A low-cost device provides good-tasting water, avoids the need for in-home treatment and lowers rates of diarrhea in children, according to a study.
A pilot project from the Department of Veterans Affairs distributed 5,000 tablets to veterans with barriers to health care for video visits with clinicians.
Fully reversing the tide of physician burnout requires addressing deep issues within the culture of the health care system, Stanford Medicine leaders write.
In initial feedback, patients and providers favored the precision health approach to primary care demonstrated in Stanford Medicine's Humanwide pilot.
Using technology similar to virtual reality, Stanford engineers created prototype glasses that promise a better vision experience than progressive lenses.
After receiving a donated kidney from his father, a patient strives to stay healthy by monitoring key data with a Stanford Medicine Humanwide team.
Data from an at-home device through the Humanwide project help a patient and his primary care team discover hypertension that wasn't detected at the clinic.
A patient worried that cancer may run in her family finds answers through genetic testing offering by Stanford Medicine's Humanwide project.
Through the Humanwide project, a patient's pharmacogenomic evaluation helped doctors prescribe a pain reliever that is effective for her individual biology.
Six episodes explain the Stanford Medicine pilot project, which used patient data to create personalized health plans addressing concerns and risks.
At the Big Data in Precision Health conference, clinicians discussed using patient health data to enhance primary care through the Humanwide pilot project.
Eddie Shakerpour wanted to feel better, so he joined Humanwide, a Stanford Medicine pilot that used data to create personalized, preventive care plans.
Stanford Medicine's Humanwide pilot project offers a promising model for personalized, patient-centered, data-driven primary care.
Results from a multi-center clinical trial show that a drug lowers the risk of kidney failure by a third in people with Type 2 diabetes and kidney disease.
Stanford researcher Michael Snyder describes his work cataloging the vast number of environmental particulates individuals are exposed to.
Study finds that starting colorectal cancer screening at age 45 would avert deaths, but testing more older people would be more beneficial.