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1 - 10 of 35 results for: PEDS ; Currently searching winter courses. You can expand your search to include all quarters

PEDS 128A: DESIGN FOR PEDIATRIC PATIENTS (DESINST 260A, PEDS 228A)

Feeding is a complex process involving coordinated interaction among several systems in the context of the parent-child dyad. A disruption in any of these systems places a child at risk for a feeding disorder. This two-quarter class will focus on the pediatric population who have feeding challenges in the neonatal ICU, the labor and delivery room, and at home. Students will use design thinking methodology as a pathway for medical device and/or systems innovation. Components of the course will involve Immersive simulation, aspects of the Stanford Biodesign method for needs prioritization, and storytelling techniques for compelling presentations.
Terms: Win | Units: 3

PEDS 150: Social and Environmental Determinants of Health (PEDS 250)

How do race/ethnicity and social economic status contribute to health disparities, how are vulnerable populations uniquely at risk for poor health outcomes, and how does where we live and work influence our health status? Explore the processes through which social status and environmental determinants adversely affect health and drive inequalities. Discuss clinical, public health and policy solutions for advancing health equity from the perspective of health professionals working in multiple sectors. Other topics include: gender, age, individual and structural bias; language, education; vulnerable populations (e.g., the homeless, the incarcerated, immigrant populations, children, and uninsured/underinsured); life course; environmental forces (e.g., urban design/planning, traffic, green space, housing, food access, law enforcement, and media); and innovative community-engaged and policy solutions.
Terms: Win | Units: 3 | UG Reqs: WAY-ED
Instructors: Bruce, J. (PI)

