MED 1A:
Leadership in Multicultural Health
Designed for undergraduates serving as staff for the Stanford Medical Youth Science Summer Residential Program (SRP). Structured opportunitie to learn, observe, participate in, and evaluate leadership development, multicultural health theories and practices, and social advocacy. Utilizes service learning as a pedagogical approach to developing an understanding of the intersections between identity, power and privilege and disparities (health, education, environment), fostering knowledge and skills to become social advocates to address forms of inequities. Students explore approaches for identifying and tackling issues of equity (health and education) as well as learn fundamental skills necessary to implement activities for the Summer Residential Program.
Terms: Spr

Units: 2

Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit
MED 108Q:
Human Rights and Health
Preference to sophomores. History of humanrights law. International conventions and treaties on human rights as background for social and political changes that could improve the health of groups and individuals. Topics such as: regional conflict and health, the health status of refugees and internally displaced persons; child labor; trafficking in women and children; HIV/AIDS; torture; poverty, the environment and health; access to clean water; domestic violence and sexual assault; and international availability of drugs. Possible optional opportunities to observe at community sites where human rights and health are issues. Guest speakers from national and international NGOs including Doctors Without Borders; McMaster University Institute for Peace Studies; UC Berkeley Human Rights Center; Kiva. PowerPoint presentation on topic of choice required.
Terms: Spr

Units: 3

Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit
MED 121:
Translational Research and Applied Medicine (MED 221)
(Same as MED 121; undergraduate students enroll in MED 121) Open to graduate students and medical students, this course enables students to learn basic principles in the design, performance and analysis of translational medical research studies. The course includes both didactic seminars from experts in translational medicine as well as the opportunity to design and present a translational research project. Students enrolling for 3 units are paired with a TRAM translational research project and work as a team with TRAM trainees and faculty on a weekly basis, as arranged by the instructor, and present a final project update at the end of the quarter.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr

Units: 23

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 130:
Yesplus: Meditation practices for wellbeing
Meditation Practices for Wellbeing" is a 1unit course that provides students with tools and strategies to develop a sustainable approach to their happiness and wellbeing. Students will learn breathwork and meditation based techniques to decrease stress and increase peace and focus in day to day life. Students will also study happinessbased research and participate in community building discussions, yoga, and mindfulness processes to learn how wellness can be sustained as a personal practice. Class meets 5 evenings throughout the quarter, along with a mandatory mini retreat during the third week (Thursday 7  10 pm, Friday 7  10 pm, Saturday 12  3 pm). Open to all students, including freshmen and those new to meditation. Enrollment limited to 25. Admission by application, details at first class. See yesplus.stanford.edu for more information.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr

Units: 1

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 147:
Methods in Community Assessment, Evaluation, and Research (CHPR 247, MED 247)
Development of pragmatic skills for design, implementation, and analysis of structured interviews, focus groups, survey questionnaires, and field observations. Topics include: principles of communitybased participatory research, including importance of dissemination; strengths and limitations of different study designs; validity and reliability; construction of interview and focus group questions; techniques for moderating focus groups; content analysis of qualitative data; survey questionnaire design; and interpretation of commonlyused statistical analyses.
Terms: Spr

Units: 3

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 157:
Foundations for Community Health Engagement
Open to undergraduate, graduate, and MD students. Examination and exploration of community health principles and their application at the local level. Designed to prepare students to make substantive contributions in a variety of community health settings (e.g. clinics, government agencies, nonprofit organization, advocacy groups). Topics include community health assessment; health disparities; health promotion and disease prevention; strategies for working with diverse, lowincome, and underserved populations; and principles of ethical and effective community engagement.
Terms: Spr

Units: 3

UG Reqs: WAYED, WAYSI

Grading: Letter (ABCD/NP)
MED 159:
Oaxacan Health on Both Sides of the Border
Required for students participating in the Community Health in Oaxaca summer program. Introduction to the health literacy and healthseeking behaviors of Oaxacan and other Mexican migrants; the health challenges these groups face. Through discussion and reflection, students prepare for clinical work and community engagement in Oaxaca, while also gaining knowledge and insight to make connections between their experiences in Mexico and their healthrelated work with Mexican immigrants in the Bay Area. Service Learning Course (certified by Haas Center). Prerequisite: application and acceptance into the Community Health in Oaxaca Summer Program (http://och.stanford.edu/oaxaca.html).
Terms: Spr

Units: 2

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Letter (ABCD/NP)
MED 160:
Physician Shadowing: Stanford Immersion in Medicine Series (SIMS)
Undergraduates are paired with a physician mentor at Stanford Hospital and Clinics, Lucile Packard Children's Hospital, or the Veteran's Administration Hospital. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Application and acceptance to the SIMS program.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr

Units: 1

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 161C:
Community Health Advocacy
MED161 Community Health Advocacy is a threequarter course series that provides students with knowledge and concrete skills for working with and advocating for underserved populations. Through coursework and placements in community health clinics and social service agencies, students will broaden and deepen their understanding of the structural determinants of health, how they impact underserved populations, and the various levels at which these challenges can ¿ and should ¿ be addressed. Students will participate in weekly activities that support the mission of their placement organization, engage in direct service with clients, and collaborate on the design and implementation of a capacitybuilding project. Weekly classroom sessions will serve as a forum for teaching and training, discussion of class readings and placement experiences, project development, and troubleshooting and support.
Terms: Spr

Units: 23

Grading: Letter (ABCD/NP)
MED 182:
Early Clinical Experience at the Cardinal Free Clinics (MED 282)
The Cardinal Free Clinics, consisting of Arbor and Pacific Free Clinic, provide culturally appropriate, high quality transitional medical care for undeserved patient populations in the Bay Area. Students volunteer in various clinic roles to offer services including health education, interpretation, referrals, and labs. In clinic students are guided in the practice of medical interviews, historytaking and physical examinations as appropriate, and work with attending physicians to arrive at a diagnosis and management plan. Visit http://cfc.stanford.edu for more information.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 12

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
Instructors: ;
Caceres, W. (PI);
Charon, M. (PI);
Montacute, T. (PI);
Osterberg, L. (PI);
Singh, B. (PI);
De Luna, J. (SI);
Hernandez, B. (SI);
Chen, A. (TA);
Gallardo, P. (TA);
Moffatt, C. (TA);
Osborn, K. (GP);
Yin, L. (TA)
MED 199:
Undergraduate Research
Students undertake investigations sponsored by individual faculty members. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 118

