Each year, during Match Day, medical students across the country find out where they'll be doing their residencies.
Stanford Medicine magazine's winter issue explores science that pushes boundaries and also considers ethical questions raised about research.
Theirs was a rare partnership, a poignant love story of recovery and renewal. The "dream team" lasted 25 years. And then it was time to say goodbye.
A conversation about a molecule called Ino80 led to findings that could help researchers develop therapies for a rare genetic disease of the heart muscle.
"We have the opportunity to lead in meeting the needs and affirming the value and importance of our LGBTQ community," Dean Lloyd Minor said at campus event.
The team showed that a better attitude toward math was linked to better function of an important brain memory center while the kids did math problems.
The study's finding is likely to translate into an increase in the number of acute-stroke patients receiving thrombectomies -- and likely save lives.
The driver says she's opposed to vaccination. The medical student learns the value of developing a bond, rather than confronting on a single issue.
Stanford’s Jamie Zeitzer discusses sleep science and new slumber-related gadgets with Ira Flatow on a Science Friday podcast.
Local safety-net clinics in partnership with Stanford’s Pediatric Advocacy Program are promoting literacy for their youngest patients.
Stanford's Ruth O'Hara discusses research on worrying and its impact on cognition, memory and effective disorders in older adults.
Stanford's Leah Backhus cofounded the Artemis Medical Society to support women and girls of color who are interested in medical careers.
Study finds even a modest weight gain causes the body to fluctuate on the molecular level, but most changes revert back when weight is lost.
Stanford researchers have developed an improved method to detect some biomarkers, a technique they hope could more precisely detect diseases such as cancer.
My classmate and I were walking back to the residents' workroom when we realized one of the psychiatry patients was trailing along behind us.
Among women who had experienced accidental urination, those who took fesoterodine reported better sleep, Stanford researchers found.