Stanford Medicine's Medicine & the Muse program hosts a night of neurobiology and dance to feature the intersection of the two.
Machine learning could enable faster, less costly epilepsy drugs
Researchers created an algorithm to determine if mice have epilepsy and whether they have been treated with seizure drugs.
‘Cyclic sighing’ can help breathe away anxiety
Stanford Medicine researchers showed that five minutes a day of breathing exercises can reduce overall anxiety and improve mood.
We are Stanford Med: #ThisIsMyWhy with Ben Rein
Postdoctoral scholar Ben Rein is equally passionate about his neuroscience research and educating the public about science via social media.
Wireless implant could help remove deadly brain tumors￼
Brain tumors are among the most deadly and difficult-to-treat cancers. Glioblastoma, a particularly aggressive form, kills more than 10,000 Americans a year and has a …
What can squid brains teach us about nervous system evolution?￼
Researchers are studying the bobtail squid to learn more about the evolution of intelligence. Their focus is on "large genes."
Ask Me Anything: Neuroscience with Andrew Huberman
Andrew Huberman joins Stanford Medicine in an Ask Me Anything featuring topics such as human behavior and neuroscience.
Do synchronized brains predict happy marriages?
Researchers found that couples who share similar brain activity while watching movie scenes about marriage report happier relationships.
Molecules, shmolecules. Why should you care?
We explore the most basic molecular elements of human biology in the lead story for the latests issue of Stanford Medicine magazine.
Mucus: Outtakes on a molecule of major significance
Researchers are making connections between the role of mucus and human health -- both in the brain and the lungs.
Stanford Medicine magazine explores the molecules within us￼
Stanford Medicine magazine explores the molecules behind human biology and how understanding them fuels medical discoveries and innovations.
Can we rejuvenate aging brains?
A Stanford Medicine researcher discusses his neuroscience-driven investigation into aging and if it's possible to rejuvenate an aging brain.
What can sea squirts tell us about neurodegeneration?
Researchers have found parallels between the degeneration of a neurons in a tiny sea invertebrate and the human brain.
The science behind muscle memory
Stanford Medicine researchers tracked memory formation in real time, watching how muscle memory is created.
Losing sleep in adolescence makes mice less outgoing as adults
Mice that had sleep interruptions during adolescence had less interest in making new friends later on, a Stanford study shows.
Ask Me Anything: Brain health and cognition
Sharon Sha, Stanford Medicine neurologist discusses all things brain health and cognition in an Ask Me Anything.