The heart of pediatrics
The heart of pediatrics
New Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford includes family and nature in care
Highlights of the new Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford
A gentler way to shrink kids' tumors
Housing insecurity puts children’s care, treatment at risk
A conversation with Helle Thorning-Schmidt
Pioneering immunotherapy to find and kill elusive cancer cells in children
Easing anxiety in young patients using immersive technology
Being short might have been an advantage for early humans, but it could be the reason osteoarthritis is so prevalent today.
A new Center for Health Education has opened to provide online training to health care workers, medical students and citizens around the globe.
Giving some autistic children oxytocin, which is known as the "love hormone," could help improve their social skills.
Researchers have found a way to better protect individuals’ privacy during genetic disease research by using cryptography to keep most of the genetic information hidden.
Physician burnout expert Tait Shanafelt, MD, is Stanford Medicine’s new chief wellness officer, one of the first at a U.S. academic medical center.
The percentage of newborns in the United States whose fathers are older than 40 nearly doubled between 1972 and 2015.
Researchers have found a connection between inflammation and chronic fatigue syndrome, offering promise for future diagnostics and treatment.
Seven devices designed to track calories burned are “way off the mark” but are accurate at measuring heart rates, new research shows.
An academic medical center like Stanford Medicine is an ideal place for pediatric care and research, bringing together the brightest minds to transform child health.
Cardiac surgeons increasingly view aortic valve repair, rather than replacement, as the best option for patient recovery.
In their new book, two wilderness medicine experts say we should be shouting about environmental changes that are making us sick.
Baby wallabies get essential proteins for later-stage fetal development from their mothers' milk long after they're born.
Hunter-gatherer diets that fluctuate from season to season give us clues about why our gut-bug diversity is dwindling.
Meticulously timed changes in pregnant women’s immune responses are important in keeping their babies from arriving too early.