In this Voices of COVID story, Stanford Children's Health physician Alan Schroeder, MD, talks about his work caring for kids with COVID-19 symptoms.
This Voices of COVID story shares how Amanda Chawla, supply chain vice president, kept Stanford's health care workers protected when COVID-19 caused PPE shortages.
This Voices of COVID story features physician assistant Thanh Khong, who manages testing and vaccination operations for Stanford Health Care.
This Voices of COVID piece features Charles Ayson, an experienced night-shift nurse on a COVID-19 unit, who is helping his team of nurses navigate the pandemic.
This Voices of COVID piece features nurse practitioner Kelly Sanderson, who is working to keep her patients healthy and her coworkers motivated.
This Voices of COVID story features Stanford Medicine PA student Zach West, who was a New York City 911 paramedic when COVID-19 hit.
In the first post in the Voices of COVID series, Andra Blomkalns and Alison Kerr share how the emergency medicine team is rising to the challenge of COVID.
In a short video, nurses from Stanford Health Care speak candidly about what the past months in the pandemic have been like and what it means to be a nurse.
Stanford palliative care physician Winnie Teuteberg, MD, says terminally ill patients often want to discuss their prognosis with their doctors.
A Stanford Medicine educator worked on an animated video that helps children manage feelings of loneliness during the global COVID-19 pandemic.
When New York's COVID-19 patient numbers and deaths were spiking, these three Stanford health workers headed to the city to provide care and support.
Even from a distance, dogs still have the power to make people feel better. Pet therapy coordinators at Stanford are trying to make that happen.
Public safety officers held a thank-you procession outside Stanford Hospital and Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford, recognizing care of COVID-19 patients.
In an effort to humanize staff who are concealed during patient interactions, many were photographed so that patients could see their faces.
Stanford researchers combed their own labs, tapped contacts and worked with outside companies to ensure the coronavirus testing efforts would continue.