At the recent Stanford 25 Skills Symposium, Kelley Skeff led a workshop to help physicians become better medical teachers.
A new study finds tai chi balance training can be more effective than conventional exercise approaches for reducing falls in older adults with a high risk for falling.
As the Global Climate Action Summit convenes in San Francisco, Stanford leaders discuss links between climate change and health.
A team of researchers has used an algorithm to improve newborn screening for genetic diseases, with the hopes of reducing the number of false positives.
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 …
A Stanford surgeon discusses the adverse conditions, physiological changes and surgical challenges faced by space travelers.
John Ioannidis reflects on the phenomenon of "hyper-publishing," where certain scientists are listed as authors on scores of papers a year.
Mapping the geography of the immune response in triple negative breast cancers predicts patient survival and sheds light onto new aspects of tumor biology.
A Lancet commission has found that poor quality health care causes millions of unnecessary deaths; the worst deficits were found in vulnerable populations.
While some fear artificial intelligence making inroads into health care, Stanford Medicine Dean Lloyd Minor welcomes it.
The new issue of Stanford Medicine explores how Stanford's health care entities crafted a shared vision that is playing out in research, education and care.
"SWEAT," Stanford Medicine's pre-orientation wilderness trip gives new medical students a chance to bond before school begins.
Following surgery, the risk of overdose from opioids is highest during the first month. Taking both short- and long-acting opioids also boosts the risk.
A Stanford medicine patient regains quality of life after receiving treatment for his rare inflammatory esophagus condition.
The true driver mutations of cancer are almost always common to all metastases in an individual, according to a Stanford scientist and other researchers.