Dean Lloyd Minor from Stanford and Bon Ku from Thomas Jefferson University weigh in on forces transforming medical care.
Medical students and physicians can learn important lessons from both landscape architecture and journalism, Stanford Medicine X | ED speakers explained.
Executive Director Larry Chu and keynote speaker Victor Montori welcome attendees to day one of Stanford Medicine X | ED.
Stanford Medicine X | ED, the two-day conference that brings together patients, researchers, physicians and students to improve medical education, returns this weekend.
Stanford Medicine Unplugged writer Nathaniel Fleming, a fourth year medical student, reflects on how technology plays a critical role in medical education for current medical students.
In a candid piece, Hamsika Chandrasekar shares the challenges of being a third-year medical student.
Last week Nick Love, a third-year medical student, told me the story behind the art exhibit that he created for Stanford’s 200thanniversary celebration of Mary Shelley’s …
When working in a clinic as a medical student, there’s a balance between “learning from the support we have available, and relying on it too much.” So writes Stanford fourth-year medical student Nathaniel Fleming.
Stanford Medicine is introducing a new postdoctoral fellowship for nurse-scientists in palliative care. The program begins in the fall.
On Match Day, 70 graduating Stanford medical students matched with residencies at a celebratory — and suspenseful — event.
Each year, during Match Day, medical students across the country find out where they'll be doing their residencies.
In this piece, first-year medical student Orly Farber talks about controlling her emotions is a clinical setting.
A Stanford undergrad reflects on his experience shadowing an emergency medicine physician. He found it uplifting, and it reaffirmed his desire to become a doctor.
Meet graduate student Carlos Gonzalez, a former graphic artist who is now studying host-microbiome interactions in this Stars of Stanford Medicine Q&A.
In this essay, medical student Natasha Abadilla reflects on the walls that medical trainees put up between themselves and their patients.
Dedicating a year to research, a Stanford medical student comes to terms with temporarily falling behind the constant flood of medical information.