Stanford Medicine human resources leaders speak to their experiences in the military and their trajectory to medicine.
Stanford Medicine primary care physician Angie Chen was once a Buddhist nun, now she practices medicine to help others heal.
Tait Shanafelt discusses physician suicide as a national crisis, and how to support health care workers' mental health.
Stanford clinical psychologist discusses how the mental health of health care workers has been impacted by the pandemic.
Randall Stafford discusses the importance and benefits of physical activity, particularly for aging adults.
A survey shows there's nothing inherent about being a physician that leads to burnout. The problems are long hours and shame about errors.
The third blog post in the series, Reducing Falls For Older Adults, offers recommendations for remaining physically active to reduce the risk of falling.
Stanford cardiologist Rahul Sharma spent nearly a month in quarantine after a mild case of COVID-19. He describes how the experience changed him.
Stanford mental health experts offer tips for handling the uniques stressors faced by health care workers treating patients during the coronavirus pandemic.
Electronic health records are not user-friendly according to a survey of physicians, which also linked these results with burnout.
Jacqueline Genovese reflects on a dinner and discussion series that lets Stanford physicians experience the "slow medicine of literature."
Taking an overview look at research into burnout and quality of care, Stanford researchers confirm a link between burned-out providers and poor care.
Improved nutrition — and access to healthy foods — can reduce the effects of sleep deprivation in physicians, new Stanford Medicine ressearch suggests.
WellMD, Stanford's physician wellness program, is featured in the recent issue of Stanford Medicine magazine. It also features a 1:2:1 podcast on burnout.
Fully reversing the tide of physician burnout requires addressing deep issues within the culture of the health care system, Stanford Medicine leaders write.
Physician burnout costs health care organizations about $7,600 annually for each physician they employ, Stanford researchers have found.