Life Flight: 30 years of saving lives
Thirty years and many thousands of flights later, Life Flight has a proud history to celebrate. Its flight crew has years of experience, and its helicopter carries some of the most advanced airborne health-care technology available.
Flight irregularity leaves Navy pilot with unusual constellation of symptoms
Air invaded Robert Buchanan’s head and neck in all the wrong places. Two years of persistent medical investigation at Stanford finally gave it a name.
5 Questions: The story behind the new Stanford Medicine website
The effort to revamp the Stanford Medicine website began two years ago. In this Q&A, Web services director Mark Trenchard describes the process and what Web users can expect in coming months.
For Montana man, low-sodium diet reverses heart troubles
A year after a major heart attack, followed by cardiac surgery, Bruce Simon found himself back in the hospital with continued heart problems.
An early morning phone call, then an onslaught of cameras
It came as no surprise to Gertrude Levitt that her son became a scientist.
The science behind Michael Levitt's Nobel Prize
Michael Levitt, PhD, has dramatically advanced the field of structural biology by developing sophisticated computer algorithms to build models of complex biological molecules.
What colleagues are saying about Thomas Südhof
Collection of comments from Thomas Südhof's colleagues.
Thomas Südhof wins Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine
Neuroscientist Thomas Südhof, MD, professor of molecular and cellular physiology at the Stanford University School of Medicine, won the 2013 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine.
Technique induces egg growth in infertile women, and one gives birth
Researchers have identified a way to induce the ovaries of some infertile women to produce eggs.
A latticework of iridescent color and light
How do you portray space? One possible answer now hangs from the ceiling of the Li Ka Shing Center for Learning and Knowledge.
Getting CLARITY: Hydrogel process creates transparent brain
Combining neuroscience and chemical engineering, researchers at Stanford University have developed a process that renders a mouse brain transparent.