A Stanford adolescent medicine expert helped develop an educational game to reduce tobacco use in middle school and high school students.
Families of young kids with ADHD should get parenting-skills therapy before other treatments, but this happens infrequently, a study found.
Researchers argue that data from routine COVID-19 contact tracing and testing could help schools remain open.
More than two hours of daily screen time was linked to lower IQ and behavioral issues in 6- and 7-year-olds born very prematurely.
Immigrants living in the U.S. without legal status are often reluctant to get medical care even when they have DACA protection, study shows.
A Stanford pediatric infectious disease expert is highlighted in a new campaign to answer parents' questions about COVID-19 vaccines.
After a lull early in the pandemic, head injury rates for kids are ticking up again. Parents should know what to do if their child gets hurt.
Newer anti-seizure drugs have a good safety profile for the baby when used in pregnancy and breastfeeding, according to a Stanford-led study.
After 10 years of living with a special device that helps the heart pump blood, one pediatric patient is part of an elite group of survivors.
Anxious to protect her children, Stanford immunology researcher enrolls her two young children Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine clinical trial for kids.
A revolutionaly technique helps cure 9-year-old girl who was Stanford Children's Health's 1,000th stem cell transplant patient.
A cancer survivor treated at Stanford has written a book to help kids facing stem cell transplant understand the procedure and approach it with courage.
In this Voices of COVID story, Stanford Children's Health physician Alan Schroeder, MD, talks about his work caring for kids with COVID-19 symptoms.
Tracking a pain-relief device's success in patients who aren't in clinical trials is seen as a promising approach to expanding treatment options for kids.
A blood test that predicts if a baby will be born prematurely works well for pregnant women in developing countries, a Stanford-led study found.
A public health program in India improved maternal and child health initially, but was at risk of leaving behind disadvantaged participants when it expanded.