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit
Instructors: ;
Advani, R. (PI);
Ahmed, A. (PI);
Ahuja, N. (PI);
Akatsu, H. (PI);
AlAhmad, A. (PI);
Alizadeh, A. (PI);
Alsan, M. (PI);
Andrews, J. (PI);
Annes, J. (PI);
Arai, S. (PI);
Artandi, M. (PI);
Artandi, S. (PI);
Asch, S. (PI);
Ashley, E. (PI);
Assimes, T. (PI);
Ayoub, W. (PI);
Baiocchi, M. (PI);
Banerjee, S. (PI);
Barry, M. (PI);
Basaviah, P. (PI);
Basina, M. (PI);
Basu, S. (PI);
Behal, R. (PI);
Bendavid, E. (PI);
Benjamin, J. (PI);
Berube, C. (PI);
Bhalla, V. (PI);
Bhatt, A. (PI);
Bhattacharya, J. (PI);
Blackburn, B. (PI);
Blaschke, T. (PI);
Blayney, D. (PI);
Blish, C. (PI);
Bloom, G. (PI);
Bollyky, P. (PI);
Bouvier, D. (PI);
Boxer, L. (PI);
Braddock, C. (PI);
Brinton, T. (PI);
Brown, W. (PI);
Bulow, K. (PI);
Carlson, R. (PI);
Cartwright, C. (PI);
Chan, D. (PI);
Chan, G. (PI);
Chang, C. (PI);
Chang, S. (PI);
Chaudhuri, O. (PI);
Chen, A. (PI);
Chertow, G. (PI);
Cheung, R. (PI);
Chi, J. (PI);
ChoPhan, C. (PI);
Chu, G. (PI);
Chua, K. (PI);
Chung, L. (PI);
Clarke, M. (PI);
Clusin, W. (PI);
Colevas, A. (PI);
Colloff, E. (PI);
ContopoulosIoannidis, D. (PI);
Cooke, J. (PI);
Cooper, A. (PI);
Coutre, S. (PI);
Crapo, L. (PI);
Crump, C. (PI);
Cullen, M. (PI);
Das, A. (PI);
Dash, R. (PI);
Daugherty, T. (PI);
David, S. (PI);
Dawson, L. (PI);
Deresinski, S. (PI);
Desai, M. (PI);
Desai, T. (PI);
Dhillon, G. (PI);
Dorman, J. (PI);
Dosiou, C. (PI);
Downing, N. (PI);
DuBose, A. (PI);
Edwards, L. (PI);
Einav, S. (PI);
Farquhar, J. (PI);
Fathman, C. (PI);
Fearon, W. (PI);
Feldman, D. (PI);
Felsher, D. (PI);
Fisher, G. (PI);
Fitzgerald, P. (PI);
Ford, J. (PI);
Ford, P. (PI);
Fowler, M. (PI);
Frayne, S. (PI);
Friedland, S. (PI);
Fries, J. (PI);
Froelicher, V. (PI);
Gabiola, J. (PI);
Ganjoo, K. (PI);
Garcia, G. (PI);
Gardner, C. (PI);
Gardner, P. (PI);
Gavi, B. (PI);
Genovese, M. (PI);
Gerson, L. (PI);
Gesundheit, N. (PI);
Giacomini, J. (PI);
Glaseroff, A. (PI);
Glenn, J. (PI);
GoldhaberFiebert, J. (PI);
Goldstein, M. (PI);
Goodman, S. (PI);
Goronzy, J. (PI);
Gotlib, J. (PI);
Gray, G. (PI);
Greenberg, H. (PI);
Greenberg, P. (PI);
Gregory, P. (PI);
Habtezion, A. (PI);
Hallenbeck, J. (PI);
Harman, S. (PI);
Harrington, R. (PI);
Harshman, L. (PI);
Haskell, W. (PI);
Heaney, C. (PI);
Heidenreich, P. (PI);
Henri, H. (PI);
Ho, D. (PI);
Hoffman, A. (PI);
Holman, H. (PI);
Holodniy, M. (PI);
Hopkins, J. (PI);
Horning, S. (PI);
Hsia, H. (PI);
Hunt, S. (PI);
Ioannidis, J. (PI);
Isom, R. (PI);
Jernick, J. (PI);
Ji, H. (PI);
Johnston, L. (PI);
Jones, E. (PI);
Kahn, J. (PI);
Kao, P. (PI);
Kastelein, M. (PI);
Katz, R. (PI);
Katzenstein, D. (PI);
Kenny, K. (PI);
Khatri, P. (PI);
Khazeni, N. (PI);
Khush, K. (PI);
Killen, J. (PI);
Kim, S. (PI);
Kohrt, H. (PI);
Kraemer, F. (PI);
Krishnan, E. (PI);
Kummar, S. (PI);
Kunz, P. (PI);
Kuo, C. (PI);
Kurian, A. (PI);
Kuschner, W. (PI);
Ladabaum, U. (PI);
Lafayette, R. (PI);
Laport, G. (PI);
Laws, A. (PI);
Lee, D. (PI);
Lee, J. (PI);
Lee, P. (PI);
Leung, L. (PI);
Levin, E. (PI);
Levitt, L. (PI);
Levy, R. (PI);
Levy, S. (PI);
Liang, D. (PI);
Liedtke, M. (PI);
Lin, B. (PI);
Lindsay, A. (PI);
Lorig, K. (PI);
Lotfi, J. (PI);
Lowe, A. (PI);
Lowsky, R. (PI);
Luby, S. (PI);
Lutchman, G. (PI);
Majeti, R. (PI);
McConnell, M. (PI);
McLaughlin, T. (PI);
Medeiros, B. (PI);
Meyer, T. (PI);
Miklos, D. (PI);
Miller, G. (PI);
Milstein, A. (PI);
Mitchell, B. (PI);
Mohabir, P. (PI);
Montoya, J. (PI);
MoriokaDouglas, N. (PI);
Musen, M. (PI);
Narayan, S. (PI);
Neal, J. (PI);
Negrin, R. (PI);
Nevins, A. (PI);
Nguyen, L. (PI);
Nguyen, M. (PI);
Nguyen, P. (PI);
Nicolls, M. (PI);
O' Callahan, P. (PI);
Okafor, P. (PI);
Osterberg, L. (PI);
Owens, D. (PI);
Palaniappan, L. (PI);
Pao, A. (PI);
Parnes, J. (PI);
Parsonnet, J. (PI);
Pasricha, P. (PI);
Pegram, M. (PI);
Periyakoil, V. (PI);
Petersen, J. (PI);
Pinto, H. (PI);
Pompei, P. (PI);
Popp, R. (PI);
Posley, K. (PI);
Price, E. (PI);
Prochaska, J. (PI);
Quertermous, T. (PI);
Raffin, T. (PI);
Rehkopf, D. (PI);
Relman, D. (PI);
Rizk, N. (PI);
Robinson, B. (PI);
Rockson, S. (PI);
Rohatgi, R. (PI);
Rosas, L. (PI);
Rosen, G. (PI);
Rosenberg, S. (PI);
Rudd, P. (PI);
Ruoss, S. (PI);
Rydel, T. (PI);
Scandling, J. (PI);
Schnittger, I. (PI);
Schoolnik, G. (PI);
Schroeder, J. (PI);
Shafer, R. (PI);
Shah, J. (PI);
Shah, N. (PI);
Shah, S. (PI);
Sharp, C. (PI);
Shen, K. (PI);
Shieh, L. (PI);
Shizuru, J. (PI);
Shoor, S. (PI);
Sikic, B. (PI);
Singer, S. (PI);
Singh, B. (PI);
Singh, U. (PI);
Skeff, K. (PI);
Spiekerkoetter, E. (PI);
Srinivas, S. (PI);
Stafford, R. (PI);
Stefanick, M. (PI);
Stertzer, S. (PI);
Stevens, D. (PI);
Stockdale, F. (PI);
Strober, S. (PI);
Studdert, D. (PI);
Tai, J. (PI);
Tamura, M. (PI);
Tan, J. (PI);
Telli, M. (PI);
Tepper, R. (PI);
Tompkins, L. (PI);
Tremmel, J. (PI);
Triadafilopoulos, G. (PI);
Tsao, P. (PI);
Upadhyay, D. (PI);
Utz, P. (PI);
Vagelos, R. (PI);
Valantine, H. (PI);
Verghese, A. (PI);
Wakelee, H. (PI);
Wang, P. (PI);
Warvariv, V. (PI);
Weill, D. (PI);
Weinacker, A. (PI);
Weng, K. (PI);
Weng, W. (PI);
Weyand, C. (PI);
Wiedmann, T. (PI);
Winkelmayer, W. (PI);
Winkleby, M. (PI);
Winograd, C. (PI);
Winslow, D. (PI);
Winter, T. (PI);
Witteles, R. (PI);
Wu, J. (PI);
Wu, S. (PI);
Yabu, J. (PI);
Yang, P. (PI);
Yeung, A. (PI);
Yock, P. (PI);
Zamanian, R. (PI);
Zehnder, J. (PI);
Zei, P. (PI);
Zolopa, A. (PI);
Zulman, D. (PI);
de Jesus Perez, V. (PI);
Gardner, C. (SI)
MED 210:
Principles and Practice of Healthcare Quality Improvement
This course will introduce students to foundational concepts in healthcare quality improvement, and provide tools for translating these principles into practice. Topics include: current state, A3, SMART goals, rootcause analysis, metrics and measures, PDCA cycles, process controls, systems, and sustainability. Students have the option of completing the course curriculum in conjunction with a quality improvement/patient safety project offered by the SMS Quality Improvement Interest Group. This course will meet for three inclass sessions throughout the quarter, with students reviewing the online materials before each session. Dinner will be served. May be repeated for credit up to three quarters with continued work on a quality improvement project, and all units count towards the Quality Improvement Scholarly Concentration.
Terms: Aut, Win

Units: 1

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
MED 215C:
Health Policy PhD Core Seminar IIIFirst Year (HRP 201C)
Third in a threequarter seminar series is the core tutorial for firstyear Health Policy and Health Services Research graduate students. Major themes in fields of study including health insurance, healthcare financing and delivery, health systems and reform and disparities in the US and globally, health and economic development, health law and policy, resource allocation, efficiency and equity, healthcare quality, measurement and the efficacy and effectiveness of interventions. Blocks of session led by Stanford expert faculty in particular fields of study.
Terms: Spr

