Medicine has been the way of connecting both of Brian Smith's passions. “With medicine I could have the intellectual curiosity, but also the chance to talk with people and enjoy the human experience.”
The Health After Cancer podcast brings together Stanford Medicine physicians, cancer survivors and advocates to discuss issues around cancer survivorship and health after cancer treatment.
Over the last decade, physicians have taken a broader view of adolescent eating disorders, thanks to a growing recognition of the variety of disordered eating patterns that can harm patients’ health, especially their heart function.
With such conveniences as digital devices at our fingertips comes a messy health conundrum, say Stanford Medicine researchers.
'People in the medical humanities space already understand how art can be helpful in patient recovery, but a lot of medicine is really data- and finance-driven,' said Brian R. Smith.
A loneliness prescription? Anna Lembke says 'Action. Don’t be passive. Do at least one thing each day that makes you feel more connected to other people and the world.'
Bright Zhou learned from an interest in studying ancient DNA how storytelling is at the root of good family medicine.
September is Suicide Prevention Month and mental health experts at Stanford Medicine have important information to share.
Stanford Medicine celebrates the contributions, care, and research that's by and for the Hispanic community.
Researchers found that a mindset intervention could improve the self-reported overall quality of life for adults undergoing cancer treatment.
A Stanford Medicine expert has tips for parents wondering how to help teens balance mental health concerns and social media use.
Stanford Medicine researchers showed that risk of dementia increases for people previously diagnosed with depression.
Leah Millheiser, MD answers basic questions, shares little-known facts and encourages doctors to learn about this biological phase.
A new study shows that some Tinder users access the the app to cope with negative emotions, but they may not find what they’re looking for.
Scientists and doctors discuss aging, healthy diets and new treatments for mental health at this year's Health Matters event.
People with binge eating disorders have differences in their brains’ habit circuitry, which may explain why these behaviors are so persistent.