This In the Spotlight features Sheun "Shay" Aluko, a fourth-year medical student with a weakness for public piano playing.
Researchers find that neural sleep patterns in fish are analogous to those in mammals, paving ways to develop sleep medication.
Dail Chapman, a postdoctoral scholar, talks about her work in the lab and her ultimate plans to teach science at a liberal arts college.
Stanford researchers regenerate ear hair cells in mice -- the first time it's been achieved in mature mammals -- with implications for treating vertigo.
Stuttering is a common problem in preschoolers whose brains are going through the "language explosion." If it persists, evidence-based treatment can help.
In an excerpt from a piece that originally appeared in Months to Years, writer Dawn Newton looks back on a childhood with severe asthma.
Hundreds of Stanford scientists are studying what makes biology tick, from obscure molecular structures in the malaria parasite to flower-shaped sea squirts.
On Stanford Radio's The Future of Everything, neurooncologist Michelle Monje discussed developments in the treatment of brain cancer in children.
Stanford clinicians take their cue from sports and election predictions to calculate an "in-game probability" of success when treating cancer patients.
Grad student Adam Nekimken develops tiny mechanical devices to help researchers touch their worms in more controlled ways. Here, he talks about his path to this work.
Stanford researchers develop a simplified method for decoding electrical activity in the brain, which could lead in the future to improved prosthetics.
Stanford physician Barbie Barrett has had a long career in emergency and disaster medicine; she discusses it here.
In initial feedback, patients and providers favored the precision health approach to primary care demonstrated in Stanford Medicine's Humanwide pilot.
A team of Stanford physicians explains why research has found that taking aspirin to prevent cardiovascular disease may be riskier than previously thought.
Selectively subduing a set of cells that migrate to the brain after a stroke occurs could meaningfully treat the stroke even days later.
In a new interview, NIH director Francis Collins talks about his love of science, congressional expectations for his agency, and the importance of basic biological research.