A Stanford Medicine magazine article shares four stories of digital medicine helping patients.
Stanford researchers have develop an electronic glove that allows a robotic hand to dexterously handle delicate objects like blueberries or ping-pong balls.
While working on the search and rescue team in the ruins of the Camp Fire, a Stanford emergency medicine physician helps in an unexpected way.
In a study, paralyzed people with tiny brain implants were able to directly operate a tablet just by thought.
Second-year medical student Orly Farber reflects on the wildfires that have burned through Northern and Southern California this month.
Including price information in TV advertisements may lead consumers to avoid care or may misrepresent the actual cost of care, a Stanford scholar writes.
With age comes wisdom: mostly true. But a new study helps explain why one part of us - our immune system - gets decidedly dumber with age.
Brett, an avid cyclist, suffers a traumatic brain injury in a biking accident, but at Stanford he partners with his care team to pursue recovery.
Connecting with friends and family and remaining active are just a few of the tips for enjoying a longer life mentioned in this BeWell Q&A.
In this Q&A, Suhani Jalota, a graduate student in health policy, discusses her work helping impoverished women in India.
The latest issue of Stanford Medicine magazine explores the potential for digitally driven innovation to transform health education, diagnostics and care.
Asthma and pollution expert Mary Prunicki discusses the physical and mental effects of unhealthy air due to wildfire smoke.
A health hackathon inspired a Stanford dermatology resident to pursue a project to make it easier to monitor patients with chronic skin conditions.
In this commentary, Stanford tobacco expert Robert Jackler adds context to the recent decision by JUUL to stop direct social media in the U.S.
Changes in gut bacteria composition are correlated with the transition from hunting and gathering to farming, a new Stanford study shows.
Emergency surgery, compared to antibiotics, costs less and results in lower hospital readmission rates for appendicitis, a Stanford study finds.