Units: 12

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 216:
Clinical Integration
The practice of clinical medicine requires the integration of several fields of knowledge including Embryology, Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology, Pharmacology, and Microbiology. In this exciting course, we will systematically review subjects such as Cardiology, Gastroenterology, Nephrology, Pulmonology, Endocrinology, Neurology, and Hematology/Oncology. I will provide power points and an outline as a reference point for the content. The majority of the classroom time will be spend with guided review of an excellent question bank. This will serve as an excellent review of the subjects after they have been formally taught during the M2 year. I have almost a decade of experience guiding students through the USMLE Step 1 exam with significant success. Utilizing my experience, I hope to help ¿connect the dots¿ in the above fields and prepare the student to think about ¿pathophysiology¿ as a guide to clinical reasoning.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 1

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 217SI:
Being Mortal: Medicine, Mortality and Caring for Older Adults
Mortality is the inevitable, final outcome of human health. Though medical education focuses on treating illness and prolonging life, healthcare professionals in practice must face the fact that patients¿ lives cannot always be saved. This course will explore the difficult issues such as endoflife planning, decisionmaking, and cost of care, that figure in hospitals, hospice, and assisted living centers. Guest speakers will include elderly care workers, medical writers and filmmakers, and physicians in geriatrics, oncology and palliative care, who will lead student discussions following their lectures. Upon finishing the course, students will learn how to better handle aging and death in their medical practice, in order to improve the quality of their patients¿ lives¿and that of their families¿ as well.
Terms: Aut

Units: 1

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 221:
Translational Research and Applied Medicine (MED 121)
(Same as MED 121; undergraduate students enroll in MED 121) Open to graduate students and medical students, this course enables students to learn basic principles in the design, performance and analysis of translational medical research studies. The course includes both didactic seminars from experts in translational medicine as well as the opportunity to design and present a translational research project. Students enrolling for 3 units are paired with a TRAM translational research project and work as a team with TRAM trainees and faculty on a weekly basis, as arranged by the instructor, and present a final project update at the end of the quarter.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr

Units: 23

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 224:
Social Entrepreneurship and Innovation Lab (SE Lab)  Global & Planetary Health (HRP 224, PUBLPOL 224)
Social Entrepreneurship and Innovation Lab (SE Lab)  Global & Planetary Health is a new Collaboratory workshop for students/fellows to design/develop innovative social ventures/solutions addressing key challenges in public health and the environment, in support of the UN Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs 2030). SE Lab is open to students/fellows across Stanford and combines design thinking exercises, short lectures & case studies, workshops, small group teamwork, presentations, guest speakers, and faculty, practitioner and peer feedback to support/advance development of your ideas/plans. Join SE Lab with an idea or simply the desire to join a team. Enrollment limited to 32. Instructor's permission required.
Terms: Win, Spr

Units: 3

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 230SI:
Perspectives on Cancer
Cancer consumes the lives of those associated with it: patients and their loved ones, their medical staff, and often the larger community. This course will address the broad impact of cancer from multiple fronts (medical, social, mental, etc.) by providing perspectives beyond the cutanddry scientific issue that the disease is often made out to be, enabling students to explore the "humanside" to the disease. In alternating weeks, students will participate in a Socratic seminar based on light reading about relevant topics and personally interact with guest speakers, who may include medical professional, cancer survivors and their loved ones, and activists. This course will meet weeks 29.
Terms: Spr

Units: 1

Grading: Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 233:
Global Health: Beyond Diseases and International Organizations
Provides multidisciplinary trainees insight into overarching themes of global health. Topics include systemic issues affecting healthcare progress globally, ethical and thoughtful approaches to solving these issues, as well as economics, water sanitation, public health, organizations in global health, human rights, involvement in NGOs, ethics of overseas work, and other nonmedical aspects of this subject. This course will cover some of the essentials of patient care while working in the field as well including child health care, malaria, TB, and HIV. Course only open to graduate and MD/MSPA students. Undergraduates are not eligible to enroll.
Terms: Spr

Units: 4

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 236:
Economics of Infectious Disease and Global Health (HUMBIO 124E)
Introduction to global health topics such as childhood health, hygiene, drug resistance, and pharmaceutical industries from an economic development perspective. Introduces economic concepts including decisionmaking over time, externalities, and incentives as they relate to health. Prerequisite: Human Biology Core or Biology Foundations or equivalent or consent of the instructor.
Terms: Spr

Units: 3

Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit
MED 238:
Leading and Managing Health Care Organizations: Innovation and Collaboration
Same as OB 348. Leading and managing in complex, high stakes settings, like health care, where lives and livelihoods are on the line, presents distinctive challenges and constraints. This course challenges you to apply seminal and contemporary theories in organizational behavior to evaluate managerial decisions and develop evidencebased strategies for leading and managing health care teams and organizations. Topics include leading systems that promote learning; implementing change; and interdisciplinary problemsolving, decisionmaking, and collaboration. Group work and exercises will simulate high pressure and risktaking under uncertainty. While the focus of this course will be on health care situations, lessons are relevant to other settings including consulting, banking, and high tech, and prior experience in the health sector is not required.
Terms: Spr

Units: 3

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 239:
Workshop For Ending Diagnostic Odysseys
Many patients referred to the Center for Undiagnosed Diseases have eluded diagnosis despite multispecialty consultations and advanced testing. In this projectbased course, teams of students will work together to study rare and novel diseases. Like Dr. House, students will attempt to solve these medical mysteries. Course directors and team facilitators will introduce methods and approaches successful in solving past cases. Teams are expected to report on their findings at the completion of each quarter. Interested students may pursue followup research as Med Scholars. CoEnrollment in MED 244 is a prerequisite for enrollment in the first quarter of MED 239.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 13

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 241:
Clinical Skills for Patient Care in Free Clinics
Enrollment in this course is by application only for advanced volunteers at the Cardinal Free Clinics. Focus is on preparing students to gain early clinical experience by teaching basic skills such as taking patient histories, working with interpreters, providing motivational interviewing, and presenting cases to medical students or physicians. Students learn through classroom lectures and practice sessions. Upon successful completion of a competency assessment, students are able to serve in a clinic role in the Cardinal Free Clinics. Prerequisite: Advanced standing as a volunteer at the Cardinal Free Clinics.
Terms: Win, Spr

Units: 1

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
Instructors: ;
Caceres, W. (PI);
Charon, M. (PI);
Montacute, T. (PI);
Singh, B. (PI);
Hernandez, B. (SI);
Chen, A. (TA);
Gallardo, P. (TA);
Moffatt, C. (TA);
Osborn, K. (GP);
Yin, L. (TA)
MED 247:
Methods in Community Assessment, Evaluation, and Research (CHPR 247, MED 147)
Development of pragmatic skills for design, implementation, and analysis of structured interviews, focus groups, survey questionnaires, and field observations. Topics include: principles of communitybased participatory research, including importance of dissemination; strengths and limitations of different study designs; validity and reliability; construction of interview and focus group questions; techniques for moderating focus groups; content analysis of qualitative data; survey questionnaire design; and interpretation of commonlyused statistical analyses.
Terms: Spr

Units: 3

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 248:
Student Rounds
Teams of preclinical students meet weekly with a clinical student to hear the history and physical of a recent case the clinical student encountered on the wards. Following the presentation, the preclinical students work together under the guidance of the clinical student to develop a problem list and plan, which are then compared with the problem list, plan, and orders made by the actual admitting team. In the course of presenting the cases, the clinical student describes personal experiences and practical components of ward work and daily clinical routine.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 1

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
MED 249:
Topics in Health Economics I (ECON 249, HRP 249)
Course will cover various topics in health economics, from theoretical and empirical perspectives. Topics will include public financing and public policy in health care and health insurance; demand and supply of health insurance and healthcare; physicians' incentives; patient decisionmaking; competition policy in healthcare markets, intellectual property in the context of pharmaceutical drugs and medical technology; other aspects of interaction between public and private sectors in healthcare and health insurance markets. Key emphasis on recent work and empirical methods and modelling. Prerequisites: Micro and Econometrics first year sequences (or equivalent). Curricular prerequisites (if applicable): First year graduate Microeconomics and Econometrics sequences (or equivalent)
Terms: Spr

