To treat diabetes directly, rather than manage its symptoms, doctors need a way to get drugs to cells that produce insulin. The key, Stanford researchers report, may be those cells’ affinity for zinc.
An immunotherapy conceived at Stanford appeared safe in an early clinical trial. Half of the participants responded positively to the treatment, aimed at triggering macrophages to engulf cancer cells, the researchers reported.
ISPAD’s Clinical Practice Consensus Guidelines are the only comprehensive set of clinical recommendations for children, adolescents, and young adults with diabetes worldwide!
Dr. Buckingham is a Professor in the Department of Pediatric Endocrinology at Stanford Medical Center and Stanford Children’s Hospital.
The Stanford scientists will receive $32 million over five years to fund explorations of cancer, the brain, the aging process, chromosomes and the development of cells.
As chemist Carolyn Bertozzi takes on a new role as Baker Family Co-Director, Stanford ChEM-H, she talks about bridging gaps between chemistry research and medical practice and preparing graduate students for the future.
Seventeen Stanford faculty are part of new Bay Area-wide collaborative research teams funded by the Chan Zuckerberg Biohub, co-directed by Stephen Quake.
Stanford scientists have measured the human “exposome,” or the particulates, chemicals and microbes that individually swaddle us all, in unprecedented detail.
Bill Gates, cofounder of Microsoft nominates Stephen Quake, professor of bioengineering and applied physics at Stanford University and copresident of the Chan Zuckerberg Biohub.
What’s the best way to persuade children to drink water instead of unhealthy, sugar-laced beverages?