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.
Stanford psychiatrist weighs in on how the United States as a community suffers from widespread, prolonged grief, and what we can do.
Researchers are searching large, diverse genetic databases to better understand the roots of diabetes in diverse populations.
Researchers have created a new prototype technology to administer vaccines: a 3D printed patch that packs a punch.
Creating a routine of mental health hygiene, including daily mindfulness practices, can decrease stress levels and improve mood.
Physician-scientist weighs in on how the virus behind COVID-19 hampers your sense of smell and, sometimes, taste.
Stanford experts discuss what ‘endemic’ means in the context of biology, masking, vaccines, and mental and behavioral health.
Cardiology researchers at Stanford Medicine are increasingly turning to CRISPR to understand -- and maybe one day -- treat heart disease.
Stanford researchers are building a heart through tissue engineering techniques in the hopes of better treating congenital heart defects.
People with diabetes must plan meals and insulin doses, a hassle that may one day be eliminated thanks to cone snail venom.
Stanford Medicine pediatric infectious disease researcher describes her work in childhood infectious disease and lessons from the pandemic.
Stanford researchers are investigating the use of a small molecule to treat Dravet syndrome, a devastating childhood neurologic disorder.
According to a Stanford study, vaccines against COVID-19 are better than infection at generating antibodies to recognize new viral variants.
Research from early clinical trials of pediatric glioma patients shows that altered immune cells can fight the deadly brainstem tumor.