Stanford Medicine researchers, health care workers and staff speak to why they're passionate about LGBTQ+ care, education and advocacy.
Scientists and doctors discuss aging, healthy diets and new treatments for mental health at this year's Health Matters event.
I don't relish being a party pooper, but I have some bad news: Any way you sip it, alcohol is a low-grade poison. (We all …
This is Part I in a series that will explore the promise, challenges and future of mRNA. Let's count our blessings. The COVID-19 pandemic, from …
Researchers investigate if an alliance between social assistance programs and the health care system can improve health and reduce spending.
Years before COVID-19, researchers started to develop a mathematical model to better represent how behavioral changes can affect the course of an epidemic.
Environmental engineer Alexandria Boehm measures coronavirus in wastewater to determine if sewage testing can inform public health decisions about COVID-19.
The Stanford Coronavirus Study is investigating how the COVID-19 outbreak is affecting people's lives. It is open to new participants.
Stanford researchers find that colorectal cancer is being diagnosed at later stages in younger patients, suggesting risk of the disease is growing.
Stanford epidemiologist Stephen Luby is working to improve air quality by reforming brick production in Bangladesh and South Asia.
Between 2010 and 2015, the average annual cost of hospitalizations for gunshot wounds was $911 million, with $86 million for readmissions within six months, a Stanford study finds.
In this Q&A, Stanford scholar Jay Bhattacharya provides context to understand the recent decline in life expectancy in the United States.
The leading cause of death in the U.S. is shifting from heart disease to cancer at varying paces across the country, according to Stanford research.
Over the last 30 years, a growing body of epidemiological research has suggested that poor nutrition in pregnancy hurts the baby by setting metabolism to a “thrifty” state that leads, decades later, to type 2 diabetes and heart disease.
Stelios Serghiou, MBChB, is working to improve medical research -- and he plays the violin. He shares his story in this Stars of Stanford Medicine feature.