Since becoming chair of dermatology in 2010, Stanford's Paul Khavari has built his department like a sports team owner looking for winning seasons.
Loss of taste sensation occurs in about 85 percent of cancer patients receiving chemotherapy. A new Stanford study explored the problem.
A fourth-year medical student reflects on caring for a dying patient.
A woman with a rare genetic eye disease called neovascular inflammatory vitreoretinopathy, or NIV, shares her story.
A glance at the most popular Stanford Medicine magazine articles of the year.
Two med students created a seminar series that showcases how surgeons can address health inequities.
A look at the most popular Scope pieces of the year.
Stanford neuroscientist Ben Barres devoted his career to studying glial cells, which play a significant, but previously undervalued, role in the brain.
People with food allergies can be gradually desensitized to foods that trigger reactions, clinical trials at Stanford’s Sean N. Parker Center for Allergy and Asthma Research have shown.
Student Akhilesh Pathipati shares his observations after traveling the country for residency interviews.
A reflection on the accomplishments of Raymond Hintz, who founded Stanford’s Division Pediatric Endocrinology & Diabetes.
Doctors and patients can preview brain and spine procedures via virtual reality at the at the Stanford Neurosurgical Simulation and Virtual Reality Center.
Food allergies or restrictions can complicate travel or visits to friends and family. Two Stanford experts share advice here.
Immune cells spot cancer cells by locating proteins called antigens. Now, researchers have developed a new tool that will help them identify those antigens.
By identifying abnormally expressed proteins in the eye, a Stanford-led team matched existing drugs with these proteins to quell patients' symptoms.
To quit smoking, medications and patches may not be enough, a study has found.