- Fellowship - UT Southwestern Medical Center (2001-2004), Endocrinology & Metabolism
- Internship/Residency - Emory University School of Medicine (1998-2001), Internal Medicine
- Medical School - American University of Beirut (1994-1998)
Naim Maalouf, M.D.
Associate Director, Director of the Charles and Jane Pak Center of Mineral Metabolism and Clinical Research
- The Frederic C. Bartter Professorship in Vitamin D Research
- Internal Medicine - Mineral Metabolism
- Parathyroid & Thyroid Conditions
Naim Maalouf, M.D., is an Associate Professor in the Department of Internal Medicine at UT Southwestern Medical Center. He specializes in the medical evaluation and management of kidney stones, parathyroid disorders, osteoporosis, bone health in breast cancer, and other mineral metabolism disorders.
He is the Associate Director of UT Southwestern’s Center for Mineral Metabolism and Clinical Research.
Dr. Maalouf earned his medical degree at American University of Beirut. He completed a residency in internal medicine at Emory University and received advanced training in endocrinology and metabolism through a fellowship at UT Southwestern.
Certified by the American Board of Internal Medicine, he joined the UT Southwestern faculty in 2004.
Dr. Maalouf is on the editorial board of Urolithiasis and is a member of several professional organizations, including the American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists, the American Society for Bone and Mineral Research, and the Endocrine Society.
He has been awarded several National Institutes of Health grants and is the principal investigator for the Urinary Stone Disease Research Network site at UT Southwestern. He has delivered scores of presentations and published numerous academic articles.
Among his many accolades, Dr. Maalouf earned the Jean D. Wilson Award for Excellence in Scientific Mentorship from the UT Southwestern Division of Endocrinology.
- The Endocrine Society
- American Society for Bone and Mineral Research
- American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists
- Alpha Omega Alpha 1998
Hypercalciuria associated with high dietary protein intake is not due to acid load.
Maalouf NM, Moe OW, Adams-Huet B, Sakhaee K The Journal of clinical endocrinology and metabolism 2011 Dec 96 12 3733-40
Association of urinary pH with body weight in nephrolithiasis
Maalouf NM, Sakhaee K, Parks JH, Coe FL, Adams-Huet B, Pak CY Kidney Int April 2004 65 1422-1425
The noncalciotropic actions of vitamin D: recent clinical developments
Maalouf, NM Curr Opin Nephrol Hypertens July 2008 17 408-415
Metabolic basis for low urine pH in type 2 diabetes.
Maalouf NM, Cameron MA, Moe OW, Sakhaee K. Clinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology July 2010 5 1277-1281
Severely suppressed bone turnover: a potential complication of alendronate therapy
Odvina CV, Zerwekh JE, Rao DS, Maalouf N, Gottschalk FA, Pak CY J Clin Endocrinol Metab March 2005 90 1294-1301
Hypocitraturia and hyperoxaluria after Roux-en-Y gastric bypass surgery.
Maalouf NM, Tondapu P, Guth ES, Livingston EH, Sakhaee K. Journal of Urology March 2010 183 1026-1030
Safety of bisphosphonates.
Orozco C, Maalouf NM Rheumatic diseases clinics of North America 2012 Nov 38 4 681-705
Postmenopausal hormone use and the risk of nephrolithiasis: Results from the Women’s Health Initiative hormone therapy trials
Maalouf NM, Sato AH, Welch BJ, Howard BV, Cochrane BB, Sakhaee K, Robbins JA. Archives of Internal Medicine October 2010 170 1678-1685
- Hypercalciuria associated with high dietary protein intake is not due to acid load.
- Uric Acid Nephrolithiasis
- Parathyroid Disorders
- Nephrolithiasis (Kidney Stone Disease)
- Parathyroid & Thyroid Conditions