Leah Millheiser, MD answers basic questions, shares little-known facts and encourages doctors to learn about this biological phase.
Andrew Huberman joins Stanford Medicine in an Ask Me Anything featuring topics such as human behavior and neuroscience.
Stanford Medicine professor Emmanuel Mignot answers questions about sleep age, emphasizing the importance of developing good sleep hygiene.
Mice that had sleep interruptions during adolescence had less interest in making new friends later on, a Stanford study shows.
Stanford sleep scientist weighs in on all things sleep, including why we dream, how to get better sleep, and daylight saving time.
Are you exhausted from operating in a state of pandemic uncertainty? If so, you aren't alone. A year of stress and social isolation has many …
Following recommendations from their parents, a new generation of students is benefiting from the insights of Stanford sleep science pioneer William Dement.
Known as the “father of sleep medicine,” long-time Stanford Medicine faculty member William Dement is remembered for his charm, quirkiness and generosity.
Going outside soon after waking — rather than hopping directly onto a video call — will help you sleep better, says a Stanford vision researcher.
Stanford sleep expert Rafael Pelayo discusses the human need for sleep and offers insights for achieving a restful slumber.
Stanford medical student Yoo Jung Kim reflects on the challenges of getting a good night's rest when you are a health care provider or a patient.
Researchers find that neural sleep patterns in fish are analogous to those in mammals, paving ways to develop sleep medication.
In a recent 1:2:1 podcast, host Paul Costello talks with suicidologist Rebecca Bernert about suicide prevention and risk factors, including sleep problems.
Speakers at Stanford's Big Data in Precision Health conference discuss how their work with big data impacts and informs sleep research.
Despite strong medical evidence, a California bill to delay school start times is defeated. But Stanford sleep specialist Rafael Pelayo isn’t giving up.
Ask a child with asthma how easily he or she can breathe, and you won’t get an objective answer. But where Q&A fails, technology can take over, according to a team of Stanford researchers who are developing a way to predict asthma attacks in advance.