A Stanford Health Care librarian uses his tracking skills to stem the spread of the coronavirus as a volunteer contact tracer.
After treating a patient with an unusual ammonia metabolism problem, a Stanford researcher assembled a team to reimagine ammonia blood testing.
Experts from the Stanford Caregiver Center offer help for people doing the sometimes overwhelming work of caring for ill or vulnerable loved ones.
As 'message clarifiers,' Stanford's medical interpreters alert doctors when there could be a linguistic or cultural misunderstanding with a patient.
Stanford psychologist Sarah Adler offers tips for doctors on how to have more effective conversations about weight with their patients.
Talking about weight with your doctor can be difficult. Stanford Health Care Chief of Staff Megan Mahoney shares how she approaches this subject.
In a podcast interview, a Stanford Health Care physician leader discusses how the system is keeping patients safe as surgeries and other procedures resume.
Stanford medical and physician assistant students are helping primary care practitioners stay up-to-date on the evolving COVID-19 pandemic.
Stanford pediatric psychiatrist Manpreet Singh draws inspiration from her sister, as she strives to instill hope in people who feel hopeless.
Stanford hospital physician Sarita Khemani reflects on challenges of providing care during COVID-19, when patients are hospitalized without their families.
As health care appointments move online during the COVID-19 pandemic, Stanford researchers offer tips for retaining a human connection with patients.
Public safety officers held a thank-you procession outside Stanford Hospital and Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford, recognizing care of COVID-19 patients.
College student Bea White writes about her pacemaker-implant surgery, and how her life has changed since having the procedure.
In an effort to humanize staff who are concealed during patient interactions, many were photographed so that patients could see their faces.
One challenge of the COVID-19 outbreak has been helping socially-distanced families connect with gravely-ill loved ones, writes Stanford resident Adela Wu.
As a child, Isabelle Yi received treatment at Stanford for a neurological disorder. She returned as a nurse to care for patients with similar conditions.