While promoting diversity within its programs, Stanford Biodesign is also working to foster gender diversity in the medtech industry.
Former fellows with the Stanford Byers Center for Biodesign developed a resuscitation device to help clinicians in lower-income countries save newborns.
During a recent lecture on campus, Stanford neurosurgeon John Adler discussed his entrepreneurial journey.
A team of Stanford Biodesign innovators has developed a video to increase awareness in India of a serious heart condition, RHD.
Health care innovators should take a needs-driven approach, writes Paul Yock, founder of the Stanford Byers Center for Biodesign.
This year, Stanford Biodesign Innovation Fellows will concentrate on ophthalmology, spending 10 months to address needs in that field.
Stanford Biodesign trainees have developed new medical devices and diagnostics that have been used to help care for more than 1.5 million patients so far.
A group of Stanford-India Biodesign Fellows developed the first foot-operated resuscitator for newborns.
Researchers worked to solve the problem of surgical site infections, which can lead to longer hospital stays, additional surgeries, and higher mortality.
A former Stanford biodesign innovation fellow describes how he and colleagues came to develop an inexpensive and simple tool to diagnose arrhythmias.
A group of biodesign fellows developed a potential treatment for benign prostatic hyperplasia, an age-related condition that affects many men.
A look back at how a team of biodesign fellows developed a potentially life-saving device to treat patients with ventilator-associated pneumonia.
When a team of biodesign fellows encountered a large population of patients who suffered from contact lens-induced dry eye, they set out to fix the problem.
Stanford Biodesign students showcased their projects at a recent event on campus. Winning projects include a test to screen blood donations for hepatitis B and a treatment that can reduce ankle swelling.
Serial health technology entrepreneur Josh Makower described his work developing devices that make medical procedures better for patients by seeking to "help the body do what it would want to do on its own."
The second annual health++ hackathon brought together more than 220 engineers, designers, health care professionals, and business experts to Stanford this fall for a weekend …