Scientists modify a well-established imaging technique using gold nanoparticles to see swaths of tissue at a single-cell level.
As part of a writer's reporting for a magazine story, she tested out new technology that's meant to keep drivers more relaxed.
Sharon Chinthrajah weighs in on a new peanut allergy immunotherapy, speaking to its potential and its role in the future of food allergies therapy.
An anti-smoking ad campaign featuring a woman with depression helps smokers with mental health conditions attempt to quit.
Robots, virtual meditation and steering wheels that sense stress are all part of a researcher's plan to create an environment that enhances your well-being.
Scientists create algorithms that read X-rays and MRIs in an effort to enhance doctor's diagnoses of certain disease and injury.
A new algorithm helps turn veterinary notes into systemic codes, a development that could help track disease and enable drug trials.
Geneticist Michael Snyder has tracked the expression of his genes for three years, focusing on changes in response to chronic or acute disease.
From the data of more than 40 million births, scientists link paternal age to birth risks and even risks to the mother’s health.
Stanford scientists identified two key genes responsible for the rapid bone growth of deer antlers, a finding that may one day help treat bone disease.
Scientists use a tweaked version of CRISPR gene editing to turn skin cells into neurons, and simultaneously identify neuron-specific genes.
A new variation of gene-editing technology CRISPR allows scientists to reorganize DNA in a cell's nucleus in three dimensions, altering cell function.
A network of doctors that aims to diagnose mystery diseases has named 31 newly identified conditions and diagnosed more than 100 previously unsolved cases.
Stanford's WELL for Life programs challenges participants to spend mindfully, in an effort to understand the relationship between well-being and finances.
Scientists find new potential drug targets for heart disease and diabetes, while shedding more light on the genetics of cholesterol, a new study has found.
Scientists have measured the human “exposome,” or the particulates, chemicals, and microbes that individually swarm us all, in unprecedented detail.