Units: 25

Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit
MED 252:
Outcomes Analysis (BIOMEDIN 251, HRP 252)
Methods of conducting empirical studies which use large existing medical, survey, and other databases to ask both clinical and policy questions. Econometric and statistical models used to conduct medical outcomes research. How research is conducted on medical and health economics questions when a randomized trial is impossible. Problem sets emphasize handson data analysis and application of methods, including reanalyses of wellknown studies. Prerequisites: one or more courses in probability, and statistics or biostatistics.
Terms: Spr

Units: 4

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 255:
The Responsible Conduct of Research
Forum. How to identify and approach ethical dilemmas that commonly arise in biomedical research. Issues in the practice of research such as in publication and interpretation of data, and issues raised by academic/industry ties. Contemporary debates at the interface of biomedical science and society regarding research on stem cells, bioweapons, genetic testing, human subjects, and vertebrate animals. Completion fulfills NIH/ADAMHA requirement for instruction in the ethical conduct of research. Prerequisite: research experience recommended.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr

Units: 1

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 255C:
The Responsible Conduct of Research for Clinical and Community Researchers (CHPR 255)
Engages clinical researchers in discussions about ethical issues commonly encountered during their clinical research careers and addresses contemporary debates at the interface of biomedical science and society. Graduate students required to take RCR who are or will be conducting clinical research are encouraged to enroll in this version of the course. Prequisite: research experience recommended.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr

Units: 1

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 262:
Economics of Health Improvement in Developing Countries (ECON 127)
Application of economic paradigms and empirical methods to health improvement in developing countries. Emphasis is on unifying analytic frameworks and evaluation of empirical evidence. How economic views differ from public health, medicine, and epidemiology; analytic paradigms for health and population change; the demand for health; the role of health in international development. Prerequisites: ECON 50 and ECON 102B.
Terms: Spr

Units: 5

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 266:
Literacy: A Fundamental Human Right Toward Health and Advocacy
This is a Community Engaged learning seminar style course that meets once a week for an hour and a half. We will have seminar discussions and readings related to local health literacy issues, and the systemic factors affecting health literacy through collaborative problemsolving processes through course readings and community engagement experiences. Emphasis will be on active learning, with assignments calling for data gathering through interaction with community members to explore and address these issues for more positive health outcomes. The course is open to preclinical medical, undergraduate and graduate students. No prerequisites.
Terms: Win, Spr

Units: 13

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 268:
Tackling CrossCultural Health Challenges: Emphasis on the Asian/Pacific Islander Community
Why do certain diseases like hepatitis B affect Asian/Pacific Islanders (APIs) disproportionately? How can public policy advance health equity among ethnic groups? Weekly lectures examine health challenges endemic to the API community, recognizing underreported health issues in a prevalent ethnic demographic. Students will emerge with an understanding of topics including stigmas attached to traditional medicine, prevalent diseases in APIs, API health politics, and cultural/linguistic barriers that health professionals encounter. Guest speakers include professionals from the Ravenswood Family Health Center, the Santa Clara County Public Health Department, Hep B Free, the Stanford School of Medicine, etc. (Light supper served).
Terms: Spr

Units: 1

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 272B:
Biodesign Innovation: Concept Development and Implementation (BIOE 374B, ME 368B)
In this twoquarter course series ( BIOE 374A/B, MED 272A/B, ME 368A/B, OIT 384/5), multidisciplinary student teams identify realworld unmet healthcare needs, invent new health technologies to address them, and plan for their implementation into patient care. During the first quarter (winter 2018), students select and characterize an important unmet healthcare problem, validate it through primary interviews and secondary research, and then brainstorm and screen initial technologybased solutions. In the second quarter (spring 2018), teams select a lead solution and move it toward the market through prototyping, technical rerisking, strategies to address healthcarespecific requirements (regulation, reimbursement), and business planning. Final presentations in winter and spring are made to a panel of prominent health technology experts and/or investors. Class sessions include facultyled instruction and case studies, coaching sessions by industry specialists, expert guest lecturers, and interactive team meetings. Enrollment is by application only, and students are expected to participate in both quarters of the course. Visit http://biodesign.stanford.edu/programs/stanfordcourses/biodesigninnovation.html to access the application, examples of past projects, and student testimonials. More information about Stanford Biodesign, which has led to the creation of more than 40 venturebacked healthcare companies and has helped hundreds of student launch health technology careers, can be found at http://biodesign.stanford.edu/.
Terms: Spr

Units: 4

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 275B:
Biodesign Fundamentals
MED 275B is an introduction to the Biodesign process for health technology innovation. This teambased course emphasizes interdisciplinary collaboration and handson learning at the intersection of medicine and technology. Students will work on projects in the space of medical devices, digital health, and healthcare technologies with the assistance of clinical and industry mentors. Applicants from all majors and stages in their education welcome. n nStudents will work in teams to develop solutions to current unmet medical needs, starting with a deep dive into understanding and characterizing important unmet medical needs through disease research, competitive analysis, market research, and stakeholder analysis. In the latter part of the course, students will go through the design cycle and build prototypes to their needs. The course will conclude with a pitch day where students will present and demonstrate their solution to a panel of judges, including prominent academics, industry professionals, and investors. Other topics that will be discussed include FDA regulation of medical technology, intellectual property, value proposition, and business model development. There will be guest speakers from Google X, IDEO, and more.
Terms: Spr

Units: 4

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 277:
AIAssisted Care
AI has been advancing quickly, with its impact everywhere. In healthcare, innovation in AI could help transforming of our healthcare system. This course offers a diverse set of research projects focusing on cutting edge computer vision and machine learning technologies to solve some of healthcare's most important problems. The teaching team and teaching assistants will work closely with students on research projects in this area. Research projects include Care for Senior at Senior Home, Surgical Quality Analysis, AI Assisted Parenting, Burn Analysis & Assessment and more. AI areas include Video Understanding, Image Classification, Objected Detection, Segmentation, Action Recognition, Deep Learning, Reinforcement Learning, HCI, and more. The course is open to students in both school of medicine and school of engineering.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr

Units: 14

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
MED 278:
Stanford Health Consulting Group Leadership
This course is applicationbased and will be composed of students who have taken ¿Stanford Health Consulting Group  Core¿ and who wish to take on leadership roles in organizing and managing the highimpact health care projects for the class, which address major strategic and operational challenges in health care delivery and innovation. Participants will select projects, define objectives and deliverables, manage teams of 48 students from the core class, and ultimately serve as a bridge between students, faculty sponsors, and other health care stakeholders. Enrollment requires permission from the Instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 13

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 279:
Stanford Heath Consulting Group  Core
This course provides the opportunity to analyze and solve major strategic and operational challenges in health care delivery and innovation through interdisciplinary team projects. Teams will receive direct mentorship from Stanford Medicine faculty, health care leaders, and experienced student leads, with projects carefully defined to optimize highimpact experiential learning and leadership development. Projects will culminate with studentled presentations to faculty sponsors and other health care stakeholders, as well as opportunities for further dissemination of solutions.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr

Units: 13

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 282:
Early Clinical Experience at the Cardinal Free Clinics (MED 182)
The Cardinal Free Clinics, consisting of Arbor and Pacific Free Clinic, provide culturally appropriate, high quality transitional medical care for undeserved patient populations in the Bay Area. Students volunteer in various clinic roles to offer services including health education, interpretation, referrals, and labs. In clinic students are guided in the practice of medical interviews, historytaking and physical examinations as appropriate, and work with attending physicians to arrive at a diagnosis and management plan. Visit http://cfc.stanford.edu for more information.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 12

