Researchers engaged citizen scientists to take photos and collect other data to investigate how neighborhoods can affect health.
In a video, Stanford Children's Health's Healthier, Happier Lives Blog introduces a patient with celiac disease and discusses the symptoms, diagnosis and treatment of the autoimmune disorder.
The culture of modern medicine is challenging the ability of doctors to develop strong relationships with their patients, potentially harming both health care and physician wellness.
A kidney disease of unknown origin is sickening many men in Sri Lanka. Stanford researcher Shuchi Anand is working to understand it and to improve care.
Stanford Graduate School of Business Professor Jeffrey Pfeffer discusses in his new book, "Dying for a Paycheck," how stress from work is a major health problem.
A Stanford Medicine article examines CRISPR, the gene-editing technology, and addresses its potential to help with conditions such as sickle-cell disease.
Even adults who are not considered "high-risk" should be tested to reduce deaths and improve cure rates, new Stanford Health Policy research suggests.
A new study suggests that a blood test following exercise may be a good way to differentiate between people who have ME/CFS and people who don't.
Stanford's Mary Leonard has devoted her research career to understanding how chronic diseases weaken children's bones, and what we can do about it.
This is the fifth in a series of blog posts, by Randall Stafford, MD, PhD discussing prediabetes and Type 2 diabetes.
Diabetes itself has few symptoms, but its consequences can lead to disability and death. Stanford's Randall Stafford breaks down complications.
This is the third in a series of blog posts by Randall Stafford, MD, PhD, discussing prediabetes and Type 2 diabetes.
This is the second in a series of blog posts by Randall Stafford, MD, PhD, discussing prediabetes and Type 2 diabetes.
This is the first in a series of blogs by Randall Stafford, MD, PhD, discussing prediabetes and Type 2 diabetes.
High blood pressure is now defined as a reading of 130 over 80, down from 140 over 90, increasing the number of Americans who have high blood pressure.
In this initial post in a series on high blood pressure, Randall Stafford, MD, PhD, outlines the scope of the problem and introduces Margaret, a patient.