Stephanie Stahl, CBS 3 and The CW Philly 57’s Emmy Award-winning health reporter, is featured daily on Eyewitness News.
As one of the television industry’s most respected medical reporters, Stephanie has been recognized by community and health organizations alike for her hard-hitting yet compassionate approach to her beat, an approach that has changed lives and influenced medical practices. One investigative report that she reported about an e-coli outbreak in the Philadelphia region was instrumental to the development of new federal recommendations for petting zoos
That is characteristic of her work, but viewers have also seen Stephanie advocating on behalf of viewers, resolving medical bills; arranging surgery to repair a facial disfigurement that gave a Chester County man his life back, and telling the emotional story of a teen who came back from a suicide attempt to recover, graduate and move on in life to inspire others.
Stephanie is also a multiple Emmy Award winner for outstanding medical reporting. In 2004, she and former colleague Carol Erickson each won a local Emmy Award for “Carol’s Story,” their moving series about Carol’s battle with breast cancer. In 2005, she received the prestigious Diamond Award from Temple University Hospital’s Auxiliary for her “dedication to excellence, her professional and personal integrity, and her deep sense of compassion for others.” In addition, the Pennsylvania Public Health Association honored her with its 2000 Media Award; the local chapter of the American Liver Foundation named Stahl its Media Professional of the Year in 2001 and that same year, the Cardiovascular Institute presented Stephanie with its Leadership Award for “positively impacting the health of the Delaware Valley.”
Women in Communications recognized her contributions with its highest honor, the Sarah Award. In 2011, the Broadcast Pioneers of Philadelphia inducted her into its Hall of Fame.
Stephanie joined CBS 3 in 1992. Previously, she had been an anchor/reporter for WCAU-TV since 1986. A native of South Florida, Stephanie began her broadcasting career at WRC-TV in Washington, D. C. She was an anchor/reporter at WPEC-TV in West Palm Beach, Florida and at Miami’s WSVN-TV before coming to Philadelphia. Stephanie is a graduate of American University in Washington, D. C. where she received a Bachelor of Arts degree.
She, and her husband, Jim, reside in Montgomery County outside of Philadelphia. They have a son, Matthew, who works in professional sports management.
Doctors say being in or near water intensifies the dangerous ultraviolet light from the sun.
For patients who’ve smoked a long time, the scans are covered by insurance, the American Lung Association says.
Research shows Lyme PReP can provide immediate protection.
This research adds to growing evidence that the overall health effects of a changing climate are likely to be overwhelmingly negative.
For a few minutes on August 21, everyone in North America will be united in a solitary, awe-inspiring event: A total eclipse of the sun. Americans of all ages are expected to join by the millions to watch the sky grow dark in midday and then slowly brighten again.
On Instagram, she sees a patient at a concert and suggests the person uses ear protection in case the music gets too loud.
An experimental new treatment may be able to help patients with multiple sclerosis.
Glioblastoma is an aggressive form of brain cancer and the average patient lives for 15 months.
Vets travel to different barns to perform the specialized treatment.
Velez, who is a volunteer companion, says paying it forward is paying off in ways she never imagined.
The FDA, in accepting the application, has put the drug Luxturna on a priority status for accelerated review.
It’s sound wave therapy routinely used to treat things like tendinitis, but now the technology has been calibrated to treat erectile dysfunction.
Back in London, a cyst on Emerson’s spine caused a series of debilitating problems.
Many kids prescribed epinephrine do not get the medication as soon as they need it.
A first-of-its-kind cancer treatment, developed here in Philadelphia, won a unanimous endorsement on Wednesday from FDA advisors.
Throat cancer is skyrocketing and many doctors blame the medications.
Dr. Riley said bacteria is important to stimulate the immune system and aid in proper digestion.
An eye implant being offered at Wills Eye Hospital is helping diabetic patients see better while avoiding difficult treatments.
Two new studies say drinking coffee, whether regular or decaf, is associated with a lower risk of death, especially when it comes to cardiovascular and digestive track diseases.
Specialized gyms are offering sports and fitness programs for people with disabilities.
The new research collected over a span of five years says sharing running times and schedules can make people more accountable and motivated.
Doctors and veterinarians are warning about a hidden threat from a deadly bacteria that people can contract from their dogs. A growing number of pets are getting the infection, and it’s easily spread and often missed.
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Stacy Young can finally see more clearly after she suffered a devastating facial injury when a firecracker exploded nearby.
A new skin patch could change the way some people receive their annual flu vaccine.
Kate Bilo, a CBS3 meteorologist, is recovering from blood clots in her lung, after spending a scary weekend hospitalized.
As Senate Republicans try to settle on a final health care bill for a vote later this week, a new report published Monday in a major medical journal says not having health insurance increases a patient’s risk of death.
Sleep experts say once patients are out of bed, they should try simply reading – no television or electronics, no food or alcohol.
Advocates for people with disabilities declared Thursday a National Day of Action to spread the word about proposed cuts to Medicaid.
The device is surgically implanted in the back with a lead that goes up the spinal column.