At the Big Data in Precision Health conference, clinicians discussed using patient health data to enhance primary care through the Humanwide pilot project.
Speakers at Stanford's Big Data in Precision Health conference discuss how their work with big data impacts and informs sleep research.
Stanford Medicine's Big Data in Precision Health conference unites people who create, study and use information from big data to improve health.
Eddie Shakerpour wanted to feel better, so he joined Humanwide, a Stanford Medicine pilot that used data to create personalized, preventive care plans.
Before the Big Data in Precision Health conference, Don Rucker, the national coordinator for health IT, discusses the government's role in health data.
Stanford Medicine's Humanwide pilot project offers a promising model for personalized, patient-centered, data-driven primary care.
Stanford scientists and their collaborators tracked the health of over 100 people for several years, flagging early signs of disease.
Ahead of the Big Data in Precision Health conference, Emma Huang from Johnson & Johnson Innovations discusses collaborations between industry and academia.
Maja Matarić, a robiticist at the University of Southern California, plans to speak about socially assistive robotics at Big Data in Precision Health.
By scouting for a particular immune cell in the blood, scientists can tell which patients with a lung-scarring disease are at higher risk for death.
Stanford researcher Michael Snyder describes his work cataloging the vast number of environmental particulates individuals are exposed to.
A push to personalize medicine can backfire when it comes to screening for colorectal cancer, says a Stanford gastroenterologist.
The seventh annual Big Data in Precision Health conference will be held May 22 and 23 on the Stanford campus; registration is now open.
A new approach to identifying the factors linked to poverty could help researchers identify ways to prevent it.
Geneticist Michael Snyder has tracked the expression of his genes for three years, focusing on changes in response to chronic or acute disease.
Scientists have measured the human “exposome,” or the particulates, chemicals, and microbes that individually swarm us all, in unprecedented detail.