New WSU research shows LGBTQ+ students in Washington State are at a higher risk for psychological distress as a result of bullying, particularly in conservative school districts.
Data analysis from a WSU Tri‑Cities psychology statistics course will be used to help improve recruitment strategies and refine programming for a camp for children with serious medical conditions.
Prospective patients must be located in the state of Washington. Services are not limited to WSU‑affiliated students, faculty and staff.
Maria Gartstein will share some of her latest research examining how parent-child interactions help shape a baby’s emotions and behaviors.
Coughing fits, anxiety and paranoia are three of the most common adverse reactions to cannabis, according to a recent study by WSU scientists.
A new study by a WSU psychologist explores how living in a big city or small town can help shape an infant’s behavior.
Inhaled cannabis reduces self-reported headache severity by 47.3% and migraine severity by 49.6%, according to a recent study led by Carrie Cuttler, a WSU assistant professor of psychology. The study also found no evidence that cannabis caused “overuse headache,” a pitfall of more conventional treatments.
If you lose sleep over the number of likes on your Instagram account, new WSU research suggests you might want to think twice before posting that selfie.
Multiple graduate students, staff and faculty from the College of Arts and Sciences were honored for outstanding achievement in April.
Never in a million years did formerly incarcerated scholar Noel Vest believe he’d be graduating from WSU with a PhD and going on to a prestigious postdoc at Stanford University.