A summer social media campaign called #FrontlineCougs is recognizing members of the WSU community who are stepping up to serve in essential roles during the COVID‑19 pandemic.
Northwest Public Broadcasting in partnership with Innovia Foundation will host StoryCorps for five weeks to record the stories of local residents and preserve them in the Library of Congress.
Hispanic youth in Whatcom County are learning about traditional Latin American dances, folklore, and crafts in a new Washington State University Extension-led 4-H program, Para Familias Latinas.
Among other things, WSU will use a phone app to help with critically important contact tracing in the event of positive COVID-19 tests involving students, faculty or staff this fall, WSU President Kirk Schulz announced Friday during the university’s fifth online town hall.
Restaurants can resume in-house dining at 50% capacity under Phase 2 and hair and nail salons are allowed to open. In-store purchases will also be allowed at retail stores with restrictions.
A team of WSU educators has put together a set of COVID-19 related food-focused tip sheets, podcasts and videos to help Northwest residents make informed choices to protect themselves and others.
Using its statewide reach, WSU is helping improve access to broadband service in rural and underserved communities across Washington.
WSU President Kirk Schulz and university leadership will share the latest plans in response to COVID‑19 during a system‑wide online town hall from 10:30–11:30 a.m. on Friday, May 15.
They are encouraging K-12 students and their families to spend time together at home on activities that teach things like how to ask better questions of your child to elicit more meaningful conversation.
The project is the brainchild of two WSU employees who were looking for ways to help households needing food assistance while also supporting Pullman restaurants.