From dermatology to ophthalmology to diabetes and cardiac care, Stanford Medicine has been pioneering use of artificial intelligence, or AI, in medical settings. Take a peek into a few of the use cases at Stanford Medicine. Read more.
On Thursday, Sept. 28, Dean Minor will host a fireside chat with Abraham Verghese, MD, the Linda R. Meier and Joan F. Lane Provostial Professor and Vice Chair for the Theory and Practice of Medicine at the Stanford School of Medicine. He is also a best-selling author and a physician with a reputation for his focus on healing in an era where technology often overwhelms the human side of medicine. Register here.
With the adoption of Ambra software, we’re modernizing image exchange and elevating patient care and research. Read more.
Celebrating the start of their medical education, students reflect on their motivations for entering the field and pledge to put their patients first. Read more on the Stanford Medicine News Center.
Sept. 1 - Celebrating Women in Medicine Month
By celebrating Women in Medicine Month each September, we recognize the women who have accelerated biomedical discovery, expanded the storehouse of human knowledge, improved quality of life for millions through direct patient care, and in countless other ways delivered on our mission to bring health and healing to all. Read the full leader message.
Aug. 31 - ISP Pop-Up community events
As the ISP Refresh shapes the next phase of Stanford Medicine’s Integrated Strategic Plan, everyone’s engagement is invaluable. We are excited to invite you to join these ISP Pop-Up community events. This is a pivotal moment for our community, and your active participation will ensure our planning reflects our collective ambitions. Your voice matters. See the schedule of upcoming events.
The nomination process for the 2023 Integrated Strategic Plan (ISP) Star Award is open for submissions. This honor recognizes individuals and teams from the Stanford Medicine community who, through their extraordinary efforts, embody the strategic priorities of our ISP: Value Focused, Digitally Driven, and Uniquely Stanford.
Feb. 15, 2023 - Ways to support earthquake relief efforts in Turkey and Syria
We have compiled some resources to support the relief efforts, as well as information on how Stanford Medicine is helping and related news. Learn more on StanfordMed TODAY.
April 4, 2022 - Stanford Medicine resources in support of Ukraine
We want to acknowledge those who have reached out about the Russian invasion of Ukraine and the country’s rapidly deteriorating humanitarian situation. Please refer to this list if you are seeking ways to support Ukraine, created by our colleagues at the Stanford Center for Innovation in Global Health.
Feb. 7, 2022 - One-stop resource: respiratory illness-related updates
This one-stop shop has been curated for Stanford Medicine employees to reference the latest COVID-19 testing, isolation and booster updates. Please use this page to find the most current information.
Stanford Medicine News
Changes to short, repetitive sequences in the genome have been linked to diseases like autism and schizophrenia. New revelations about how such changes increase and decrease gene expression may provide insight into these and other disorders.
The funding will go toward a center to decrease the incidence and downstream morbidities of postpartum hemorrhage.
In a Stanford Medicine study, scientists transplanted stem cells into mice and found reduction of brain abnormalities typical of Alzheimer’s disease.
Two professors are named Innovation Investigators, and four win Ignite Awards.
Scientists discover a biomarker in stroke survivors, suggesting that chemical changes after stroke can lead to depression. The findings may pave the way toward treatment.
Physicians, researchers and other pacesetters describe some of the most promising pursuits in the medical field. In cancer, for instance: ‘Let’s kill the first cell, not the last cell.’…
Hypertension and anemia drive racial gaps in birth complications, Stanford Medicine-led studies find
Untreated high blood pressure and anemia in pregnancy help explain why childbirth complications are more common in non-white populations, two studies led by Stanford Medicine researchers found.