The displays and presentations were set up in the lobby of the DSHS Mount Vernon Community Service Office and reached more than 350 people.
The Department of Nutrition and Exercise Physiology at WSU has received initial accreditation, meeting the standards of education in exercise science developed by leading professionals and organizations.
The struggle to identify the origins of the E. coli outbreak, which has sickened people nationwide, highlights the difficulty of tracking a pathogen through a complex food supply chain.
Researchers from WSU and UI have received a $50,000 USDA grant to organize a national conference bovine and human milk composition.
By Christina Verheul, Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine
SPOKANE, Wash. – Opportunities in nutrition and exercise research will expand in the fall when the Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine will launch two new advanced degree programs at Washington State University Spokane.
PULLMAN, Wash. – It happened again, most recently at a conference in Prague. After she gave her talk, a scientist came up to Shelley McGuire, a pioneer exploring the microbial communities found in human breast milk, and told her, “You don’t know how to take a sample. Your samples must have been contaminated. Human milk is sterile.”
Tips and tricks from health experts at WSU Spokane to help practice mindfulness during high-stress times.
WSU registered dietitian Alice Ma will guide participants through the best practices for grocery store shopping, incorporating inexpensive whole grains and proteins into tasty dishes, and minimizing meal prep time during your busiest days.
SPOKANE, Wash. – Pharmacy students involved in organizing mumps vaccination clinics in Spokane as well as two students in the Nutrition and Exercise Physiology program will receive community service awards Friday from the Washington state chapter of a national organization that promotes community service from higher education students and employees.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Obesity in future generations could be reduced through something as simple as a vitamin supplement, thanks to a discovery by a WSU graduate student.