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
Instructors: ;
Caceres, W. (PI);
Charon, M. (PI);
Montacute, T. (PI);
Osterberg, L. (PI);
Singh, B. (PI);
De Luna, J. (SI);
Hernandez, B. (SI);
Chen, A. (TA);
Gallardo, P. (TA);
Moffatt, C. (TA);
Osborn, K. (GP);
Yin, L. (TA)
MED 290:
Independent Study with Presence and the Program in Bedside Medicine
Students work with their faculty mentor on projects and studies that are broadly centered around the vision and mission of Presence: The Art and Science of Human Connection and the Program in Bedside Medicine. Please see our websites for updated projects and initiatives  Presence + Program in Bedside Medicine. Currently, we focus on: How do we teach and emphasize to students, residents, physicians (and beyond) in the medical field the need to master bedside skills? How does bedside medicine affect patient care? How has patient care changed with the omnipresence of technology in our lives? How is bedside medicine going to change in the next few decades, centuries? In investigating these questions, students utilize scientific articles and data, engage patients, and collaborate with our faculty and staff. Independent study projects culminate in a presentation to our team, with the potential for posters or manuscripts. Students paired with faculty based on their area of interest and faculty/project needs.We emphasize the human connection with patients, and students are encouraged to engage patients within our program for teaching sessions, research studies, among other projects. Enrollment varies with and is limited to faculty need. Repeatable for credit; more than onequarter of commitment expected.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 15

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
MED 295:
Advanced Cardiac Life Support
(For clinical MD students only) Prepares students to manage the victim of a cardiac arrest. Knowledge and skills necessary for resuscitation of critically ill patients. Clinical scenarios and small group discussions address cardiovascular pharmacology, arrhythmia recognition and therapy, acute coronary syndrome including myocardial infarction, ventricular dysrhythmias and defibrillation, and acute ischemic stroke. Requires precourse preparation and an intensive twoday session on a Friday and Saturday. Students should get the approval of their Clerkship Coordinator before registering for the course. Recommended prerequisites: Medicine 300A, Pediatrics 300A, or Surgery 300A. Prerequisite: EMED 201A
Terms: Win, Spr

Units: 2

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
MED 299:
Directed Reading in Medicine
Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 118

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
Instructors: ;
Advani, R. (PI);
Ahmed, A. (PI);
Ahuja, N. (PI);
Akatsu, H. (PI);
AlAhmad, A. (PI);
Alizadeh, A. (PI);
Alsan, M. (PI);
Andrews, J. (PI);
Annes, J. (PI);
Arai, S. (PI);
Artandi, M. (PI);
Artandi, S. (PI);
Asch, S. (PI);
Ashley, E. (PI);
Assimes, T. (PI);
Ayoub, W. (PI);
Banerjee, S. (PI);
Barry, M. (PI);
Basaviah, P. (PI);
Basina, M. (PI);
Basu, S. (PI);
Behal, R. (PI);
Bendavid, E. (PI);
Benjamin, J. (PI);
Berube, C. (PI);
Bhalla, V. (PI);
Bhatt, A. (PI);
Bhattacharya, J. (PI);
Blackburn, B. (PI);
Blaschke, T. (PI);
Blayney, D. (PI);
Blish, C. (PI);
Bloom, G. (PI);
Bollyky, P. (PI);
Bouvier, D. (PI);
Boxer, L. (PI);
Braddock, C. (PI);
Brinton, T. (PI);
Brown, W. (PI);
Bulow, K. (PI);
Carlson, R. (PI);
Cartwright, C. (PI);
Chakravarty, E. (PI);
Chan, D. (PI);
Chan, G. (PI);
Chang, C. (PI);
Chang, S. (PI);
Chen, A. (PI);
Chertow, G. (PI);
Cheung, R. (PI);
Chi, J. (PI);
ChoPhan, C. (PI);
Chu, G. (PI);
Chua, K. (PI);
Chung, L. (PI);
Clarke, M. (PI);
Clusin, W. (PI);
Colevas, A. (PI);
Colloff, E. (PI);
ContopoulosIoannidis, D. (PI);
Cooke, J. (PI);
Cooper, A. (PI);
Coutre, S. (PI);
Crapo, L. (PI);
Crump, C. (PI);
Cullen, M. (PI);
Das, A. (PI);
Dash, R. (PI);
Daugherty, T. (PI);
David, S. (PI);
Dawson, L. (PI);
Deresinski, S. (PI);
Desai, M. (PI);
Desai, T. (PI);
Dhillon, G. (PI);
Dorman, J. (PI);
Dosiou, C. (PI);
DuBose, A. (PI);
Edwards, L. (PI);
Einav, S. (PI);
Farquhar, J. (PI);
Fathman, C. (PI);
Fearon, W. (PI);
Feldman, D. (PI);
Felsher, D. (PI);
Fisher, G. (PI);
Fitzgerald, P. (PI);
Ford, J. (PI);
Ford, P. (PI);
Fowler, M. (PI);
Frayne, S. (PI);
Friedland, S. (PI);
Fries, J. (PI);
Froelicher, V. (PI);
Gabiola, J. (PI);
Ganjoo, K. (PI);
Garcia, G. (PI);
Garcia, R. (PI);
Gardner, C. (PI);
Gardner, P. (PI);
Gavi, B. (PI);
Genovese, M. (PI);
Gerson, L. (PI);
Gesundheit, N. (PI);
Giacomini, J. (PI);
Glaseroff, A. (PI);
Glenn, J. (PI);
GoldhaberFiebert, J. (PI);
Goldstein, M. (PI);
Goodman, S. (PI);
Goronzy, J. (PI);
Gotlib, J. (PI);
Gray, G. (PI);
Greenberg, H. (PI);
Greenberg, P. (PI);
Gregory, P. (PI);
Habtezion, A. (PI);
Hallenbeck, J. (PI);
Harman, S. (PI);
Harrington, R. (PI);
Harshman, L. (PI);
Haskell, W. (PI);
Heaney, C. (PI);
Heidenreich, P. (PI);
Henri, H. (PI);
Ho, D. (PI);
Hoffman, A. (PI);
Holman, H. (PI);
Holodniy, M. (PI);
Hopkins, J. (PI);
Horning, S. (PI);
Hsia, H. (PI);
Hunt, S. (PI);
Ioannidis, J. (PI);
Isom, R. (PI);
Jernick, J. (PI);
Ji, H. (PI);
Johnston, L. (PI);
Jones, E. (PI);
Kahn, J. (PI);
Kao, P. (PI);
Kastelein, M. (PI);
Katz, R. (PI);
Katzenstein, D. (PI);
Kenny, K. (PI);
Khatri, P. (PI);
Khazeni, N. (PI);
Khush, K. (PI);
Killen, J. (PI);
Kim, S. (PI);
Kohrt, H. (PI);
Kraemer, F. (PI);
Krishnan, E. (PI);
Kummar, S. (PI);
Kunz, P. (PI);
Kuo, C. (PI);
Kurian, A. (PI);
Kuschner, W. (PI);
Ladabaum, U. (PI);
Lafayette, R. (PI);
Laport, G. (PI);
Lee, D. (PI);
Lee, J. (PI);
Lee, P. (PI);
Leung, L. (PI);
Levin, E. (PI);
Levitt, J. (PI);
Levitt, L. (PI);
Levy, R. (PI);
Levy, S. (PI);
Liang, D. (PI);
Liedtke, M. (PI);
Lin, S. (PI);
Lindsay, A. (PI);
Lorig, K. (PI);
Lowe, A. (PI);
Lowsky, R. (PI);
Luby, S. (PI);
Lutchman, G. (PI);
Majeti, R. (PI);
McConnell, M. (PI);
McLaughlin, T. (PI);
Medeiros, B. (PI);
Meyer, T. (PI);
Miklos, D. (PI);
Miller, G. (PI);
Milstein, A. (PI);
Mitchell, B. (PI);
Mohabir, P. (PI);
Montoya, J. (PI);
MoriokaDouglas, N. (PI);
Musen, M. (PI);
Narayan, S. (PI);
Neal, J. (PI);
Negrin, R. (PI);
Nevins, A. (PI);
