Modifying traditional infant massages led to more weight gain and fewer illnesses among newborns in a Stanford-led community study in India.
Month: February 2022
Diversity leadership program aims to improve medicine’s culture
Pediatrics professor describes an equity, diversity and inclusion program that empowers underrepresented faculty to eliminate bias.
Ask Me Anything: Winter Olympics with Steve Isono
Stanford sports medicine doctor tends participates in a #Askmeanything about his experience at the Beijing Winter Olympics.
Vaccines provide broad protection against COVID-19, scientists say
According to a Stanford study, vaccines against COVID-19 are better than infection at generating antibodies to recognize new viral variants.
Quick and easy food substitutions for a heart-healthy diet
Stanford dietitian recommends making some simple food substitutions that cut back on fats and carbohydrates to improve heart health.
Researcher’s mystery novel helps teach bone fracture names
A Stanford Medicine radiologist writes a novel that's part mystery, part sci-fi thriller, part educational tool to teach names of fractures.
Premature babies’ survival rate is climbing, study says
Stanford researchers show that preterm infants survivorship have increased significantly between 2013 and 2018.
From loss comes hope: Pediatric brain tumor treatment shows promise
Research from early clinical trials of pediatric glioma patients shows that altered immune cells can fight the deadly brainstem tumor.
Report on opioids urges drug reform
Stanford researchers and colleagues issue a report detailing issues of the opioid crisis, including insufficient government policies.
Stanford team finds benefits to online autism treatment
Creating online worlds tailored to kids' interests allowed Stanford therapists to use telehealth to motivate children with autism to talk.