The second piece in the Understanding UTIs series provides information about preventing urinary tract infections, including risk factors and how to avoid them.
Stanford physician Benjamin Lindquist wrote a children's book to help explain social distancing to his 2-year-old daughter Kiley.
A NOVA special featured Rhiju Das and the OpenVaccine project, in which gamers help scientists find an RNA molecule configuration for a COVID-19 vaccine.
The Stanford Center for Health Education is creating digital COVID-19 informational materials for under-resourced communities around the world.
Stanford medical and physician assistant students are helping primary care practitioners stay up-to-date on the evolving COVID-19 pandemic.
A Stanford postdoctoral researcher takes a detour from her stillbirth project in Bangladesh to prepare health workers for COVID-19 cases.
This is the first part in Understanding UTIs, an accessible series about urinary tract infections, including their symptoms, causes, medications and more.
This New York Times video showcases Stanford Medicine's efforts to offer COVID-19 antibody tests to its doctors, nurses and other clinical workers.
Even if chloroquine and hydroxychloroquine don't end up being the best treatment for COVID-19, observing how they work in a dish can teach scientists a lot.
Two videos created by a Stanford Medicine educator are being used to teach people around the globe about how to prevent the spread of the coronavirus.
Though challenging, caring for patients with the severest cases of COVID-19 fosters pride and collaboration, Stanford pulmonologist says in a podcast.
Stanford cardiologist Rahul Sharma spent nearly a month in quarantine after a mild case of COVID-19. He describes how the experience changed him.
The discovery of a giant cavity in a key tuberculosis molecule could open the way for better understanding of the disease.
Stanford ENT surgeon discusses how viruses cause a loss of sense of smell, and what you should do about it in the era of the coronavirus pandemic.
Co-infection with SARS-CoV-2 and other respiratory pathogens is more common than previously expected, according to a Stanford study.
In an effort to humanize staff who are concealed during patient interactions, many were photographed so that patients could see their faces.