Women's Heart Health at Boswell Building
300 Pasteur Drive
2nd Floor, Room A260
Stanford, CA 94305
Phone: 650-723-6459 Getting Here »
Additional Locations (2)

Our Providers

Care and Treatment of Heart Disease in Women

I've always had the feeling that cardiovascular disease is more of a man's disease. Why is there now such an emphasis on women?
How can I determine if I'm at risk? How is my risk different from a man's risk?
Are there any other blood tests besides my cholesterol that can help determine my cardiovascular risk?
At what age should I start worrying about my risk of heart disease?
What can I do to reduce my risk of heart disease?
How much exercise is enough?
What should I be eating?
What is a normal weight?
What symptoms should I be concerned about? How do these symptoms differ from men's?
What should I do if I'm having symptoms but I don't know if the symptoms from my heart?
My doctor has recommended a coronary catheterization (angiogram). What risks do I need to be concerned about?
I have been told that my arteries are normal, but I still have chest discomfort and shortness of breath. What should I do?
How is going to a women's cardiovascular health clinic different from going to a general cardiology clinic?
I am getting close to menopause. What changes should I watch for that might increase my risk of heart disease?
I have heard that hormone therapy is bad for your heart, but I'm having terrible hot flashes and can't sleep. What do you recommend?
Does stress and depression affect my heart?
Should I be taking aspirin?
I don't have an existing heart condition or any symptoms of heart disease. How can Women's Heart Health at Stanford benefit me?
I have an existing heart condition or symptoms of heart disease. How can Women's Heart Health at Stanford benefit me?

Preventing Heart Disease Infographic

Now is the right time to start paying attention to your heart health. You can lower your risk for heart attack and stroke by knowing the risk factors that affect your heart.

Clinical Trials

Clinical trials are research studies that evaluate a new medical approach, device, drug, or other treatment. As a Stanford Health Care patient, you may have access to the latest, advanced clinical trials.

Open trials refer to studies currently accepting participants. Closed trials are not currently enrolling, but may open in the future.

For Patients


  • New patients, bring your completed new patient questionnaire and new patient lifestyle and risk factor questionnaire.
  • Returning patients, bring your completed return patient lifestyle and risk factor questionnaire.

Call us to make an appointment



For Health Care Professionals


Call the cardiology New Patient Coordinators at 650-723-6459 to schedule an appointment.