Screening more than 9,000 pairs of drugs helped Stanford and NIH scientists identify two drugs that synergize against a deadly childhood brain tumor.
During initial procedures shifts in the ED, every IV placement on a real patient feels like the first time, writes Stanford medical student Tasnim Ahmed.
A new cystic fibrosis test could provide a more accurate, and easier, way to test newborns for the hereditary, lung-clogging disease.
Immigrants who have settled in one state are unlikely to move to another to enroll in public health insurance, a new Stanford study has shown.
Patients who receive prescriptions for both opioids and benzodiazepines are more likely to use opioids long term, Stanford researchers have found.
This 1:2:1 podcast features George Tingwald, a physician and architect who reflects on his work overseeing the design of the new Stanford Hospital.
On Sunday, Nov. 17, the new Stanford Hospital opened its doors to its first patients. Families, patients, staff, and more were on hand for the big day.
Today, after more than a decade of preparation, the new Stanford Hospital opens to the public. Follow along on social media.
A robotic surgical assistant known as ROSA recently helped Stanford pediatric neurosurgeons prepare for a surgery to alleviate a little girl’s seizures.
A discovery about how a neural circuit located deep in the brains of female mice changes in response to estrogen could offer insight into human brains.
This "In the Spotlight" features Guillaume Riesen, a PhD student in neuroscience with many, many hobbies.
Electronic health records are not user-friendly according to a survey of physicians, which also linked these results with burnout.
Amid reminders of a grisly past, Stanford Medicine fellow Melissa Hersh observed signs of transformation and resilience during a trip to Rwanda.
Like baking, practicing medicine sometimes requires improvising, based solidly on knowledge and experience, writes Stanford medical student Yoo Jung Kim.
Working with doctors in Rwanda, Stanford pediatric emergency medicine fellow Melissa Hersh learned what it was like to provide care with limited technology.
Writer Adam Hochschild reflects on a health care experience abroad that underscores the "absurdities" of the American medical system.