Education

  • Flu Crew helps prevent ‘twindemic’

    This fall, medical and physician assistant students vaccinated thousands of people against the flu. The vaccinations could help prevent hospitals from being inundated with flu patients if COVID-19 cases surge.

  • Diversity Week speakers address tough topics

    Stanford Medicine community members remotely attended a weeklong series of talks, panels and workshops on reducing disparities and improving diversity in health care and medical education.

  • Teaching anatomy with virtual reality

    This fall, Stanford Medicine educators will teach anatomy to medical students in Kenya using virtual reality. The effort is part of a pilot project to educate medical students in under-resourced schools.

  • New medical students intent on research

    More than a third of the students starting medical school at Stanford plan to conduct research. The unprecedented number reflects an effort by the school to turn out more physician-scientists.

  • New program in clinical informatics management

    The School of Medicine is launching a yearlong master’s program for medical and other professionals who want to improve health care with management skills and technology.

  • Advising schools on COVID-19 tests

    Stanford Medicine faculty are helping Bay Area school districts determine how to access COVID-19 testing and are advising the Los Angeles Unified School District on its testing strategy.

  • COVID-19 course for global health workers

    Health care workers around the world can take a five-hour course, created by Stanford emergency physicians, on caring for COVID-19 patients and preventing the spread of the disease.

  • New master’s program graduates first fellows

    A master’s program in health services research, offered jointly by Stanford Medicine and Intermountain Healthcare, graduates its first two physician leaders.

  • Strict measures to reopen schools safely

    Researchers at the Stanford School of Medicine suggest schools should and can reopen safely if they follow a set of strict — and expensive — guidelines to avoid COVID-19 infections among students and teachers.

  • Cancer experience drives scientific curiosity

    New Stanford graduate Nico Poux, a former pediatric oncology patient at Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital Stanford, hopes to bring his experience with cancer to future work as a physician-scientist.

  • Graduating in a time of turmoil

    Forced apart by the coronavirus pandemic and stirred by protests over racial injustice, students were honored during the School of Medicine’s first online commencement ceremony.


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