Bioengineer Alison Marsden uses computer modeling skills honed on submarines to help surgeons plan the best repairs for babies' hearts.
Researchers from Stanford have developed a wearable sensor to monitor the size of tumors, which could assist new cancer drug evaluations.
By harnessing an antibody most overlooked, researchers devise a new possible way to stop viruses, even as they evolve.
A Stanford infectious disease expert explains why a recent case of monkeypox transmission at a crowded festival isn’t cause for alarm.
A new testing tool helps doctors avoid unnecessary antibiotic treatment in patients with diarrhea and suspected C. diff infection.
Research into the destructive influence tiny DNA circles have on cancer presents endless ideas for clearly describing groundbreaking science.
A group of Black women work toward a peer navigation program to help other Black women survive breast cancer.
Stanford Medicine magazine explores the molecules behind human biology and how understanding them fuels medical discoveries and innovations.
Stanford med student designs biofeedback app meant to encourage children with cerebral palsy move their arms to build strength.
Researchers at Stanford Medicine are working to develop antivirals to stop the current pandemic and prevent ones.
Researchers are using data science to home in on therapies that will work best for specific patients, advancing precision oncology.
Scientists used a mobile app to screen elderly patients for potential skin cancer lesions, pointing to the value of digital health tools.
Researchers at Stanford Medicine discover a certain molecule renders a type of cancer cell more susceptible to treatment.
Stanford infectious disease experts devise a way to use finger-prick blood samples from small groups to detect typhoid in large populations.
Stanford Medicine researchers and others study a deadly virus -- the Nipah virus -- in a high-clearance safety laboratory.
While melanoma rates have leveled off for most of the United States, Black and Latino communities are at a higher risk for the disease.