PEDS 199: Undergraduate Directed Reading/Research

Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-18 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: Aby, J. (PI) ; Agarwal-Hashmi, R. (PI) ; Alexander, S. (PI) ; Almond, C. (PI) ; Alvira, C. (PI) ; Amieva, M. (PI) ; Ammerman, S. (PI) ; Amylon, M. (PI) ; Anand, K. (PI) ; Anderson, C. (PI) ; Ariagno, R. (PI) ; Arvin, A. (PI) ; Aye, T. (PI) ; Bacchetta, R. (PI) ; Bachrach, L. (PI) ; Balagtas, J. (PI) ; Barr, D. (PI) ; Bass, D. (PI) ; Benitz, W. (PI) ; Bentley, B. (PI) ; Bergman, D. (PI) ; Bernstein, D. (PI) ; Bernstein, J. (PI) ; Berquist, W. (PI) ; Bhargava, S. (PI) ; Bhutani, V. (PI) ; Bland, R. (PI) ; Blankenberg, F. (PI) ; Blankenburg, R. (PI) ; Bonifacio, S. (PI) ; Bressack, M. (PI) ; Browne, M. (PI) ; Buckingham, B. (PI) ; Buckway, C. (PI) ; Burgos, T. (PI) ; Butte, A. (PI) ; Butte, M. (PI) ; Campbell, C. (PI) ; Carlson, J. (PI) ; Carmichael, S. (PI) ; Castillo, R. (PI) ; Castro, R. (PI) ; Ceresnak, S. (PI) ; Chamberlain, L. (PI) ; Chang, K. (PI) ; Chen, S. (PI) ; Cheng, A. (PI) ; Chin, C. (PI) ; Chiu, B. (PI) ; Cho, M. (PI) ; Chock, V. (PI) ; Cohen, H. (PI) ; Cohen, R. (PI) ; Conrad, C. (PI) ; Contag, C. (PI) ; Contopoulos-Ioannidis, D. (PI) ; Cornfield, D. (PI) ; Cox, K. (PI) ; Crain, L. (PI) ; Crawley, L. (PI) ; Czechowicz, A. (PI) ; DOSSANTOS, L. (PI) ; Dahl, G. (PI) ; Darmstadt, G. (PI) ; Davis, K. (PI) ; Dekker, C. (PI) ; Dorenbaum, A. (PI) ; Druzin, M. (PI) ; Dubin, A. (PI) ; Edwards, M. (PI) ; Egan, E. (PI) ; El-Sayed, Y. (PI) ; Enns, G. (PI) ; Feinstein, J. (PI) ; Feldman, B. (PI) ; Feldman, H. (PI) ; Fernandes, S. (PI) ; Fisher, J. (PI) ; Ford, J. (PI) ; Frankel, L. (PI) ; Frankovich, J. (PI) ; Franzon, D. (PI) ; Friedman, I. (PI) ; Gans, H. (PI) ; Garcia-Careag, M. (PI) ; Geertsma, F. (PI) ; Glader, B. (PI) ; Glasscock, G. (PI) ; Golden, N. (PI) ; Gomez-Ospina, N. (PI) ; Gould, J. (PI) ; Govindaswami, B. (PI) ; Grady Jr., S. (PI) ; Grimm, P. (PI) ; Gutierrez, K. (PI) ; Halamek, L. (PI) ; Halpern-Felsher, B. (PI) ; Hammer, G. (PI) ; Hammer, L. (PI) ; Harris, S. (PI) ; Hintz, S. (PI) ; Hong, D. (PI) ; Hood, K. (PI) ; Horwitz, S. (PI) ; Hsu, J. (PI) ; Hudgins, L. (PI) ; Huffman, L. (PI) ; Hurwitz, M. (PI) ; Imperial, J. (PI) ; Ismail, M. (PI) ; Jeng, M. (PI) ; Joshi, S. (PI) ; Kache, S. (PI) ; Kahana, M. (PI) ; Kapphahn, C. (PI) ; Kaufman, B. (PI) ; Kay, M. (PI) ; Kerner, J. (PI) ; Kharbanda, S. (PI) ; Kim, J. (PI) ; King, B. (PI) ; Koltai, P. (PI) ; Krawczeski, C. (PI) ; Krensky, A. (PI) ; Kuo, C. (PI) ; LaBeaud, D. (PI) ; Lacayo, N. (PI) ; Lee, H. (PI) ; Lee, T. (PI) ; Leonard, M. (PI) ; Lewis, D. (PI) ; Limon, J. (PI) ; Lin, M. (PI) ; Link, M. (PI) ; Lock, J. (PI) ; Loe, I. (PI) ; Longhurst, C. (PI) ; Loutit, C. (PI) ; Lowe, H. (PI) ; Lowe, J. (PI) ; Luna-Fineman, S. (PI) ; Maahs, D. (PI) ; Magnus, D. (PI) ; Majzner, R. (PI) ; Maldonado, Y. (PI) ; Manning, M. (PI) ; Marina, N. (PI) ; Mark, J. (PI) ; Marsden, A. (PI) ; McCarty, J. (PI) ; McGhee, S. (PI) ; McNamara, N. (PI) ; Mellins, E. (PI) ; Mendoza, F. (PI) ; Milla, C. (PI) ; Misra, S. (PI) ; Moss, R. (PI) ; Murphy, D. (PI) ; Murphy, J. (PI) ; Nadeau, K. (PI) ; Narla, A. (PI) ; Neely, E. (PI) ; O'Brodovich, H. (PI) ; Oghalai, J. (PI) ; Olson, I. (PI) ; Pageler, N. (PI) ; Park, K. (PI) ; Peng, L. (PI) ; Penn, A. (PI) ; Perry, S. (PI) ; Pertofsky, C. (PI) ; Phibbs, C. (PI) ; Pico, E. (PI) ; Pizzo, P. (PI) ; Porteus, M. (PI) ; Potter, D. (PI) ; Priest, J. (PI) ; Prober, C. (PI) ; Profit, J. (PI) ; Punn, R. (PI) ; Rabinovitch, M. (PI) ; Ragavan, N. (PI) ; Rangaswami, A. (PI) ; Reddy, S. (PI) ; Rhine, W. (PI) ; Robinson, T. (PI) ; Robinson, T. (PI) ; Rodriguez, E. (PI) ; Roncarolo, M. (PI) ; Rosenthal, D. (PI) ; Roth, S. (PI) ; Ruiz-Lozano, P. (PI) ; Sage, J. (PI) ; Sakamoto, K. (PI) ; Sandborg, C. (PI) ; Sanders, L. (PI) ; Sarwal, M. (PI) ; Schrijver, I. (PI) ; Schroeder, A. (PI) ; Seidel, F. (PI) ; Shah, A. (PI) ; Sharek, P. (PI) ; Shaw, G. (PI) ; Shaw, R. (PI) ; Shepard, E. (PI) ; Shin, A. (PI) ; Sibley, E. (PI) ; Sivakumar, D. (PI) ; Smith, A. (PI) ; Song, D. (PI) ; Sourkes, B. (PI) ; Spunt, S. (PI) ; Stevenson, D. (PI) ; Stirling, J. (PI) ; Stuart, A. (PI) ; Sutherland, S. (PI) ; Sweet-Cordero (PI) ; Tacy, T. (PI) ; Thienemann, M. (PI) ; Tierney, S. (PI) ; Twist, C. (PI) ; Van Meurs, K. (PI) ; Wall, D. (PI) ; Wang, C. (PI) ; Weinacht, K. (PI) ; Weinberg, K. (PI) ; Willert, J. (PI) ; Wilson, D. (PI) ; Wiryawan, B. (PI) ; Wise, P. (PI) ; Wong, C. (PI) ; Wright, G. (PI) ; Wu, S. (PI) ; Wusthoff, C. (PI) ; Yen, S. (PI) ; Yuan, N. (PI) ; Contag, C. (SI)

