Stanford chaplains help patients, patient families and hospital staff impacted by COVID-19 fulfill their spiritual needs.
When a physician requested pandemic assistance for the Oglala Lakota Nation, a Stanford Medicine team offered guidance in crafting a COVID-19 response.
A Stanford patient still in recovery from organ transplant surgery joins a 5K walk in the hospital to raise awareness of the need for organ donation.
As more children and teens with diabetes use technology to treat the disease, U.S. kids of lower socioeconomic status are being increasingly left behind.
A Stanford Medicine researcher finds that the Affordable Care Act's insurance subsidies have protected low-income Americans against high medical costs.
Sharon Hampton is focusing on patient equity as a nursing leader at Stanford Health Care. Getting to know patients and staff is key, she says.
Throughout pandemic, Stanford Medicine's infection prevention team has risen to the challenges of COVID-19, ensuring the safety of staff and patients.
Euan Ashley, professor of medicine and genetics, tells the stories of his patients with rare or mystery diseases through his new book, The Genome Odyssey.
In response to the pandemic, one determined Stanford Medicine team built on its online expertise to reimagine palliative care learning.
This Voices of COVID story features Ricky Hansra, MD, who has found a way to reassure, empower, and advocate for patients' families from a distance.
A program that trains barbers to coach Black men about their health and wellness helps bridge health equity gaps by tapping into built-in community bonds.
People who have their first colonoscopy between the age of 45 and 49 halve their risk of subsequent colorectal cancers, a Stanford Medicine study has found.
In this Voices of COVID story, Stanford Children's Health physician Alan Schroeder, MD, talks about his work caring for kids with COVID-19 symptoms.
Stanford Medicine science writer Tracie White shares the origins of her new book that explores ME/CFS, family bonds, science, suffering, and much more.
We know that cellphones distract drivers. But now, Stanford Medicine researchers have brain imagery and driving metrics to show how.