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.
Years before COVID-19, researchers started to develop a mathematical model to better represent how behavioral changes can affect the course of an epidemic.
This Voices of COVID story features physician assistant Thanh Khong, who manages testing and vaccination operations for Stanford Health Care.
In a modeling study, Stanford researchers find that an approach that holds back COVID-19 vaccine doses for later use needlessly delays vaccination for many.
Lab scientists in the Stanford Clinical Virology Lab, processing thousands of samples a day, fight the coronavirus pandemic behind the scenes.
For Black neurosurgeon Samuel Cheshier, George Floyd's killing confirmed that his country is racist; but the aftermath brought hope that change is possible.
Environmental engineer Alexandria Boehm measures coronavirus in wastewater to determine if sewage testing can inform public health decisions about COVID-19.
Recover, Restore and Re-open, Stanford Medicine's framework for navigating the pandemic, addresses health disparities among racial groups.
Once the first person in a household is infected with SARS-CoV-2, others have a 17% chance of being infected by that person, a Stanford study shows.
More than a third of U.S. adults have had symptoms of anxiety and depression during the global pandemic, so Stanford experts are figuring out how to help.