National Daily Health Survey
Participate in a daily research study from home. The goal is to learn and predict which geographical areas will be most impacted by coronavirus based on how you are feeling. This information will be used to inform local and national responses, such as redirecting medical resources or improving policies and public guidance. Your involvement will hopefully help save lives. As a country, we are all in this together!
Stanford Medicine scientists have launched dozens of research projects as part of the global response to COVID-19. Some aim to prevent, diagnose and treat the disease; others aim to understand how it spreads and how people’s immune systems respond to it.
Stanford Medicine Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences has a number of helpful COVID-19 resources including online yoga videos, podcasts for minimizing stress, and webinars for postive parenting and keeping families happy. Additional resources address anger, eating disorders, individual and collective stress and grief, addiction, depression, OCD and sleep disturbances.
Rapid Acceleration of Diagnostics
Learn about Rapid Acceleration of Diagnostics (RADxSM), the initiative launched by the National Institutes of Health to speed innovation in the development, commercialization, and implementation of technologies for COVID-19 testing.
LitCovid is a curated literature hub for tracking up-to-date scientific information about the 2019 novel Coronavirus. It is the most comprehensive resource on the subject. Articles are updated daily.
BMJ's COVID-19 hub supports health professionals and researchers with practical guidance, online CPD courses, as well as the latest news, comment, and research from BMJ.
Information and resources for healthcare workers, researchers, patients, caregivers, and the community.
Curated information on SARS-CoV-2 (the novel coronavirus) and COVID-19 (the disease).
This collection includes current research and past publications on vaccine development, infection control, and public health preparedness.
This resource brings together new 2019 novel coronavirus disease (COVID-19) content from across The Lancet journals as it is published.
medRxiv and bioRxivNEW
medRxiv and bioRxiv are free online archives and distribution servers for complete but unpublished manuscripts (preprints) in the medical and clinical, and related health sciences. Preprints are preliminary reports of work that have not been certified by peer review. By posting preprints on bioRxiv, authors are able to make their findings immediately available to the scientific community and receive feedback on draft manuscripts before they are submitted to journals.
The New England Journal of Medicine
A collection of articles and other resources on the Coronavirus (Covid-19) outbreak, including clinical reports, management guidelines, and commentary.
Articles referencing SARS-CoV-2 and COVID-19 in PubMed. PubMed includes more than 30 million citations for biomedical literature from MEDLINE, life science journals, and online books. Citations may include links to full-text content from PubMed Central and publisher web sites.
Access medical, social, and behavioral science articles from SAGE Publishing.
Access to over 19,000 articles and book chapters on the Springer platforms.
Clinical Management of COVID-19
This updated guidance document from the World Health Organization meets the needs of front-line clinicians and promotes a multi-disciplinary approach to care for patients with COVID-19, including those with mild, moderate, severe, and critical disease.
BIO Covid-19 Therapeutic Development Tracker
BIO’s Industry Analysis Team has reviewed and annotated pipeline data from BioCentury and Biomedtracker to create a granular, interactive view of the Covid-19 pipeline. The team has investigated each drug as to original inventor (company/country), mechanism of action and strategic approach, as well as de-duplicated multiple company and university programs for the same active ingredient .
Milken Institute Covid-19 Treatment and Vaccine Tracker
FasterCures, a center of the Milken Institute, is currently tracking the development of treatments and vaccines for COVID-19 (coronavirus). This tracker contains an aggregation of publicly-available information from validated sources.
Ten Percent Happier
Coronavirus Sanity Guide - a guide containing links for meditations, podcasts, blog posts, and talks to help build resilience.
The Science of Well-Being
Yale's massively popular 'happiness' course is available free online through Coursera. Enroll through the above link and read more here
Greater Good’s Guide to Well-Being During Coronavirus
Science-based resources, practices and articles for individuals, parents and educators, to support well-being during coronavirus crisis, from Greater Good Science Center at UC Berkeley. This guide includes ideas for fostering connection, tips for calming your coronavirus anxiety, emotional resilience, cultivating gratitude, and how to hold on to happiness when your world collapses.
Calm's free resource page includes meditations, stories, music, and more to support mental and emotional wellness.
COVID-19 Resources for Health Care Providers
Stanford Medicine Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences COVID-19 Resources for Health Care Providers including information on managing anxiety, lack of sleep and mental health support.
The Beryl Institute
Sharing insights on how healthcare teams globally are addressing the COVID-19 situation and supporting each other as we remain focused on elevating the human experience in healthcare.
Nutrition articles, tips, video and activities for individuals and families managing the challenging conditions of the COVID-19 outbreak from Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics
People at Increased Risk and Other People Who Need to Take Extra Precautions
Information from Centers for Disease Control and Prevention for people who are more likely than others to get very sick. People with the following conditions are at increased risk of severe illness: cancer, organ transplant recipients, smokers, obesity, cerebrovascular disease, cystic fibrosis, high blood pressure, neurologic conditions, pregnancy, and hypertension or high blood pressure. If you live in a rural community or group home you are considered to be at greater risk.
COVID-19 Who's at Higher Risk of Serious Symptoms?
Underlying health conditions, such as chronic kidney or liver disease can increase your risk of developing dangerous symtoms if you become infected with COVID-19. The Mayo Clinic has information on who is at higher risk of serious symptoms from COVID-19 and how to protect yourself to prevent unnecessary health complications. Nursing home residents are at high risk because they often have multiple underlying health problems, combined with advanced age.
COVID-19: Vulnerable and High Risk Groups
COVID-19 is often more severe in people who are older than 60 years or who have health conditions like lung or heart disease, diabetes or a compromised immune system. Information from the World Health Organization on vulnerable and high risk groups including actions to protect yourself.