and avoid reinjury.