We’re in this together
Daily Health checks, weekly testing, universal masking, social distancing, and hand washing are all things we can do to keep ourselves and each other safe. We are committed to doing everything we can to create a healthy and safe environment for all here on campus.
April 16 - Video- Walk With Me: MD Students Find Insight with Patients
Stanford School of Medicine has brought patients into the classroom for at least a decade. With a new class entitled "Walk With Me," patients now join first-year medical students as partners for the duration of the nine month curriculum to explore their individual perspectives and gain unique insights from both sides.
April 16 - Tracking COVID-19 in Pac-12 athletes using smartwatches
Last spring, researchers from Stanford Medicine, Fitbit and Scripps Research Institute launched a study to help improve prediction and detection of COVID-19 cases through smartwatch data. Now, Michael Snyder, PhD, chair of the Department of Genetics and wearables enthusiast, and his lab are working with the Pac-12 Conference and Fitbit to provide smartwatches to 1,000 student-athletes.
April 13- Updated Vaccination FAQs
Visit the COVID-19 Vaccine Resource website for expert answers to the most frequently asked questions such as those below:
- Why is there a pause on distributing the Johnson & Johnson/Janssen vaccine?
- I already received the Johnson & Johnson/Janssen vaccine. Should I be concerned?
April 5 - It takes a team: Caring for kids with COVID-19
In children, respiratory symptoms of COVID-19 are rare. Since the pandemic began, most of the children hospitalized at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford with the SARS-CoV-2 virus are asymptomatic and being treated for other medical problems.
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Stanford Medicine News
Refuting an earlier study, researchers found that epidural anesthesia, commonly administered for pain relief during labor, does not increase the risk for autism in children.
A new analysis by Stanford researchers suggests the health care industry can reap many of the economic benefits of a “Medicare for All” program through incremental changes to the private health care market.
The annual conference will feature an interdisciplinary cast of researchers, industry leaders and policymakers who will discuss advances in therapeutics, including COVID-19 treatments.
Researchers at Stanford and KU Leuven have identified more than 70 genes that affect variation in both brain and facial structure. The genes don’t influence cognitive ability, further debunking beliefs that intelligence can be assessed by facial features.
Baldwin propelled leaps in scientists’ understanding of how proteins assemble themselves into the three-dimensional shapes that are essential to their function.
Analyzing a national cancer database, researchers find a bump in diagnoses at 65, suggesting that many wait for Medicare to kick in before they seek care.
In a virtual chat, the School of Medicine’s dean and the chair of epidemiology and population health discussed how the seemingly distinct fields can intersect to boost health equity.