Play Home, Play Healthy activities are available for anyone to use, and can be as simple as discussing the food you’re eating or going for a walk and identifying new things in the environment.
Ting Chi arrived at WSU in 2008, and has been the AMDT graduate coordinator for six years. As chair, he will continue to teach classes and do research.
This year’s Mom’s Weekend Fashion Show has been canceled due to the need for social distancing but students are finding new ways to share their fashion and apparel designs with the world.
The WSU study found that boredom is rising year after year for teens in 8th, 10th, and 12th grades, with greater increases for girls than boys.
The book, “Betweener Autoethnographies (Qualitative Inquiry and Social Justice),” recently won the 2019 Ethnography Division Best Book Award from the National Communication Association.
The WSU chefs worked as a team to transform a basket of 25 ingredients into a three-course meal and a buffet platter at a recent American Culinary Federation competition.
Just 10 minutes of interacting with cats and dogs produced a significant reduction in students’ cortisol, a major stress hormone.
New WSU research shows people can be taught coping mechanisms to avoid negative responses to boring situations.
WSU research sheds new light on what “peer” really means and how separating that term from “friend” will help address adolescent drinking.
Margaret Viebrock will be honored with the American Association of Family & Consumer Sciences’ 2019 Distinguished Service Award in St. Louis this summer.