The Stanford Coronavirus Study is investigating how the COVID-19 outbreak is affecting people's lives. It is open to new participants.
Stanford Health Care nursing program manager Liz Borgueta secretly worked with the loved ones of health care workers to make an emotional video tribute.
The goal of the quick online survey was to test the public's current understanding of the coronavirus and to illustrate a useful way to gather data.
As news of COVID-19 continues to dominate headlines, Stanford psychiatrist offers tips on handling the day-to-day disruptions to our lives.
Are your healthy habits succumbing to coronavirus? Here are some tips to stay safe and protect your well-being amid the outbreak.
Fathers with chronic illnesses may have a higher risk of having a child who is preterm, has low birth weight, or needs NICU care.
Stanford physician Patrick Burns' ultramarathon was fueled in part by electrolyte supplements. Yet the resulting research showed that they may not help.
Taking a community-based approach to diabetes could help curb high rates of the disease in less wealthy nations, new research suggests.
IQOS, a new way of smoking, has recently arrived in the United States, but a smoking researcher warns it's not clear it's any better than cigarettes.
Stanford neurologist Sharon Sha explains that diet, exercise, cognitive activity and sleep can all boost your brain health.
Social media posts promoting e-cigarettes appear able to make teens more willing to vape, new Stanford research has shown.
A widely used antacid may help prevent premature births, new Stanford-UCSF research that used computing to match existing drugs with diseases suggests.
The Freedom House Ambulance Service helped establish the national training model for EMS programs, but abruptly shut down in 1975.
Stanford pediatrician Anisha Patel is taking a hands-on approach to helping parents and teachers reduce kids' sugar intake.
A Stanford allergy specialist discusses how we can combat the negative health impacts of air pollution, in California and worldwide.
A Stanford physician and leader at the American Heart Association explains why the organization's goals for 2030 include more than heart health.