Pharmacy’s John Clarke received a $2.1 million grant to study how the most common and potent toxin produced by freshwater blue-green algae may contribute to the progression of nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.
Demand for the University’s pharmacy students grew noticeably just two months in to the COVID‑19 pandemic.
More than a dozen pharmacy students helped Pullman students who live off campus with their COVID-19 nasal swab tests, providing instruction on how to administer the test and ensuring samples are handled and stored properly.
The nearly $11 million grant will allow WSU scientists to continue their work studying natural products and their interactions with drugs.
Arliegh Cayanan, a fourth-year College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences student, will serve as the next student regent on the WSU Board of Regents.
Sorosh Kherghehpoush has a passion to help people experiencing homelessness. Working with WSU and community partners, he goes to many locations to give personal hygiene packages and do routine health checks.
When the American Diabetes Association had to quickly pull together a panel of experts to study the impact COVID-19 has on people living with diabetes, they called on WSU’s Joshua Neumiller, who has dedicated his professional life to researching diabetes.
Pharmacotherapy Academic Fellow Boris Zhang drew on his experience playing Dungeons and Dragons to create an educational game where students spent a class battling Medusa, identifying constellations and navigating a labyrinth; all to help prepare them for an exam.
Unlike some other popular diets, there’s a growing collection of scientific evidence behind intermittent fasting, especially in relation to diabetes and the collection of conditions known as metabolic syndrome.
WSU pharmacy students learned about a career as a specialist in poison information from Erica Liebelt, executive and medical director of the Washington Poison Center and WSU clinical professor.