First-year medical student Lauren Joseph reflects on how her medical training has caused past habits and memories to resurface.
In his last Stanford Medicine Unplugged piece, a soon-to-graduate student reflects on his time in medical school and his time writing for Scope.
After beginning her training in clinical reasoning, a first-year medical student considers the similarities between doctors and detectives.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged article, a second-year student reflects on how much she's learned since beginning medical school.
A fourth-year Stanford medical student reflects on this year's Match Day.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged piece, writer Nathaniel Fleming shares how he responds to requests for medical advice from friends or family.
Steven Zhang shares his insights on Match Day, when medical students across the country learn which residency program they've been matched with.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged piece, second-year student Orly Farber shares her experiences getting into medical school.
When thinking about which extracurriculars to do in medical school, this student asks herself, "What matters to me, and why?”
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged post, Orly Farber reflects on how medical students can try to be like machines, temporarily, but remain very human.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged piece, a first-year student shares the more difficult aspects of medical school.
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.
Orly Farber, a second-year medical student, shares her experience treating a woman with a facial wound.
Medical and PA students have spent the fall using cadavers to study the human body. And as this student points out, they've learned a lot more than anatomy.
A first-year medical student talks about how she plans to maintain her sense of compassion during medical training.
"Medical students are uniquely positioned to open the door to this discussion about disability and chronic illness," argues Stanford med student Claire Rhee.