Stanford scientists have measured the human “exposome,” or the particulates, chemicals and microbes that individually swaddle us all, in unprecedented detail.
What’s the best way to persuade children to drink water instead of unhealthy, sugar-laced beverages?
New technology provides a better understanding of cells and their neighbors
Milk used to be simple. Your local dairy, say Berkeley Farms, delivered it to your doorstep.
From the original stethoscope, invented more than 200 years ago, to the fleeting chirp of gravitational waves, sound has reverberated throughout the history of technological and scientific advances.
A study out of Stanford in which blood sugar levels were continuously monitored reveals that even people who think they’re “healthy” should pay attention to what they eat.
Stanford's John Ioannidis recently discussed why the design of most nutrition studies impedes progress in the field and suggested a new kind of approach.
A diabetes program that aims to help patients manage the disease through peer support has also shown the potential to save a few pretty pennies — actually, quite a bit more than a few.
The system could one day be adapted into solar-powered water purification stations for use in developing regions where fresh water is a precious commodity.
Stanford researchers used genetic-editing tools and stem cell technology to uncover whether a genetic mutation linked to a heart rhythm disorder was benign or pathogenic.