This is the latest step in an ongoing WSU effort to protect the health and safety of students, faculty, staff and visitors following the outbreak of COVID‑19.
Completing the return‑to‑work checklist is done in conjunction with units and departments creating plans and procedures around topics like sanitation and physical distancing.
Mailing Services employees continue to process and deliver mail from across the WSU Pullman campus. They are just a few of the many essential employees who are keeping the WSU system running during social distancing.
WSU custodial staff will use COVID‑19 sanitation guidelines from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and Washington State Department of Health for routine cleaning, including common touch surfaces.
The 40,000‑square‑foot building will house a suite of teaching laboratories, classrooms, collaborative meeting spaces, study spaces and a grand staircase with open seating for lectures and presentations.
From expanding research capabilities in Pullman to adding new classrooms in the Tri‑Cities, WSU is undertaking major construction projects across the system.
No one knows yet what this winter will bring but more than two dozen full-time and seasonal employees are ready to do their best to keep the Pullman campus as accessible as possible in the face of severe weather.
WSU is making single-user, gender-inclusive restrooms more accessible and easier to locate for anyone who finds traditional multi-stalled single-gender restrooms inconvenient.
Stephen Gavazzi, coauthor of “Land‑Grant Universities for the Future,” will deliver the keynote address and lead a series of dialogues focused on the need for land‑grants to evolve to maintain their relevancy and value to the public.
The air quality got significantly worse over the weekend on the Pullman and Spokane campuses. To help, some HVAC systems have been switched to recirculate.