Nguyen, L. (PI);
Nguyen, M. (PI);
Nguyen, P. (PI);
Nicolls, M. (PI);
O' Callahan, P. (PI);
Osterberg, L. (PI);
Owens, D. (PI);
Pao, A. (PI);
Parnes, J. (PI);
Parsonnet, J. (PI);
Pasricha, P. (PI);
Pegram, M. (PI);
Periyakoil, V. (PI);
Petersen, J. (PI);
Pinto, H. (PI);
Pompei, P. (PI);
Popp, R. (PI);
Posley, K. (PI);
Price, E. (PI);
Prochaska, J. (PI);
Quertermous, T. (PI);
Raffin, T. (PI);
Rehkopf, D. (PI);
Relman, D. (PI);
Rizk, N. (PI);
Robinson, B. (PI);
Rockson, S. (PI);
Rohatgi, R. (PI);
Rosas, L. (PI);
Rosen, G. (PI);
Rosenberg, S. (PI);
Rudd, P. (PI);
Ruoss, S. (PI);
Rydel, T. (PI);
Scandling, J. (PI);
Schillinger, E. (PI);
Schnittger, I. (PI);
Schoolnik, G. (PI);
Schroeder, J. (PI);
Shafer, R. (PI);
Shah, N. (PI);
Shah, S. (PI);
Sharp, C. (PI);
Shen, K. (PI);
Shieh, L. (PI);
Shizuru, J. (PI);
Shoor, S. (PI);
Sikic, B. (PI);
Singer, S. (PI);
Singh, B. (PI);
Singh, U. (PI);
Skeff, K. (PI);
SmithCoggins, R. (PI);
Spiekerkoetter, E. (PI);
Srinivas, S. (PI);
Stafford, R. (PI);
Stefanick, M. (PI);
Stertzer, S. (PI);
Stevens, D. (PI);
Stockdale, F. (PI);
Strober, S. (PI);
Studdert, D. (PI);
Tai, J. (PI);
Tamura, M. (PI);
Tan, J. (PI);
Telli, M. (PI);
Tepper, R. (PI);
Tompkins, L. (PI);
Tremmel, J. (PI);
Triadafilopoulos, G. (PI);
Tsao, P. (PI);
Upadhyay, D. (PI);
Utz, P. (PI);
Vagelos, R. (PI);
Valantine, H. (PI);
Verghese, A. (PI);
Wakelee, H. (PI);
Wang, P. (PI);
Warvariv, V. (PI);
Weill, D. (PI);
Weinacker, A. (PI);
Weng, K. (PI);
Weng, W. (PI);
Weyand, C. (PI);
Wiedmann, T. (PI);
Winkelmayer, W. (PI);
Winkleby, M. (PI);
Winslow, D. (PI);
Winter, T. (PI);
Witteles, R. (PI);
Wu, J. (PI);
Wu, S. (PI);
Yabu, J. (PI);
Yang, P. (PI);
Yeung, A. (PI);
Yock, P. (PI);
Zamanian, R. (PI);
Zehnder, J. (PI);
Zei, P. (PI);
Zolopa, A. (PI);
Zulman, D. (PI);
de Jesus Perez, V. (PI);
Mendoza, F. (SI);
Jezmir, J. (TA);
Osborn, K. (GP)
MED 300A:
Internal Medicine Core Clerkship
Teaches the natural history, pathophysiology, diagnosis, and treatment of medical illness. Emphasis is placed on acquiring the understanding, skills, and attitudes desirable in a scientific and compassionate physician. Students record histories, physical examinations, and laboratory data for patients for whom they are responsible and present their findings, together with their diagnoses and treatment plans, at rounds and conferences. Developing sound clinical reasoning skills is continuously emphasized. An essential aspect of the clerkship is the students¿ gradual assumption of direct responsibility for, and fulltime involvement in, patient care with the house staff and faculty team. To take advantage of the differences in patient populations and teaching staffs of the four hospitals, students spend four weeks at either SUMC or PAVAMC, and four weeks at either SCVMC in San Jose or KPMC in Santa Clara. The resulting eight week experience is an integrated curriculum designed to cover the essentials of internal medicine. The Department of Medicine supervises a random drawbased assignment to two of the four locations shortly before the beginning of each oddnumbered clerkship period. A passing grade will require both a satisfactory performance at both clinical sites and passing the NBME Subject Exam at the end of 8 weeks. nnPrereq: MED 208 or INDE 206. nnPeriods Avail: 112, fulltime for eight weeks. 18 students per period. nnReporting Instructions: Varies depending on site assignment. Students will be notified prior to the first day. nnUnits: 12 DropCode: Call Code: 4 nnDirector: John Kugler, M.D. (jkugler@stanford.edu). nnOther Faculty: Staff nnCoord: Nancy D¿Amico (6507211640), 1215 Welch Road, Mod B, Space #37, MC 5418. nnn* "S1"=Selective Clerkship Category I (Basics in Clinical Care)n"S2"=Selective Clerkship Category II (Subinternship)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
MED 313A:
Ambulatory Medicine Core Clerkship
The combined ambulatory/emergency medicine core clerkship will comprise two weeks of ambulatory clinics and two weeks of emergency medicine shifts, for a total of four weeks. All students will attend Monday morning ambulatory didactics, and a simulation exercise run by the EM Simulation faculty on two Monday afternoons. The remaining two Monday afternoons will be set aside as flexible time for students to complete their Emergency Medicine asynchronous learning modules. Students will present interesting case presentations and take their final exam on the last Friday of the rotation. During the ambulatory block, students will attend general medicine and subspecialty clinics TuesdayFriday, as well as participate in one Cardinal Free Clinic shift. Sites include SUMC, PAVA, SCVMC, Kaiser Santa Clara, Kaiser Fremont, and community clinics. During the emergency medicine block, students will work seven shifts, which will be a mixture of days, evenings, and overnights in the SUMC ED. Holidays in the EMed portion of this clerkship are treated as work days. Students in the EMed block can/will work on holidays. nnPrereq: None nnPeriods Avail: 112, fulltime for 4 weeks only. 10 students per period for P1P2. 12 students per period for P3P12. nnReporting Instructions: Varies depending on site assignment. The students are notified prior to the first day of the clerkship. No student may miss more than two clerkship days. nnUnits: 6 DropCode: Call Code: 2 (No call, but one required weekend ambulatory clinic shift during the ambulatory block and a mixture of at least 2 overnights and/or weekend shifts during the EMED block) nnDirector: Jacqueline TaiEdmonds, M.D. and Nounou Taleghani, M.D., Ph.D. nnOther Faculty: J. TaiEdmonds, N. Taleghani, and others. nnCoord: Maria Alfonso (6504976702), malfonso@stanford.edu nnn* "S1"=Selective Clerkship Category I (Basics in Clinical Care)n"S2"=Selective Clerkship Category II (Subinternship)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
MED 370:
Medical Scholars Research
Provides an opportunity for student and faculty interaction, as well as academic credit and financial support, to medical students who undertake original research. Enrollment is limited to students with approved projects.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 418

