Stanford Medicine obesity experts discuss the pros and cons of semaglutide, the active ingredient in Ozempic and other weight loss drugs.
Category: Stanford School of Medicine
This Is My Why: LGBTQ+ education
Stanford Medicine researchers, health care workers and staff speak to why they're passionate about LGBTQ+ care, education and advocacy.
mRNA medicines: Looking back, and a look forward
Stanford Medicine experts discuss the past successes and future potential of mRNA as a new type of medicine or treatment.
Rethinking hospital diets: personalized, healthy, real food
Stanford Medicine doctors, dietitians and nutritionists rethink what it means to have healthy food for hospital patients.
Scientists talk aging, mental health and diet at Health Matters
Scientists and doctors discuss aging, healthy diets and new treatments for mental health at this year's Health Matters event.
What’s the deali-O with new weight loss drugs? Part 1
Stanford Medicine researchers weigh in on the promise and peril of increasingly popular diabetes drugs being used for weight loss.
Heartbeats and Hiccups: Education for a sustainable future
A Stanford Medicine medical student and anesthesiologist discuss how to prepare physicians in the face of climate change.
Photos shine light on pediatric medical experience
Pediatric patients and their parents capture their experiences at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford, sharing photos in an exhibit.
Scientists get a new view of digestion
Stanford Medicine researchers and others create a new device to sample the insides of the small intestine, including bile and bacteria.
Physician-novelist Abraham Verghese on the power of fiction
A writer and a physician, Abraham Verghese finds inspiration in medicine for his latest novel, The Covenant of Water.
Ask Me Anything: Skin cancer and skin care
Stanford Medicine's Zakia Rahman discusses skin cancer prevention and tips to have healthy skin in this Ask Me Anything.
Binge eating linked to habit circuitry in the brain
People with binge eating disorders have differences in their brains’ habit circuitry, which may explain why these behaviors are so persistent.
When it comes to health care, will AI be helpful or harmful?
Stanford Medicine researcher Jonathan Chen discusses the promise and danger of using AI, such as ChatGPT, in medicine.
What does it mean to be neurodiverse in medicine?
Stanford Medicine neurodiversity and autism expert Lawrence Fung discusses what it means to be neurodiverse in medicine.
Celebrating Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders at Stanford Medicine
Stanford Medicine celebrates and recognizes the contributions of the Asian American and Pacific Islander community.
AI helps gauge patients’ attitude toward cholesterol drugs
Stanford Medicine researchers are using AI to mine discussion on Reddit to better understand sentiments about statins.