In the last five years, our team has had the opportunity to work on projects, big and small, with our incredible faculty, staff, students, and partners at Stanford Health Care. These are a few of our favorites. Take some of our free online courses on our new learning platform, Med Education. For more, check out our content on YouTube and behind-the-scenes project retrospectives on Behance.
Check out samples of our latest work below.
Our latest work
Teaching LGBTQ+ Health
Mike Gisondi, Timothy Keyes, Shana Zucker
An animated, interactive, story-driven 1.5 hour CME course on the basics of teaching LGBTQ+ health. Made for all health professions educators, this course covers topics ranging from vocabulary and teaching strategies, to fundamental LGBTQ+ health issues. This student-driven project was funded by the Teaching & Mentoring Academy. It was written and reviewed by LGBTQ+ individuals, and features identity-appropriate voice casting.
Victor Carrión, Hilit Kletter, Ryan Matlow
A self-paced, interactive course in Cue-Centered Therapy (CCT), an intervention for youth with chronic traumatic experiences. Created in collaboration with the developers of CCT, Dr. Victor Carrión, Dr. Hilit Kletter, and Dr. Ryan Matlow, of the Early Life Stress and Resilience Program at Stanford University. The course activity has been CME approved for AMA PRA Category 1 CreditTM by the Stanford University School of Medicine. Learn more in the trailer!
Rapid, Low-Cost COVID-19 Testing at Home with Handyfuge and LAMP Assay
Ethan Li, Adam Larson, Anestha Kothari, Manu Prakash
A video demonstrating the use of an innovative hand-powered centrifuge and the LAMP Assay to rapidly diagnose COVID-19 in saliva samples.
Health After Cancer
Lidia Schapira, MD, Course Director, and Jennifer Jeanyoung Kim, MD, Pamela Williams, MSc, Stephanie M Smith, MD
An animated, character-driven course hosted by Dr. Jennifer Kim, reviewing the opportunity that primary care physicians have to positively impact the care of cancer survivors.
Acute Stress Management for Healthcare Trainees
with Michael O'Hara, Jr, MD
A video-based course detailing key facts about the phenomenon of stress, how it affects your body and mind, and how healthcare trainees can manage acute stress events to provide excellent care, make sound judgments, and save lives, no matter the situation.
Academic Course Continuity – COVID-19 Response
by Stanford EdTech
Our response to the decision to remotely teach the spring quarter at Stanford Medicine, including support workshops, help with remote teaching technology, and in-class technical support.
First Responder COVID-19 Guide
with Stanford Medicine Technology & Digital Solutions and Apple
An app for first responders to the COVID-19 pandemic in Santa Clara and San Mateo Counties, designed to facilitate symptom screening and free testing at Stanford Health Care. App design by Edtech's William Bottini in collaboration with TDS and Apple in under two weeks.
Pathways of Human Metabolism Map
with Tina Cowan, MD
Stanford Pathways of Human Metabolism is a comprehensive overview of human metabolism, and forms the basis for Stanford's introductory biochemistry course for first-year medical students. While not exhaustive, the content was selected to illustrate key metabolic pathways and their interrelationships, including metabolites, enzymes and cofactors that underlie human health and disease.
Mini Grant Innovation Program
Our 2020 awardees were teams led by Dr. Juan Fernandez-Miranda and Diana Anthony; Dr. Sakti Srivastava and Matt Hasel; and Dr. James Lau, Adam Hain, and Meenu Singh. Dr. Fernandez-Miranda’s project extends immersive virtual reality into medical education. Dr. Srivastava seeks to build an affordable VR anatomy learning system. And Dr. Lau’s project supports applying design thinking to curriculum development in undergraduate medical education.
Our 2018 awardees were teams led by Drs. Sharon Chen and Henry Curtis. Dr. Chen’s project built a cloud-based simulation platform that offers a new way to evaluate student learning of antimicrobials. Meanwhile, Dr. Curtis’s virtual reality project explores new strategies for medical education.
Managing Type II Diabetes as a Primary Care Physician
with Marina Basina, MD, Leah Groppo, Kathleen Judge, and Leticia Wilke
A practical approach to lifestyle and medication management for type 2 diabetes mellitus. The course will take the learner through a case-based learning activity focusing on new medications and medication algorithms.
Emergency Room Virtual Reality
with Henry Curtis, MD, & Cameron Mozayan
A training simulation of life in the emergency department that recreates the chaos, interruptions, and ambient noise experienced while trying to care for patients.
Identifying Early Signs of Psychosis in Adolescents & Young Adults
with Kate Hardy, MD
A video-based course helping educate primary care physicians about the signs and symptoms that indicate a person should be referred for psychosis. This course features patient-focused storytelling and innovative use of interactive video.
Patient Education on Tapering off Opioid Therapy for Chronic Pain
with Anna Lembke, MD & Katherine deBruyne, MD
A 15-minute animated video telling the story of a real person, in her own words, who struggled with opioid dependency for years before eventually tapering off and managing her chronic pain in other ways.
Identifying PANS: Pediatric Acute Onset Neuropsychiatric Syndrome
with Margo Thienemann
A practical approach to the recognition and management of Pediatric Acute-Onset Neuropsychiatric Syndrome, also referred to as PANS. In PANS, “medical” infectious and inflammatory diseases present with severe, often debilitating “mental” psychiatric and neurological symptoms.
Introduction to Food & Health
with Maya Adam, MD
A GME, CME, and patient course all in one. This course is a conversation about health and food, covering an introductory, broad range of topics such as nutrition, behavior, and how to manage a patient's food.
Stanford Medicine Interactive Learning Initiative
with Pauline Becker, Michael McAuliffe, Joe Benfield, and Jamie Tsui
The Stanford Medicine Interactive Learning Initiative (SMILI) was the school's landmark investment in bringing more active learning into the classroom. Staff and systems were brought to bear in support of faculty transforming their traditional lecture courses.