At the recent Stanford 25 Skills Symposium, Kelley Skeff led a workshop to help physicians become better medical teachers.
In an essay for The New England Journal of Medicine, a Stanford resident writes about trusting intuition when a patient needs more than medical facts.
When Stanford Medicine’s three organizations set about working together to achieve a shared vision, it was an opportunity to collaborate in ways they never had …
While some fear artificial intelligence making inroads into health care, Stanford Medicine Dean Lloyd Minor welcomes it.
A Stanford medicine patient regains quality of life after receiving treatment for his rare inflammatory esophagus condition.
A new study by Stanford researchers finds patients' allergic reactions dissipated more quickly when they were offered assurance by a doctor.
Ten years and multiple diagnoses later, a young woman finally found answers to her headaches, nausea, and sensory overload at Stanford.
Stanford Medicine X patient advocate Hugo Campos worked with high school and pre-med students recently to help them learn how to listen carefully to patients.
Stanford physician Donna Zulman is working to understand why high-need patients may not follow-up with care outside the clinic.
When it comes to clinical care, high touch is just as important as technology, Dean Lloyd Minor reminds readers here.
Stanford Biodesign trainees have developed new medical devices and diagnostics that have been used to help care for more than 1.5 million patients so far.
A group of Stanford-India Biodesign Fellows developed the first foot-operated resuscitator for newborns.
Stanford's Manali Patel found higher satisfaction and lower costs for advanced cancer patients who spoke with a nonclinical worker about care preferences.
Researchers worked to solve the problem of surgical site infections, which can lead to longer hospital stays, additional surgeries, and higher mortality.
After her father's hospitalization, Stanford fellow Ilana Yurkiewicz realized that complications are accepted as routine, although many could be prevented.
Direct-to-consumer raw genetic data can be inaccurate, resulting in harm to patients and unnecessary costs to the health care system, new research suggests.