Stanford scientists have taken important steps toward figuring out how to use immune therapy for a group of severe pediatric brain tumors.
Stanford researchers are devising new ways to tackle cancer through better, more sophisticated diagnostics and treatments.
Two videos created by a Stanford Medicine educator are being used to teach people around the globe about how to prevent the spread of the coronavirus.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, Stanford medical student Orly Farber writes about the importance of palliative care and comforting patients in-person when possible.
Hospitals are seeing a 40% drop in emergency visits, in part because patients with serious conditions other than COVID-19 are reluctant to seek care.
History buff and Stanford obstetrician Ronald Gibbs wrote a novel in which George Washington is shot in the chest early in the Revolutionary War.
Though challenging, caring for patients with the severest cases of COVID-19 fosters pride and collaboration, Stanford pulmonologist says in a podcast.
A Stanford neurologist and her colleagues are zeroing in on identifying causes and treatments for chemo brain.
Stanford cardiologist Rahul Sharma spent nearly a month in quarantine after a mild case of COVID-19. He describes how the experience changed him.
Public safety officers held a thank-you procession outside Stanford Hospital and Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford, recognizing care of COVID-19 patients.
Stanford Medicine will be the first to use a new technology that aims to heighten precision of radiation therapy in cancer patients.
In the Stanford Medicine course Walk with Me, students are paired with patients to learn about life with a chronic or serious illness.
College student Bea White writes about her pacemaker-implant surgery, and how her life has changed since having the procedure.
The discovery of a giant cavity in a key tuberculosis molecule could open the way for better understanding of the disease.
At 19, Bea White learned she needed a pacemaker to speed up her heart, which beat too slowly because of a condition called heart block.
Stanford physician Lucy Kalanithi opens up about loss, grief and love for her neurosurgeon husband, Paul, five years after his death from lung cancer.