In the fourth post in the Demystifying Heart Failure series, physician Randall Stafford and colleagues explain why the condition develops.
In this In the Spotlight, hematologist/oncologist Gabriel Mannis talks about his passion for medicine and his experience working at Sesame Street.
After a bike crash, Anthony Macchio-Young has emergency neurosurgery at Stanford. In the conclusion of this two-part series, he shares how he is doing now.
After a bike crash, Anthony Macchio-Young undergoes emergency neurosurgery at Stanford. But that's only the beginning of his journey to recovery.
Scientists at Stanford use a gene therapy technique, called RNA silencing, to treat a heart condition called restrictive cardiomyopathy in mice.
“Exotendon,” a device that is clipped between a runner’s shoes and links them together, may be the secret to running faster.
Members of Stanford Medicine, proud to call themselves disabled, describe how their disabilities enhance their caregiving at a recent event.
A new clinic at Stanford Health Care for cancer survivors is designed to integrate primary care with health after cancer.
At a recent event, Ohio cardiologist Quinn Capers shared his perspective on the importance of cultivating diversity in medicine.
This third installment in the Demystifying Heart Failure series explains two primary types of heart failure and introduces Mr. F, a heart failure patient.
During a recent episode of "The Future of Everything," host Russ Altman and guest Ami Bhatt discuss the factors that contribute to microbiome health.
A Stanford scientist and his son harness RNA sequencing to discover the genomic mutation behind the uncommon California poppy.
The new Stanford Biodesign fellows — a group of physicians, business specialists and engineers, will address medical challenges in otolaryngology.
Launched in 2009, Scope has published 10,000 posts. A celebration featuring narrative writing — kicking off with a piece from Abraham Verghese — is planned.
Stanford researcher Eleni Linos turned to social media to see if it was a more effective way to spread information about skin cancer and tanning to youth.
A new study finds chronic irradiation causes physiological and behavioral deficits in mice, pointing to potential health risks to humans traveling to Mars.