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
Instructors: ;
Advani, R. (PI);
Ahmed, A. (PI);
Ahuja, N. (PI);
Akatsu, H. (PI);
AlAhmad, A. (PI);
Alizadeh, A. (PI);
Alsan, M. (PI);
Andrews, J. (PI);
Annes, J. (PI);
Arai, S. (PI);
Artandi, M. (PI);
Artandi, S. (PI);
Asch, S. (PI);
Ashley, E. (PI);
Assimes, T. (PI);
Ayoub, W. (PI);
Banerjee, S. (PI);
Barry, M. (PI);
Basaviah, P. (PI);
Basina, M. (PI);
Basu, S. (PI);
Behal, R. (PI);
Bendavid, E. (PI);
Benjamin, J. (PI);
Berube, C. (PI);
Bhalla, V. (PI);
Bhatt, A. (PI);
Bhattacharya, J. (PI);
Blackburn, B. (PI);
Blaschke, T. (PI);
Blayney, D. (PI);
Blish, C. (PI);
Blumenfeld, Y. (PI);
Bollyky, P. (PI);
Bouvier, D. (PI);
Boxer, L. (PI);
Braddock, C. (PI);
Braitman, L. (PI);
Brinton, T. (PI);
Brown, W. (PI);
Bulow, K. (PI);
Carlson, R. (PI);
Cartwright, C. (PI);
Chan, D. (PI);
Chan, G. (PI);
Chang, C. (PI);
Chang, S. (PI);
Chang, T. (PI);
Chao, S. (PI);
Chao, T. (PI);
Chen, A. (PI);
Chen, S. (PI);
Chertow, G. (PI);
Cheung, L. (PI);
Cheung, R. (PI);
Chi, J. (PI);
ChoPhan, C. (PI);
Chu, C. (PI);
Chu, G. (PI);
Chua, K. (PI);
Chung, L. (PI);
Clarke, M. (PI);
Clusin, W. (PI);
Colevas, A. (PI);
Colloff, E. (PI);
ContopoulosIoannidis, D. (PI);
Cooke, J. (PI);
Cooper, A. (PI);
Coutre, S. (PI);
Crapo, L. (PI);
Crump, C. (PI);
Cullen, M. (PI);
Czechowicz, A. (PI);
Das, A. (PI);
Dash, R. (PI);
Daugherty, T. (PI);
David, S. (PI);
Davis, K. (PI);
Dawson, L. (PI);
Deresinski, S. (PI);
Desai, M. (PI);
Desai, T. (PI);
Dhillon, G. (PI);
Diver, E. (PI);
Dorman, J. (PI);
Dosiou, C. (PI);
DuBose, A. (PI);
Edwards, L. (PI);
Einav, S. (PI);
Farquhar, J. (PI);
Fathman, C. (PI);
Fearon, W. (PI);
Feldman, D. (PI);
Feldman, H. (PI);
Felsher, D. (PI);
Fisher, G. (PI);
Fitzgerald, P. (PI);
Flavin, K. (PI);
Ford, J. (PI);
Ford, P. (PI);
Fowler, M. (PI);
Frayne, S. (PI);
Friedland, S. (PI);
Fries, J. (PI);
Froelicher, V. (PI);
Gabiola, J. (PI);
Ganjoo, K. (PI);
Garcia, G. (PI);
Gardner, C. (PI);
Gardner, P. (PI);
Gavi, B. (PI);
Genovese, M. (PI);
Gerson, L. (PI);
Gesundheit, N. (PI);
Giacomini, J. (PI);
Glaseroff, A. (PI);
Glenn, J. (PI);
GoldhaberFiebert, J. (PI);
Goldstein, M. (PI);
GomezOspina, N. (PI);
Goodman, S. (PI);
Goronzy, J. (PI);
Gotlib, J. (PI);
Gray, G. (PI);
Greenberg, H. (PI);
Greenberg, P. (PI);
Gregory, P. (PI);
Habtezion, A. (PI);
Hallenbeck, J. (PI);
Harman, S. (PI);
Harrington, R. (PI);
Harshman, L. (PI);
Haskell, W. (PI);
Heaney, C. (PI);
Heidenreich, P. (PI);
Henri, H. (PI);
Ho, D. (PI);
Hoffman, A. (PI);
Holman, H. (PI);
Holodniy, M. (PI);
Hopkins, J. (PI);
Horning, S. (PI);
Hsia, H. (PI);
Hunt, S. (PI);
Ioannidis, J. (PI);
Isom, R. (PI);
Jagannathan, P. (PI);
Jernick, J. (PI);
Ji, H. (PI);
Johnston, L. (PI);
Jones, E. (PI);
Judy, A. (PI);
Kahn, J. (PI);
Kamal, R. (PI);
Kao, P. (PI);
Kastelein, M. (PI);
Katz, R. (PI);
Katzenstein, D. (PI);
Kenny, K. (PI);
Khatri, P. (PI);
Khazeni, N. (PI);
Khush, K. (PI);
Killen, J. (PI);
Kim, S. (PI);
King, A. (PI);
Kohrt, H. (PI);
Kraemer, F. (PI);
Kraus, E. (PI);
Krishnan, E. (PI);
Kummar, S. (PI);
Kunz, P. (PI);
Kuo, C. (PI);
Kurian, A. (PI);
Kuschner, W. (PI);
Kwong, B. (PI);
Ladabaum, U. (PI);
Lafayette, R. (PI);
Laport, G. (PI);
Lee, A. (PI);
Lee, D. (PI);
Lee, J. (PI);
Lee, P. (PI);
Leung, L. (PI);
Levitt, L. (PI);
Levy, R. (PI);
Levy, S. (PI);
Liang, D. (PI);
Liedtke, M. (PI);
Lin, S. (PI);
Lindsay, A. (PI);
Lorenz, K. (PI);
Lorig, K. (PI);
Lowe, A. (PI);
Lowsky, R. (PI);
Luby, S. (PI);
Luhrmann, T. (PI);
Luo, L. (PI);
Lutchman, G. (PI);
Mahajan, V. (PI);
Mahoney, M. (PI);
Majeti, R. (PI);
McConnell, M. (PI);
McLaughlin, T. (PI);
Medeiros, B. (PI);
Meyer, T. (PI);
Miklos, D. (PI);
Miller, G. (PI);
Milstein, A. (PI);
Mitchell, B. (PI);
Mohabir, P. (PI);
Montoya, J. (PI);
MoriokaDouglas, N. (PI);
Musen, M. (PI);
Myung, D. (PI);
Narayan, S. (PI);
Nazerali, R. (PI);
Neal, J. (PI);
Negrin, R. (PI);
Nevins, A. (PI);
Newberry, J. (PI);
Nguyen, L. (PI);
Nguyen, M. (PI);
Nguyen, P. (PI);
Nicolls, M. (PI);
O' Callahan, P. (PI);
Osterberg, L. (PI);
Owens, D. (PI);
Padda, S. (PI);
Pao, A. (PI);
Parnes, J. (PI);
Parsonnet, J. (PI);
Pasricha, P. (PI);
Pegram, M. (PI);
Pepper, J. (PI);
Periyakoil, V. (PI);
Petersen, J. (PI);
Pinto, H. (PI);
Pompei, P. (PI);
Popp, R. (PI);
Posley, K. (PI);
Price, E. (PI);
Prochaska, J. (PI);
Qi, S. (PI);
Quertermous, T. (PI);
Raffin, T. (PI);
Ramchandran, K. (PI);
Rehkopf, D. (PI);
Relman, D. (PI);
Rizk, N. (PI);
Robinson, B. (PI);
Rockson, S. (PI);
Rodriguez, F. (PI);
Rohatgi, R. (PI);
Rosas, L. (PI);
Rosen, G. (PI);
Rosenberg, S. (PI);
Rudd, P. (PI);
Ruoss, S. (PI);
Rydel, T. (PI);
Scandling, J. (PI);
Schnittger, I. (PI);
Schoolnik, G. (PI);
Schroeder, J. (PI);
Shafer, R. (PI);
Shah, J. (PI);
Shah, N. (PI);
Shah, S. (PI);
Sharp, C. (PI);
Shaw, K. (PI);
Shen, K. (PI);
Shieh, L. (PI);
Shizuru, J. (PI);
Shoor, S. (PI);
Sikic, B. (PI);
Singer, S. (PI);
Singh, B. (PI);
Singh, U. (PI);
Skeff, K. (PI);
Spiekerkoetter, E. (PI);
Srinivas, S. (PI);
Stafford, R. (PI);
Stefanick, M. (PI);
Stertzer, S. (PI);
Stevens, D. (PI);
Stockdale, F. (PI);
Strober, S. (PI);
Studdert, D. (PI);
Svec, D. (PI);
Tabor, H. (PI);
Tai, J. (PI);
Tamura, M. (PI);
Tan, J. (PI);
Telli, M. (PI);
Tepper, R. (PI);
Tompkins, L. (PI);
Tremmel, J. (PI);
Triadafilopoulos, G. (PI);
Tsao, P. (PI);
Upadhyay, D. (PI);
Utz, P. (PI);
Vagelos, R. (PI);
Valantine, H. (PI);
Verghese, A. (PI);
Wakelee, H. (PI);
Wang, P. (PI);
Warvariv, V. (PI);
Weill, D. (PI);
Weinacker, A. (PI);
Weng, K. (PI);
Weng, W. (PI);
Weyand, C. (PI);
Wiedmann, T. (PI);
Winkelmayer, W. (PI);
Winkleby, M. (PI);
Winter, T. (PI);
Witteles, R. (PI);
Wu, J. (PI);
Wu, S. (PI);
Yabu, J. (PI);
Yang, P. (PI);
Yeung, A. (PI);
Yock, P. (PI);
Zamanian, R. (PI);
Zehnder, J. (PI);
Zei, P. (PI);
Zolopa, A. (PI);
Zulman, D. (PI);
de Jesus Perez, V. (PI);
Cullen, M. (SI)
MED 399:
Graduate Research
Students undertake investigations sponsored by individual faculty members. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 118

