People taking two common types of drugs for hypertension are at no heightened risk, as has been feared, for increased severity or complications of COVID-19.
A new white paper from Stanford Medicine and the Bill Lane Center for the American West explores the challenges and promise of telehealth solutions.
Stanford researchers have found a good drug target for treating Diamond-Blackfan anemia, a genetic disease that impairs red blood cell formation.
After recovering from COVID-19, Stanford emergency medicine physician Peter D'Souza returned to work with valuable insights for patients and colleagues.
Two recent Stanford-led studies show the value of tweaking vaccines to enlist the entire immune system — not just part of it — in preventing HIV infection.
In early March, a Stanford physician learned that he had tested positive for COVID-19. Within hours, he felt sick enough to seek treatment at the hospital.
Scientists created an algorithm that analyzes a cancer biopsy and pairs spatial information with gene expression to better understand the disease.
Stanford University bioengineers are developing a faster-acting formulation of insulin that can help diabetes patients better regulate their blood sugar levels.
How exactly does the antiviral drug remdesivir counter SARS-CoV-2 – the coronavirus strain responsible for COVID-19? And how well?
Dean Lloyd Minor of Stanford Medicine describes the key elements that must be in place for society to reopen safely during the COVID-19 pandemic.
A Stanford microbiologist describes the invigorating, yet sobering race to develop an effective vaccine against COVID-19.
Tracking brainwave patterns and symptoms in patients with depression, researchers used artificial intelligence to predict best treatment options.
A comprehensive Stanford study of data on California gun sales and first-time gun owners shows a link between suicides and handgun ownership.
When New York's COVID-19 patient numbers and deaths were spiking, these three Stanford health workers headed to the city to provide care and support.
Stanford Health Care chief of staff Megan Mahoney, MD, answers questions about how to avoid the spread of COVID-19 as restrictions are loosened.
Sampling one's own lower nasal passages for COVID-19 virus is as efficient as swabs that sample deep in the nasal cavity, Stanford study finds.