Stanford Medicine magazine explores the molecules behind human biology and how understanding them fuels medical discoveries and innovations.
Residents discuss the concept of professionalism, how it can create harmful stereotypes and why it's important to be inclusive.
Stanford researchers are developing a faster way to match each ulcerative colitis patient with the treatment that will work best for them.
Mice that had sleep interruptions during adolescence had less interest in making new friends later on, a Stanford study shows.
Researchers discuss the impact of climate change on children and suggest its impact on their health might be more severe, compared to adults.
Led by a Stanford Health Care ICU nurse, a team of health care workers helps fulfill a patient's last wish: a vow renewal.
A study shows that some high-risk infants don't receive the necessary follow up care and there are inequities in who attends the appointments.
A Stanford plastic surgeon discusses a little-known treatment for migraines: surgery that involves decompressing a nerve.
A Stanford patient improved greatly after being the first person with sight-threatening thyroid eye disease to receive the drug teprotumumab.
A preschooler's brain tumor is revealed after he hits his head at a T-ball game, allowing doctors to remove it before it caused any issues.
Stanford Medicine pediatric infectious disease researcher describes her work in childhood infectious disease and lessons from the pandemic.
Modifying traditional infant massages led to more weight gain and fewer illnesses among newborns in a Stanford-led community study in India.
Stanford researchers show that preterm infants survivorship have increased significantly between 2013 and 2018.
Research from early clinical trials of pediatric glioma patients shows that altered immune cells can fight the deadly brainstem tumor.
Creating online worlds tailored to kids' interests allowed Stanford therapists to use telehealth to motivate children with autism to talk.
Researchers create a blood test to predict a patient's risk for surgical site complications, such as infection.