This "In the Spotlight" features Carolyn Dundes, a PhD candidate in Stanford's Stem Cell Biology and Regenerative Medicine program and an LGBTQ advocate.
How "out" should you be in your application? What questions should you ask? Stanford MD/PhD student Tim Keyes offers tips for LGBTQ-identifying med school applicants.
Many health surveys omit nomadic African populations, leaving them undercounted for aid and resources. That wasn't OK with medical student Hannah Wild.
In this series, three Stanford physicians discuss how Stanford Medicine medical students are learning to navigate difficult conversations.
Missing family while she's away at medical school, Stanford student Lauren Joseph stumbled across an unexpected reminder of people dear to her heart.
Michele Barry shares her expierence at the third Women Leaders in Global Health Conference, held this fall in Rwanda. The conference began at Stanford.
The care Bethel Tan received at Stanford Hospital after surgery to treat moyamoya disease inspired her to pursue a career in nursing.
During initial procedures shifts in the ED, every IV placement on a real patient feels like the first time, writes Stanford medical student Tasnim Ahmed.
This 1:2:1 podcast features George Tingwald, a physician and architect who reflects on his work overseeing the design of the new Stanford Hospital.
This "In the Spotlight" features Guillaume Riesen, a PhD student in neuroscience with many, many hobbies.
Like baking, practicing medicine sometimes requires improvising, based solidly on knowledge and experience, writes Stanford medical student Yoo Jung Kim.
This blog post highlights a 1:2:1 podcast featuring Gary Fritz with Stanford Health Care, who discusses the technology in the new Stanford Hospital.
The Stanford Medical Alumni Association hosted the Women in Medicine and Science event, celebrating the accomplishments of women scientists and physicians.
Stanford medical student Orly Farber ponders her response to the ubiquitous question: What will you choose for your specialty?
Jacqueline Genovese reflects on a dinner and discussion series that lets Stanford physicians experience the "slow medicine of literature."
Women medical faculty report subtle prejudices and other microaggressions commonly occur in the workplace, a Stanford study finds.