A Stanford allergy specialist discusses how we can combat the negative health impacts of air pollution, in California and worldwide.
Stanford researchers investigate how to design better buildings that can improve their occupants’ health and productivity.
Should diseases be named after people? This conclusion of a two-part series looks at the arguments for using biologically-descriptive names, not eponyms.
Should diseases be named after people? This first of a two-part series includes arguments to continue using medical eponyms.
Researchers are working to develop a wearable sensor to measure stress, anxiety and depression based on changes in cortisol levels and other parameters.
Stanford study show the levels of cholesterol and fat in an infant’s blood can predict that child’s social and emotional development.
A Stanford-led study surveys the time biomedical researchers spend on reformatting manuscripts — estimating a $1 billion annual global labor cost.
Jason Melehani, a resident in internal medicine, has had a long and eclectic career path toward developing new therapies to treat tobacco smokers.
A study from Stanford researchers finds that food labels that highlight tastiness can improve healthy eating among students at five colleges.
A Stanford biomedical data scientist discusses how computational modeling of big data could help improve personalized chemotherapy selection in the future.
Caregiver depression in rural China is unexpectedly pervasive and harmful to children's health. A Stanford team is working to help.
Using neuroimaging and machine learning, researchers were able to predict whether antidepressants would help individual patients.
A Stanford study investigates the barriers to controlling parasitic disease and possible interventions beyond mass drug and education campaigns.
Researchers have identified five types of concussions, which have different symptoms and initial treatments. All can disturb sleep.
A new clinic at Stanford Health Care for cancer survivors is designed to integrate primary care with health after cancer.
A new study finds chronic irradiation causes physiological and behavioral deficits in mice, pointing to potential health risks to humans traveling to Mars.