PEDS 219: Design for Child Health Equity: Redesigning Healthcare Delivery

In this class, our aim is to imagine novel interventions that may reduce health disparities for discharged NICU babies with medical complexity (CMC). We will be focused on patients and families from low-income communities served by Stanford's General Pediatrics Division. This class will define and address Essential Disparities in child health, informed by national evidence and community needs assessments. We will engage hospitals, clinicians, families, social service experts, policy experts, technologists and YOU to imagine and redesign post-NICU care. Students will participate in a field trip to the hospital Neonatal ICU, and visit homes of discharged NICU families. Students will enjoy an expert panel day incorporating a parent advocate, policy and hospital experts. From this research, students will design products, services and systems firmly rooted in human-centered design methodology.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr | Units: 3

PEDS 224: Genocide and Humanitarian Intervention (HISTORY 224C, HISTORY 324C, JEWISHST 284C, JEWISHST 384C)

Open to medical students, graduate students, and undergraduate students. Traces the history of genocide in the 20th century and the question of humanitarian intervention to stop it, a topic that has been especially controversial since the end of the Cold War. The pre-1990s discussion begins with the Armenian genocide during the First World War and includes the Holocaust and Cambodia under the Khmer Rouge in the 1970s. Coverage of genocide and humanitarian intervention since the 1990s includes the wars in Bosnia, Rwanda, Kosovo, the Congo and Sudan.
Terms: Win | Units: 3

PEDS 226: Famine in the Modern World (HISTORY 226E, HISTORY 326E)

Open to medical students, graduate students, and undergraduate students. Examines the major famines of modern history, the controversies surrounding them, and the reasons that famine persists in our increasingly globalized world. Focus is on the relative importance of natural, economic, and political factors as causes of famine in the modern world. Case studies include the Great Irish Famine of the 1840s; the Bengal famine of 1943-44; the Soviet famines of 1921-22 and 1932-33; China's Great Famine of 1959-61; the Ethiopian famines of the 1970s and 80s, and the Somalia famines of the 1990s and of 2011.
Terms: Win | Units: 3

PEDS 228A: DESIGN FOR PEDIATRIC PATIENTS (DESINST 260A, PEDS 128A)

Feeding is a complex process involving coordinated interaction among several systems in the context of the parent-child dyad. A disruption in any of these systems places a child at risk for a feeding disorder. This two-quarter class will focus on the pediatric population who have feeding challenges in the neonatal ICU, the labor and delivery room, and at home. Students will use design thinking methodology as a pathway for medical device and/or systems innovation. Components of the course will involve Immersive simulation, aspects of the Stanford Biodesign method for needs prioritization, and storytelling techniques for compelling presentations.
Terms: Win | Units: 3

PEDS 229: Reducing Health Disparities and Closing the Achievement Gap through Health Integration in Schools

Health and education are inextricably linked. If kids aren't healthy, they won't realize their full potential in school. This is especially true for children living in poverty. This course proposes to: 1) examine the important relationship between children's health and their ability to learn in school as a way to reduce heath disparities; 2) discuss pioneering efforts to identify and address manageable health barriers to learning by integrating health and education in school environments.
Terms: Win | Units: 3

PEDS 250: Social and Environmental Determinants of Health (PEDS 150)

How do race/ethnicity and social economic status contribute to health disparities, how are vulnerable populations uniquely at risk for poor health outcomes, and how does where we live and work influence our health status? Explore the processes through which social status and environmental determinants adversely affect health and drive inequalities. Discuss clinical, public health and policy solutions for advancing health equity from the perspective of health professionals working in multiple sectors. Other topics include: gender, age, individual and structural bias; language, education; vulnerable populations (e.g., the homeless, the incarcerated, immigrant populations, children, and uninsured/underinsured); life course; environmental forces (e.g., urban design/planning, traffic, green space, housing, food access, law enforcement, and media); and innovative community-engaged and policy solutions.
Terms: Win | Units: 3
Instructors: Bruce, J. (PI)
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