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Image Credits

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1501 Robert Malenka headshot

Robert Malenka studies psychedelics for their potential in treatment of psychiatric disorders.

Fontejon Photography for the Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute

1502 Mark Schnitzer and Jelena Vučković

Jelena Vučković (Image credit: L.A. Cicero) & Mark Schnitzer (Image credit: Josh Edelson for the Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute)

1503 Nervous system of Botryllus Schlosseri

Depiction of the nervous system of Botryllus Schlosseri

Chiara Anselmi

1504 3 people wearing different versions of the device

From left to right, Maria Shcherbakova, Blynn Shideler (wearing the original “bulky bracelet” prototype), and Taylor Lallas at the Stanford Byers Center for Biodesign.

1505 Young hand reaching for older hand

Photo by Dmytro

1506 Screenshot of the front page of website
1508 Keith Humphreys looking out of slatted wall

Keith Humphreys, PhD, the Esther Ting Memorial Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Stanford Medicine, chairs the Stanford-Lancet Commission on the...

1509 Cartoon cutout of people around one person in a box

Image: hydra viridis / Shutterstock

1510 Abstract Illustration of human

Illustration by Melinda Beck

1511 Illustration of dog with pills falling around

(Illustration by Eric Nyquist)

1512 Knight Initiative for Brain Resilience banner, showing head-shaped trees regaining green spring foliage
1513 Neuroscience:Translate, Stanford Neurosciences Institute
1514 Hand holding glass steady

Abnormal neural synchrony underlies many neurological conditions, including Parkinson’s disease, which can cause tremors.


1515 Scientist holding scuba helmet surrounded by illustrations of stomach and shells

Illustration by Linda Amoruso

1516 Woman holding pregnant belly

A study of 535 pregnant women found that those with epilepsy had more and worse depression symptoms as well as worse anxiety symptoms.

Natalia Deriabina/...

1517 Abstract illustration of 2 girls in front of health stats and brains

Illustration: Christian Gralingen

1518 Bobtail squid (photo by Nick Hobgood, Wikimedia commons)

The complex nervous system of the hummingbird bobtail squid (Eupremna berryi) evolved completely separately from that of vertebrates with similar levels of intelligence. (Photo credit: Nick...

1519 Wu Tsai Neuro seminar series logo
1520 Longzhi Tan
1521 Jason Yeatman
1522 Wu Tsai Neuro Annual Symposium 2022 logo: Remembering the Past & Imagining the Future
1523 Wu Tsai Neuro Annual Symposium 2022 logo: Remembering the Past & Imagining the Future
1524 Woman doing scientific experiment

Isabel Caballero Teixeira, a De Anza College student, makes the media that maintain cells used in stem cell research as part of her internship with the Neuroscience Undergraduate...

1525 Headshot of Karl Deisseroth

Karl Deisseroth

1526 Microscopic image of a DNA strand

A Calgary family wanted to try whole genome sequencing (a study of the entire sequence of one's DNA) after they heard about it on Facebook from other parents of autistic children....

1527 Pregnant woman being examined in doctors office
1528 Teen with glucose monitor on arm and app on phone

Using a continuous blood glucose monitor, which helps keep blood sugar levels in normal range, is associated with better performance on cognitive tests, Stanford researchers and...

1529 Brain with lightbulb
1530 Image of live octopus with stretchable electrodes pointed out on arm

An electrode array made from a new stretchy conductive polymer enabled researchers to measure electrical activity on a large area of this octopus's skin as it swam.

1531 Emmanuel Mignot (headshot shown here) wins Breakthrough Prize

“I think receiving this Breakthrough Prize is incredible, and I also definitely have the reward of seeing my patients completely changed by these new drugs,” said Emmanuel Mignot...

1532 Watercolor of 2 heads with a wave above them

Photo by Kateryna Kovarzh

1533 Cartoon representation of the new method

A cartoon representation of the new method, which allows scientists to isolate the lysosomes (left) of any cell in a mouse to analyze and identify using mass spectrometry (right)...

1534 Emmanuel Mignot, pictured with his dog, won Breakthrough Prize

Emmanuel Mignot with his dog, Watson, who has narcolepsy, in 2016. Mignot sometimes takes Watson to the sleep clinic to help explain the disease to his younger patients.

1535 Ryann Fame
1536 Child with electrodes on head

A clinician and child at the Stanford Medicine Children's Health Pediatric Sleep Center demonstrate how children are attached to equipment used in sleep studies.

