A student shares how the most important lesson she learned during medical school was to seize every opportunity to spend time with loved ones.
A study is examining whether a smartwatch can accurately detect irregular health rhythms, including atrial fibrillation, in wearers.
Researchers led by Daniel Palanker have discovered that an imaging technique known as interferometry could be used to monitor neuron behavior.
Stanford Medicine's Peter D'Souza shares his experience as an airway management physician who attends NFL games with the 49ers.
By learning more about the flows generated by a biofilm, researchers may discover new ways to cut off its supply of nutrients.
In this Q&A, Cori Poffenberger, a physician and mother to a daughter who has spina bifida, offers suggestions for caring for people with disabilities.
When Kristin and Patrick Flor learned the baby they were expecting had a severe genetic syndrome, they planned with Stanford doctors for her brief life.
Patients who undergo physical therapy soon after a pain diagnosis are less likely to use opioids in the long term, a Stanford-Duke study finds.
Scientists modify a well-established imaging technique using gold nanoparticles to see swaths of tissue at a single-cell level.
A study confirmed that patients with peripheral artery disease have a higher risk of heart attack, and are more likely to have a rarer type of heart attack.
The Stanford Medicine 2018 Health Trends Report found that an explosion of data in medicine is democratizing health care.
In this In the Spotlight, graduate student Beatriz Robinson discusses her research on the enteric nervous system and her interests outside of science.
Two leaders of Stanford’s Presence Center — Abraham Verghese and Sonoo Thadaney Israni — explore how AI can enhance the human side of patient care.
An emergency room physician shares the story of treating a baby with a gunshot wound and how the experience shaped her views on gun violence.
Stanford scientists are making efforts to create high-resolution simulated versions of the human brain, bells and whistles and warts and all.
In this piece, a fourth-year medical student shares a recent patient encounter and what he's learned about breaking bad news to patients.