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Stanford Center for Clinical Research

Our mission is to advance impactful clinical research through quality operations

Stanford Center for Clinical Research

Job Openings!

SCCR is seeking Faculty Associate Directors in Infectious Disease, CV Medicine, and Mobile & Digital Technology to work with SCCR leadership team to lead these key therapeutic areas.  See descriptions of the roles, responsibilities and desired experience via this link (and scroll to bottom of page).  Please submit interest through this link or if you want to know more about the position--or reach out to Dr. Ken Mahaffey directly (Kenneth.mahaffey@stanford.edu).  

News

CardioHealth Alliance

CardioHealth Alliance is a new alliance with a platform to consider clinical research across the consortium.  

“The CardioHealth Alliance is focused on taking new approaches to the clinical study and implementation of heart health care. Together, we are focused on disrupting how we prevent and care for this pervasive disease which costs substantial loss of life, as well as billions of dollars each year in health care.” - Dr. Ken Mahaffey, MD, Director, Stanford Center for Clinical Research 

If interested, submit proposals to Dr. Ken Mahaffey at kmahaf@stanford.edu or Dr. Fatima Rodriguez at frodrigu@stanford.edu.

Stanford’s new coronavirus treatment approach: Hit hard — and early

A new clinical trial at Stanford University is part of an emerging movement to find COVID-19 medicines that can be given almost immediately after infection, before the virus gains a firm foothold in the body. Learn more.

Project Baseline: Putting People at the Heart of Health Research

This month marked the two-year anniversary of Project BaselineVerily’s initiative to map human health. [Project Baseline] started with a longitudinal, observational Health Study in partnership with Duke University School of Medicine, Stanford Medicine, and Google. Learn more.

Apple Watch Detects Irregular Heart Beat in Large U.S. Study

Reuters reports that the Apple Watch was able to detect irregular heart pulse rates that could signal the need for further monitoring for a serious heart rhythm problem, according to data from a large study funded by Apple Inc., demonstrating a potential future role for wearable consumer technology in healthcare. Learn more.

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