Stanford Medicine researchers discuss prevention efforts and the importance of addressing the long-term health of people living with HIV.
PSA testing is an important tool to spot prostate cancer, but it remains a bit confusing. Stanford urologist James Brooks clarifies some misconceptions.
A first of its kind surgery removed a problematic tumor from the brain of two-year-old Ari Ellman, allowing him to return to his life as a busy preschooler.
Missing family while she's away at medical school, Stanford student Lauren Joseph stumbled across an unexpected reminder of people dear to her heart.
Counselor Mary Foston-English offers tips for managing relationships and maintaining peace when stress accompanies holiday celebrations.
Emergency medicine physician Paul Auerbach has a longstanding interest in care for jellyfish stings. Here, he explains what to do if you are stung.
Michele Barry shares her expierence at the third Women Leaders in Global Health Conference, held this fall in Rwanda. The conference began at Stanford.
In this 1:2:1 podcast, host Paul Costello discusses how to deliver the very best care for patients with Alpa Vyas, a Stanford Health Care vice president.
Pediatrics professor Bonnie Halpern-Felsher shares her research on teens' perceptions of e-cigarettes and their health risks.
Voices of the Community digital mosaic united the Stanford community in celebration of the opening of the new Stanford Hospital.
The care Bethel Tan received at Stanford Hospital after surgery to treat moyamoya disease inspired her to pursue a career in nursing.
Screening more than 9,000 pairs of drugs helped Stanford and NIH scientists identify two drugs that synergize against a deadly childhood brain tumor.
During initial procedures shifts in the ED, every IV placement on a real patient feels like the first time, writes Stanford medical student Tasnim Ahmed.
A new cystic fibrosis test could provide a more accurate, and easier, way to test newborns for the hereditary, lung-clogging disease.
Immigrants who have settled in one state are unlikely to move to another to enroll in public health insurance, a new Stanford study has shown.
Patients who receive prescriptions for both opioids and benzodiazepines are more likely to use opioids long term, Stanford researchers have found.