What will the future of FAST, the science education program led by Stanford graduate students, look like? Will its benefits extend beyond San Jose?
FAST, the science education and community outreach project started by Stanford graduate students, has changed the lives of both high schoolers and mentors.
This piece, the second in a series, provides a glimpse inside FAST, a program led by Stanford graduate students to encourage teens to explore science.
FAST began in 2015 as a small science education effort led by several Stanford graduate students. Now, it is reaching about 100 high school students this year.
Dorothy Tovar, a graduate student and Boston native, explains her research and her career goals in this In the Spotlight feature.
In an essay published in JAMA, a Stanford medical student discusses the meaning behind an art installation he created to commemorate the novel Frankenstein.
In this In The Spotlight Q&A, second-year medical student Jill Anderson shares her thoughts about health care and her future career plans.
A first-year medical student talks about how she plans to maintain her sense of compassion during medical training.
At the first-ever LGBTQ+ forum, Stanford Medicine celebrated its LGBTQ+ members as a seen, treasured, and essential part of its community.
"Medical students are uniquely positioned to open the door to this discussion about disability and chronic illness," argues Stanford med student Claire Rhee.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged essay, Yoo Jung Kim discusses how she learned that it was okay not to know everything as a medical student.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged essay, medical student Natasha Abadilla shares her personal experience with domestic violence.
A Stanford medical student discusses her take on whether doctors in training should “play” the patient.
In this Stars of Stanford Medicine Q&A, Kim Kinnear shares her perspective as a graduate student in genetic counseling.
In this piece Stanford medical student Nathaniel Fleming describes the teamwork involved in becoming a physician.
More than 300 doctors, residents and medical students gathered on the Stanford Medicine campus to support reducing firearms violence in the United States.