Note: Certain details in this entry have been omitted or changed to protect the identity of those involved. Atul Gawande, MD, the famed surgeon-writer (or …
With graduation approaching, Stanford medical student Akhilesh Pathipati reflects on what he has learned over the last four years.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged piece, second-year medical student Natasha Abadilla reflects on how medical school can delay many aspects of adulthood, such as career and family.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged piece, fourth-year medical student Akhilesh Pathipati offers suggestions to improve medical school career counseling.
In this first-person piece, medical student Steve Zhang argues that medicine is intractable and unpredictable, and luck plays a larger role than one might think.
First-year medical student Orly Farber shares lessons learned after hearing about a loved one's disease.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged piece, second year medical student Natasha Abadilla reflects on the importance of time.
Stanford Medicine Unplugged writer Nathaniel Fleming, a fourth year medical student, reflects on how technology plays a critical role in medical education for current medical students.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged essay, former medical student Jennifer DeCoste-Lopez reflects on the loss of a young patient.
In a candid piece, Hamsika Chandrasekar shares the challenges of being a third-year medical student.
Future physicians may one day be practicing more as overseers rather than decision makers, argues Stanford medical student Steven Zhang.
When working in a clinic as a medical student, there’s a balance between “learning from the support we have available, and relying on it too much.” So writes Stanford fourth-year medical student Nathaniel Fleming.
In this installment of Stanford Medicine Unplugged, Stanford medical student Akhilesh Pathipati reflects on his experience matching to a residency.
In this piece, first-year medical student Orly Farber talks about controlling her emotions is a clinical setting.
Is preventing gun violence really the work of clinicians? Yes, argues first-year Stanford medical student Orly Farber.
Should research findings be moved to the clinic as soon as possible or should things move more slowly for patient safety? A med student explores the issues.