Across the U.S., unequal medical care is harming nonwhite new moms and their babies. Stanford experts are studying how to flip the trends.
The Stanford Health Care Clinical Virology Laboratory was a bustling place even before the COVID-19 pandemic. But the intensity has been palpable since its medical …
The next phase of the global pandemic will bring new mental health challenges, so Stanford experts offer tips for building resilience.
Two Stanford gynecologists talk about pelvic and sexual pain, and why it's so important to empower patients to address it.
In addressing decades of structural racism in health care, Stanford Medicine researchers are devising new strategies to reach racial equity.
The new issue of Stanford Medicine magazine examines racial inequity and inequality in medicine, and explores initiatives to close care gaps.
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 …
A new study shows that increasing Black and Latino representation in medical residencies to match U.S. population representation could take decades.
The medical community has long seen the value of music in wellness, but our appreciation is growing because of its close link to mental and physical health.
The pandemic gave Stanford Medicine leaders a glimpse of the organization’s full potential and how much more we can accomplish when we work together.
When a physician requested pandemic assistance for the Oglala Lakota Nation, a Stanford Medicine team offered guidance in crafting a COVID-19 response.
Throughout pandemic, Stanford Medicine's infection prevention team has risen to the challenges of COVID-19, ensuring the safety of staff and patients.
A program that trains barbers to coach Black men about their health and wellness helps bridge health equity gaps by tapping into built-in community bonds.
We know that cellphones distract drivers. But now, Stanford Medicine researchers have brain imagery and driving metrics to show how.
Addiction specialist Keith Humphreys explains how the pandemic has affected three factors driving substance use — cues, comfort and convenience.
Years before COVID-19, researchers started to develop a mathematical model to better represent how behavioral changes can affect the course of an epidemic.