Experts from the Stanford Caregiver Center offer help for people doing the sometimes overwhelming work of caring for ill or vulnerable loved ones.
After recovering from COVID-19, Stanford emergency medicine physician Peter D'Souza returned to work with valuable insights for patients and colleagues.
In early March, a Stanford physician learned that he had tested positive for COVID-19. Within hours, he felt sick enough to seek treatment at the hospital.
Stanford hospital physician Sarita Khemani reflects on challenges of providing care during COVID-19, when patients are hospitalized without their families.
The COVID-19 pandemic kept a young patient's family from being by her side following her heart transplant. But they found a way to show their love.
Teens and young adults with cancer face biological and psychosocial challenges distinct from those of other cancer patients.
A Stanford-led palliative-care training program is helping critically and chronically ill patients in India get services they need.
A Stanford neurologist and her colleagues are zeroing in on identifying causes and treatments for chemo brain.
In the Stanford Medicine course Walk with Me, students are paired with patients to learn about life with a chronic or serious illness.
College student Bea White writes about her pacemaker-implant surgery, and how her life has changed since having the procedure.
At 19, Bea White learned she needed a pacemaker to speed up her heart, which beat too slowly because of a condition called heart block.
A new form of transcranial magnetic stimulation, devised by Stanford researchers, relieved 90% of study participants of their depression.
As a child, Isabelle Yi received treatment at Stanford for a neurological disorder. She returned as a nurse to care for patients with similar conditions.
After his ultrasound showed a rare and dangerous blockage in his urethra called LUTO, Kaleb Perry is now thriving, thanks to a team of Stanford physicians.
Siyu Shi, a third-year medical student who has co-managed the clinic, discusses the work of the Women’s Free Clinic in San Jose.
A pair of formerly conjoined twin sisters who were separated at Packard Children's three years ago are now happy, healthy and doing well in kindergarten.