The beauty of a colonial marine animal was on full display through an image contest hosted by the Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute.
In the fifth installment in the Understanding AFib series, Randall Stafford explains how to measure your heart rate and pay attention to your heart rhythm.
Stanford researchers show that preterm infants survivorship have increased significantly between 2013 and 2018.
In this video, Stanford Medicine heart surgeon Joseph Woo discusses his award-winning research that examined the pros of cons of mechanical versus biological valve replacements.
In this In the Spotlight, hematologist/oncologist Gabriel Mannis talks about his passion for medicine and his experience working at Sesame Street.
Just before the holidays, my husband whisked me off to urgent care because I received some nasty dog bites on both my hands. The incident …
What doesn't kill you makes you stronger, stand a little taller, right? Common Health blog begins a narrative post on one woman's burst-appendix survival with …
The greatest challenge in the field of neuroscience, according to two experts, is that we still don’t understand the basics. Around forty students, scientists, and community …
This is the first in a series called Taking Depression Seriously, which aims to explain the disease and offer tips for navigating the health care system.
Stanford research shows headaches caused by epidural complications during childbirth can be more serious and chronic than previously thought.
Contrary to popular belief, willpower is not an innate trait that you're either born with or without. Stanford health psychologist Kelly McGonigal explains more in this piece.
Members of the Stanford Medicine community came together to celebrate and learn about health and wellness through discussions and activities.
College student Bea White writes about her pacemaker-implant surgery, and how her life has changed since having the procedure.
The more that people do "contemplative practices," such meditation, the longer they abide by shelter-in-place guidelines, new study shows.
Researchers are searching large, diverse genetic databases to better understand the roots of diabetes in diverse populations.
A look at how viruses — including coronavirus — enter cells, use their molecular machinery to copy themselves and escape. And how to stop them.