Medical residents spend more than five hours a shift in front of computer screens, much of it reviewing notes, Stanford research has found.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged piece, a first-year student shares the more difficult aspects of medical school.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged post, fourth-year medical student, Nathaniel Fleming gives advice to future medical students.
Learning to how to read the body language of a horse helps doctors, and future doctors learn how to communicate better, non-verbally, with their patients.
Behind the lens and filters of Instagram is the truth about how hard it is to actually do medicine, and what Instagram doesn't exactly showcase.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged post, medical student Yoo Jung Kim discusses the importance of effectively communicating with patients.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged piece, medical student Lauren Joseph shares her experience about obtaining consent in the medical field.
Fulfilling relationships, no-tech time and forgiveness are the three things this medical student says have made her feel re-energized, focused and happy.
Stanford medical student Anna Goshua reflects on her first assigned encounter with a patient.
Medical student describes how continuity clinic helps him gain real-life outpatient medical training that's essential to his residency.
A Stanford Medicine course explored medicine through the filmmaker's lens, with themes of empathy, education, nonverbal communication and storytelling.
Orly Farber, a second-year medical student, shares her experience treating a woman with a facial wound.
A Stanford psychiatry resident discusses the peer-to-peer support programs available to Stanford’s medical students, which she helped create.
A student shares how the most important lesson she learned during medical school was to seize every opportunity to spend time with loved ones.
In this Q&A, Cori Poffenberger, a physician and mother to a daughter who has spina bifida, offers suggestions for caring for people with disabilities.
In this piece, a fourth-year medical student shares a recent patient encounter and what he's learned about breaking bad news to patients.