During the COVID-19 pandemic, workers innovated to quickly convert hospital rooms to isolation rooms at Stanford Health Care - ValleyCare.
Using racial classifications to guide care could result in poorer health outcomes for non-white patients, medical professionals say.
Health educator’s widely praised and popular videos draw on humor and creativity to spread a COVID-prevention message to a global audience.
Anxious to protect her children, Stanford immunology researcher enrolls her two young children Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine clinical trial for kids.
A program led by Stanford medical students to provide COVID-19 vaccinations to the medically underserved has helped more than 5,300 in the San Francisco Bay Area.
The pandemic struck months after the new Stanford Hospital opened. Its new technology and other innovations have been crucial to managing the crisis.
A Stanford-led palliative-care training program is helping critically and chronically ill patients in India get services they need.
A Stanford neurologist and her colleagues are zeroing in on identifying causes and treatments for chemo brain.
Advance care planning allows people to reflect on what is important to them, and what care they'd want if they become critically ill, says Stanford physician Grant Smith.
To provide reassurance and reliable information about COVID-19, Stanford medical students are appearing via Zoom in educational sessions for the homeless.
Siyu Shi, a third-year medical student who has co-managed the clinic, discusses the work of the Women’s Free Clinic in San Jose.
Ahead of its fall opening, writer Ruthann Richter reflected on her tour of the new Stanford Hospital's awesome views and inspiring spaces.
WellMD, Stanford's physician wellness program, is featured in the recent issue of Stanford Medicine magazine. It also features a 1:2:1 podcast on burnout.
Pioneering immunotherapy drug Provenge is enjoying a revival, thanks to a large new clinical trial that will test it in men with early prostate cancer.
Using AI, a team of Stanford researchers including an 18-year-old has developed a way to track and evaluate surgical skills.
After a year of baffling symptoms, two Stanford specialists pieced together the puzzle of this woman's disease.