A cancer survivor treated at Stanford has written a book to help kids facing stem cell transplant understand the procedure and approach it with courage.
People who have their first colonoscopy between the age of 45 and 49 halve their risk of subsequent colorectal cancers, a Stanford Medicine study has found.
Editor's update: Emily Ashkin is featured in a podcast from The Lasker Foundation. My legs were starting to ache from standing by my research poster …
Stanford Medicine magazine's most-read articles of 2020 were about COVID-19, grieving and chemo brain, a misunderstood side effect of chemotherapy.
ESPN told the story of Stanford football coach David Shaw donating stem cells to save his brother, who had a rare form of lymphoma.
Stanford researchers studied whether there was any pattern linking patients' racial, ethnic or socioeconomic status with which treatment they received.
Scientists created an algorithm that analyzes a cancer biopsy and pairs spatial information with gene expression to better understand the disease.
In breast and lung cancer patients with metastatic disease, seeds of metastasis were often planted before the primary tumor was diagnosed, a study finds.
Using microbubbles and ultrasound, researchers have created a cancer treatment that kills tumor cells and recruits immune cells to the tumor.
The experts on Stanford Medicine's molecular tumor board brainstorm new ways to attack individual patients' tumors at the genetic level.
Teens and young adults with cancer face biological and psychosocial challenges distinct from those of other cancer patients.
Stanford scientists have taken important steps toward figuring out how to use immune therapy for a group of severe pediatric brain tumors.
Stanford researchers are devising new ways to tackle cancer through better, more sophisticated diagnostics and treatments.
A Stanford neurologist and her colleagues are zeroing in on identifying causes and treatments for chemo brain.
Stanford Medicine will be the first to use a new technology that aims to heighten precision of radiation therapy in cancer patients.
In the Stanford Medicine course Walk with Me, students are paired with patients to learn about life with a chronic or serious illness.