The research could prove highly beneficial to people suffering from chronic pain in rural areas where there is a shortage of healthcare providers.
Celestina Barbosa-Leiker shared early results from an ongoing study investigating how opioid use disorder affects men and women differently at WSU Health Sciences’ Inland Northwest Research Symposium on April 23.
The director of Native American Health Sciences at WSU has strengthened partnerships between the university and regional tribes.
Connie Kim Yen Nguyen‑Truong, WSU College of Nursing in Vancouver, recently led an innovative communications process to help nursing students bridge cultural barriers.
WSU Spokane health sciences students are creating leadership and service opportunities as they engage with Spokane’s East Central neighborhood.
Nearly 800 children and adults in Spokane County are protected against flu, chickenpox, measles, shingles and other illnesses thanks to students and faculty at WSU Health Sciences.
Rita Catching, a WSU alumni and former nurse, had to retire to have enough time to write her first novel — recognized by the prestigious Crime Writers’ Association.
Janessa M. Graves, assistant professor of nursing at WSU Spokane, analyzed data on more than 380,000 children with mild traumatic brain injuries.
The solution to insomnia may be easier and safer than sleep medications, which can have serious side effects including addiction, daytime sleepiness, depression, memory loss.
Free vaccinations, screenings and simple treatments were provided through nursing and veterinary medicine students at WSU’s Healthy People + Healthy Pets clinic.