Two of Brian Suffoletto's close friends died in an alcohol-related car accident when he was in college. It helped focus his path in medicine.
Clinical fellow Alex Zimmet, MD, a member of Stanford Medicine’s antimicrobial stewardship team, discusses why antibiotic overuse is a problem and how you can help combat it.
Why is it important to offer gender-affirming voice therapy or surgery? We spoke with experts on all sides of the equation.
A proud veteran and surgeon, Constance Chu leads the Joint Preservation Center and Sports Medicine program at the Palo Alto VA.
Many people mistakenly assume that because Ronit Mazzoni has been blind since birth, her career choice must have been related to her condition.
Emergence comprises some 100 experts, serving as speakers, advisors or mentors, that guide how to identify societal needs and carry out the entrepreneurial process.
New artificial intelligence tools have the potential to revolutionize health care. But Stanford researchers argue that disparities could worsen without intervention now.
Health care providers must reckon with inherent race-based biases in medicine, which can reinforce false stereotypes in algorithms and lead to improper treatment recommendations or late diagnoses.
New guidelines will continue to ensure the safety of the nation's blood supply, according to the Food and Drug Administration.
Bright Zhou learned from an interest in studying ancient DNA how storytelling is at the root of good family medicine.
Medical student Melissa Eidman speaks to her motivation to pursue medicine and how it intertwines with her Native heritage.
Post-Nobel Prize announcement, we're spotlighting the science behind the mRNA-based COVID-19 vaccine and how it may impact medicine broadly.
September is Suicide Prevention Month and mental health experts at Stanford Medicine have important information to share.
Nichole Tyson, MD, has advice for young people seeking help for menstrual problems – including painful, irregular or heavy periods.
The applications for AI in medicine are being explored deeply at Stanford Medicine and elsewhere. Putting guardrails in place now is crucial.
Stanford Medicine infectious disease expert Anne Liu provides guidance on the RSV, flu and new COVID-19 vaccines this fall.