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Stanford Health Video Library

The Stanford Health Video Library programs feature prominent doctors presenting the latest health research. Use these links to jump directly to your topic of interest in videos:

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Blood and Lymphatic Systems | Brain and Nervous System | Cancer | Cardiovascular System | Dental | Dermatology | Ears, Nose and Throat | Eyes | Geriatrics | Infectious Disease | Mental Health | Musculoskeletal System | Nutrition Disorders | Physiology | Respiratory System | Spirituality | Surgery | Urology | Women's Health

Endocrine System and Diabetes Mellitus

Preventing or Delaying Type 2 Diabetes - Part One of a Three Part Series


Type 2 diabetes, formerly called adult-onset diabetes, is the most common type of the disease, affecting 95 percent of people with diabetes. Type 2 diabetes affects people at any age, even during childhood. However, this type of diabetes develops most often in middle-aged and older people, and those who are overweight and inactive.
Speaker: Bryant Lin, MD

Diabetes and Exercise - Part Two of a Three Part Series


 

Speakers: Baldeep Singh, MD Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine – General Medicine Disciplines, Stanford University School of Medicine
Kathleen Wasoski, DPT, OCS


Diabetes and Nutrition - Part Three of a Three Part Series



Speakers: Kathleen Kenny, MD Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine – General Medicine Disciplines, Stanford University School of Medicine
Jessica Shipley, MS, RD



Is a Calorie a Calorie? Processed Food, Experiment Gone Wrong


We’ve all heard the dictate that a calorie is a calorie regardless of its source. But are all foods truly created equal in terms of how they affect our health and weight? Given the barrage of competing information directed at us every day, what do we really know about healthy eating? Speakers: Christopher Gardner, PhD, and Robert Lustig, MD,


Statin-Associated Type 2 Diabetes: Who Gets It? Why? How Great is the Risk?


Although development of Type 2 diabetes increases in association with statin usage, the risk is relatively modest. Persons at greatest risk can be identified by simple means and the benefits of statin treatment far outweigh the down side of the increased risk of diabetes. Speaker: Gerald Reaven, MD


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