Two scientists, who are married, team up in the lab to apply concepts from theoretical genetics to better understand health care fragmentation.
A Stanford-led study surveys the time biomedical researchers spend on reformatting manuscripts — estimating a $1 billion annual global labor cost.
At Stanford Medicine's second annual LGBTQ+ forum, participants shared how education, research and care could be more inclusive of sex & gender minorities.
A new approach to biobanking that streamlines sample storage and processing is enabling Stanford scientists and doctors to pursue new lines of research.
Alakananda Das, a postdoctoral fellow in the Stanford lab of Miriam Goodman, finds pleasure in the successes that follow from sometimes repetitive lab work.
Dail Chapman, a postdoctoral scholar, talks about her work in the lab and her ultimate plans to teach science at a liberal arts college.
Grad student Adam Nekimken develops tiny mechanical devices to help researchers touch their worms in more controlled ways. Here, he talks about his path to this work.
In the latest issue of Stanford Medicine magazine, writer Nathan Collins listens to the stories of lab members, including neurobiologist Miriam Goodman.
Helicobacter pylori, a potentially nasty bacteria, somehow lives in one of every two human stomachs -- no mean feat. Here's how the bug pulls it off.
Recent Stanford research on the importance of a particular gene in aging can be traced to a casual conversation between roommates.
One night Jim Spudich knocked off a few chapters of a murder mystery before falling asleep, to awaken with a vision that would solve a medical mystery.
Stanford Medicine's Discovery Innovation Awards provide funding for faculty members pursuing basic science that is "high-risk, high-reward."
Pediatricians can improve the risk-benefit profile of many common interventions by scaling back what they do, according to a new review article.
Is there a doctor in the house? Stanford study finds having a medical professional in your family is good for your health.
Intestinal tissue can be cultured in the form of little hollow "gutballs." To make them more useful, scientists figured out how to turn them inside out.
Orthopaedic surgeon Constance Chu has spent her career seeking ways to prevent osteoarthritis from developing after a knee injury.