In the latest issue of Stanford Medicine magazine, dozens from the Stanford Medicine community, including professors, students, physicians, researchers and community partners, shared their thoughts …
I don't relish being a party pooper, but I have some bad news: Any way you sip it, alcohol is a low-grade poison. (We all …
Researchers compared diets and found that some people responded better to different types of nutrition when it comes to weight loss.
Researchers at Stanford Medicine are exploring the impact of screen time and how to create solutions that support health.
Two Stanford Medicine dermatology experts weigh in on the possible allergies associated with "natural" skincare products.
Researchers, policy makers, clinicians and others convened to discuss new approaches and innovations to improve mental health care.
As FDA weighs a ban on menthol in cigarettes, study shows how the tobacco industry targeted products to women, teens and Black people.
A philosopher by nature, Christopher Gardner had a meandering, yet purposeful, path to nutrition science and food sustainability.
Tait Shanafelt discusses physician suicide as a national crisis, and how to support health care workers' mental health.
Researchers have created a menstrual pad that can passively help detect HPV, potentially offering a screening method other than pap smears.
Stanford Medicine professor Emmanuel Mignot answers questions about sleep age, emphasizing the importance of developing good sleep hygiene.
Stanford physicians have published the first study of gay men's experiences with using assisted reproductive technology to have children.
Stanford med student designs biofeedback app meant to encourage children with cerebral palsy move their arms to build strength.
Stanford infectious disease experts devise a way to use finger-prick blood samples from small groups to detect typhoid in large populations.
Mice that had sleep interruptions during adolescence had less interest in making new friends later on, a Stanford study shows.
Researchers investigate if an alliance between social assistance programs and the health care system can improve health and reduce spending.