1537 Woman & child playing on smartphone
1538 Carolyn Bertozzi headshot
1539 NIH logo
1540 2022 MBCT and Neurotech students at lunch

2022 NeuroTech Trainees

1544 A mouse neuron highlighting axon initial segment in yellow

A mouse neuron (axon initial segment in yellow). Image courtesy Shen Lab.

1545 CGI image of brain tumor as seen from above

Conceptual image for brain cancer treatment using nanotechnology

by Kateryna_Kon

1546 Two human neurons, one smaller in vitro and other larger in vivo

Two nominally identical human neurons: one (left) continuously grown in a dish as part of an organoid structure, and the other (right) having been transferred from the same dish to...

1548 Prof. Karl Deisseroth

Prof. Karl Deisseroth, Stanford U.

1549 From Our Neurons to Yours logo
1550 Cartoon of owl in bed waking up to alarm clock

Illustrations by Giorgia Virgili

1551 Collage of elected professors headshots

(Clockwise from top left): Anthony Oro, Crystal Mackall, Grace Lee, Paul Mischel, Krishna Shenoy and Kari Nadeau have been elected to the National Academy of Medicine.

1552 Chris Garcia
1553 Knight initiative logo and banner
1554 Andrea Goldstein Piekarski
1555 Knight Initiative logo
1556 Graphic design of community members tending to a garden planted in the shape of a brain to represent mental health.
1557 Photo of an iPhone showing the social media apps Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter
1558 Micrograph (cell photo taken through a microscope) of insulin-secreting pancreatic islet cells in
1559 Nicholas Weiler
1560 Nicholas Weiler
1561 Nicholas Weiler
1562 Photo of Michael Greicius
1563 Photo of Chris Garcia
1564 Photo of Jonathan Long
1565 Photo of Siddhartha Jaiswal
1566 Photo of Katrin Andreasson
1567 Photo of Aaron Gitler
1568 Photo of Judith Frydman
1569 Photo of Anne Brunet
1571 Photo of Jun Ding
1572 Photo of Michelle Odden
1573 Photo of Julie Kauer
1574 Photo of Monther Abu-Remaileh
1575 Photo of Kang Shen
1576 Photo of Ivan Soltesz
1577 Photo of Maya Kasowski
1578 Photo of Melanie Hayden Gephart
1579 Jennifer Raymond
1581 Bruce McCandliss
1582 Stuart Thompson headshot

(Image credit: Caitlin E. Thompson)



1583 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Stanford Graduate School of Education

A new study shows that the anxiety of taking an exam has a more significant impact on women’s grades than it does for men.

(Image credit: kali9 / Getty Images

Stanford researchers confront student stress and well-being in new book

(iStock/Steve Debenport)

We’ll need new and better instruments and processes to understanding the workings of the brain. 

Adobe Stock/highwaystarz
1586 Alexander Schimmeck

Computer Science Associate Professor Karen Liu and collaborators will research robotic devices to aid in human locomotion using their Hoffman-Yee Grant.

Christophe Wu
1588 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute Getty Images
1589 Black Swan in a group of White swans with masks

Stanford researchers have developed a computational method for predicting unprecedented, extreme events, known as “black swan” events. Such events can be found, for example, in economics, politics...

Getty Images
1590 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Stanley Qi, Stanford Engineering

The CD19 molecule on a leukemia cell is like a tiny radio broadcasting to the world, “I’m leukemia. Come and get me.” 

Illustration by Kevin Craft
1591 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Alberto Salleo

One small step on the way to brain-like — or neuromorphic — computers.

Illustration by Kevin Craft
1592 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Stanford Engineering

Judgment Call: Could AI help us subvert unconscious bias? 

Illustration by Stefani Billings

When solving problems, professor Jonathan Bendor recommends an approach that uses basic building blocks. 

Illustration by Tricia Seibold
1594 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Ellen Kuhl

New mathematical modeling shows the progression of neurodegenerative diseases in unprecedented detail. 

Image courtesy of Living Matter Lab
1595 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Jennifer Dionne

Jennifer Dionne

Image credit: Aaron Kehoe
1596 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Jeremy Bailenson

Fernanda Herrera, left, watches as fellow student Hannah Mieczkowski navigates through the VR experience that begins with an eviction notice.

Image credit: L.A. Cicero
1597 Two brains

Neural implants can use thought signals from the brain’s movement centers to aid patients with neurological disorders.

1598 side by side brains

We’re closer to understanding Parkinson’s and other diseases where the brain circuitry seems to be malfunctioning.

1599 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Jeffrey Pfeffer, GSB

In one survey, 7% of people said they'd been hospitalized because of workplace stress. 

1600 Kat Kozyrytska