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
Instructors: ;
Advani, R. (PI);
Ahmed, A. (PI);
Ahuja, N. (PI);
Akatsu, H. (PI);
AlAhmad, A. (PI);
Alizadeh, A. (PI);
Alsan, M. (PI);
Andrews, J. (PI);
Annes, J. (PI);
Arai, S. (PI);
Artandi, M. (PI);
Artandi, S. (PI);
Asch, S. (PI);
Ashley, E. (PI);
Assimes, T. (PI);
Ayoub, W. (PI);
Banerjee, S. (PI);
Barry, M. (PI);
Basaviah, P. (PI);
Basina, M. (PI);
Basu, S. (PI);
Behal, R. (PI);
Bendavid, E. (PI);
Benjamin, J. (PI);
Berube, C. (PI);
Bhalla, V. (PI);
Bhatt, A. (PI);
Bhattacharya, J. (PI);
Blackburn, B. (PI);
Blaschke, T. (PI);
Blayney, D. (PI);
Blish, C. (PI);
Bollyky, P. (PI);
Bouvier, D. (PI);
Boxer, L. (PI);
Braddock, C. (PI);
Brinton, T. (PI);
Brown, W. (PI);
Bulow, K. (PI);
Carlson, R. (PI);
Cartwright, C. (PI);
Chan, D. (PI);
Chan, G. (PI);
Chang, C. (PI);
Chang, S. (PI);
Chen, A. (PI);
Chertow, G. (PI);
Cheung, R. (PI);
Chi, J. (PI);
ChoPhan, C. (PI);
Chu, G. (PI);
Chua, K. (PI);
Chung, L. (PI);
Clarke, M. (PI);
Clusin, W. (PI);
Colevas, A. (PI);
Colloff, E. (PI);
ContopoulosIoannidis, D. (PI);
Cooke, J. (PI);
Cooper, A. (PI);
Coutre, S. (PI);
Crapo, L. (PI);
Crump, C. (PI);
Cullen, M. (PI);
Das, A. (PI);
Dash, R. (PI);
Daugherty, T. (PI);
David, S. (PI);
Dawson, L. (PI);
Deresinski, S. (PI);
Desai, M. (PI);
Desai, T. (PI);
Dhillon, G. (PI);
Dorman, J. (PI);
Dosiou, C. (PI);
DuBose, A. (PI);
Einav, S. (PI);
Farquhar, J. (PI);
Fathman, C. (PI);
Fearon, W. (PI);
Feldman, D. (PI);
Felsher, D. (PI);
Fisher, G. (PI);
Fitzgerald, P. (PI);
Ford, J. (PI);
Ford, P. (PI);
Fowler, M. (PI);
Frayne, S. (PI);
Friedland, S. (PI);
Fries, J. (PI);
Froelicher, V. (PI);
Gabiola, J. (PI);
Ganjoo, K. (PI);
Garcia, G. (PI);
Gardner, C. (PI);
Gardner, P. (PI);
Gavi, B. (PI);
Genovese, M. (PI);
Gerson, L. (PI);
Gesundheit, N. (PI);
Giacomini, J. (PI);
Glaseroff, A. (PI);
Glenn, J. (PI);
GoldhaberFiebert, J. (PI);
Goldstein, M. (PI);
Goodman, S. (PI);
Goronzy, J. (PI);
Gotlib, J. (PI);
Gray, G. (PI);
Greenberg, H. (PI);
Greenberg, P. (PI);
Gregory, P. (PI);
Habtezion, A. (PI);
Hallenbeck, J. (PI);
Harman, S. (PI);
Harrington, R. (PI);
Harshman, L. (PI);
Haskell, W. (PI);
Heaney, C. (PI);
Heidenreich, P. (PI);
Henri, H. (PI);
Ho, D. (PI);
Hoffman, A. (PI);
Holman, H. (PI);
Holodniy, M. (PI);
Hopkins, J. (PI);
Horning, S. (PI);
Hsia, H. (PI);
Hunt, S. (PI);
Ioannidis, J. (PI);
Isom, R. (PI);
Jernick, J. (PI);
Ji, H. (PI);
Johnston, L. (PI);
Jones, E. (PI);
Kahn, J. (PI);
Kao, P. (PI);
Kastelein, M. (PI);
Katz, R. (PI);
Katzenstein, D. (PI);
Kenny, K. (PI);
Khatri, P. (PI);
Khazeni, N. (PI);
Khush, K. (PI);
Killen, J. (PI);
Kim, S. (PI);
Kohrt, H. (PI);
Kraemer, F. (PI);
Krishnan, E. (PI);
Kummar, S. (PI);
Kunz, P. (PI);
Kuo, C. (PI);
Kurian, A. (PI);
Kuschner, W. (PI);
Ladabaum, U. (PI);
Lafayette, R. (PI);
Laport, G. (PI);
Lee, D. (PI);
Lee, J. (PI);
Lee, P. (PI);
Leung, L. (PI);
Levin, E. (PI);
Levitt, J. (PI);
Levitt, L. (PI);
Levy, R. (PI);
Levy, S. (PI);
Liang, D. (PI);
Liedtke, M. (PI);
Lindsay, A. (PI);
Lorig, K. (PI);
Lowe, A. (PI);
Lowsky, R. (PI);
Luby, S. (PI);
Lutchman, G. (PI);
Majeti, R. (PI);
McConnell, M. (PI);
McLaughlin, T. (PI);
Medeiros, B. (PI);
Meyer, T. (PI);
Miklos, D. (PI);
Miller, G. (PI);
Milstein, A. (PI);
Mitchell, B. (PI);
Mohabir, P. (PI);
Montoya, J. (PI);
MoriokaDouglas, N. (PI);
Musen, M. (PI);
Narayan, S. (PI);
Neal, J. (PI);
Negrin, R. (PI);
Nevins, A. (PI);
Nguyen, L. (PI);
Nguyen, M. (PI);
Nguyen, P. (PI);
Nicolls, M. (PI);
O' Callahan, P. (PI);
Osterberg, L. (PI);
Owens, D. (PI);
Pao, A. (PI);
Parnes, J. (PI);
Parsonnet, J. (PI);
Pasricha, P. (PI);
Pegram, M. (PI);
Periyakoil, V. (PI);
Petersen, J. (PI);
Pinto, H. (PI);
Pompei, P. (PI);
Popp, R. (PI);
Posley, K. (PI);
Price, E. (PI);
Prochaska, J. (PI);
Quertermous, T. (PI);
Raffin, T. (PI);
Rehkopf, D. (PI);
Relman, D. (PI);
Rizk, N. (PI);
Robinson, B. (PI);
Rockson, S. (PI);
Rohatgi, R. (PI);
Rosas, L. (PI);
Rosen, G. (PI);
Rosenberg, S. (PI);
Rudd, P. (PI);
Ruoss, S. (PI);
Rydel, T. (PI);
Scandling, J. (PI);
Schnittger, I. (PI);
Schoolnik, G. (PI);
Schroeder, J. (PI);
Shafer, R. (PI);
Shah, N. (PI);
Shah, S. (PI);
Sharp, C. (PI);
Shen, K. (PI);
Shieh, L. (PI);
Shizuru, J. (PI);
Shoor, S. (PI);
Sikic, B. (PI);
Singh, B. (PI);
Singh, U. (PI);
Skeff, K. (PI);
Spiekerkoetter, E. (PI);
Srinivas, S. (PI);
Stafford, R. (PI);
Stefanick, M. (PI);
Stertzer, S. (PI);
Stevens, D. (PI);
Stockdale, F. (PI);
Strober, S. (PI);
Studdert, D. (PI);
Tai, J. (PI);
Tamura, M. (PI);
Tan, J. (PI);
Telli, M. (PI);
Tepper, R. (PI);
Tompkins, L. (PI);
Tremmel, J. (PI);
Triadafilopoulos, G. (PI);
Tsao, P. (PI);
Upadhyay, D. (PI);
Utz, P. (PI);
Vagelos, R. (PI);
Valantine, H. (PI);
Verghese, A. (PI);
Wakelee, H. (PI);
Wang, P. (PI);
Warvariv, V. (PI);
Weill, D. (PI);
Weinacker, A. (PI);
Weng, K. (PI);
Weng, W. (PI);
Weyand, C. (PI);
Winkelmayer, W. (PI);
Winkleby, M. (PI);
Winter, T. (PI);
Witteles, R. (PI);
Wu, J. (PI);
Wu, S. (PI);
Yabu, J. (PI);
Yang, P. (PI);
Yeung, A. (PI);
Yock, P. (PI);
Zamanian, R. (PI);
Zehnder, J. (PI);
Zei, P. (PI);
Zolopa, A. (PI);
Zulman, D. (PI);
de Jesus Perez, V. (PI)