This is the latest step in an ongoing WSU effort to protect the health and safety of students, faculty, staff and visitors following the outbreak of COVID‑19.
Completing the return‑to‑work checklist is done in conjunction with units and departments creating plans and procedures around topics like sanitation and physical distancing.
In the course of responding to the ongoing public health emergency, lessons have been learned that will be relevant even after the return of normalcy.
The campus-produced supplies of Cougar Clean are intended to provide essential employees with ready access to hand sanitizer, reserving WSU’s remaining commercial-grade inventory for medical use by Cougar Health Services.
The National Weather Service, which issued a winter storm warning Tuesday, advised of potentially hazardous travel conditions.
With significant snowfall predicted for much of the state in coming days, this would be a good time to review WSU policies and keep an eye on the emergency alert system for your campus.
Motorists traveling to and from WSU Pullman likely will see an increased police presence along State Route 26 and U.S. 195 as well as Interstate 90 over Snoqualmie Pass.
In an email to the WSU community, President Kirk Schulz reflects on last week’s tragic loss of first-year student Sam Martinez and pledges to continue improving the University’s health and safety efforts.
The reactivated board, which consists of about a dozen faculty, staff and students, provides WSU officers with perspective on police and community relations.
Fair attendees will have the opportunity to learn about sleep, healthy eating, staying safe online and much more. This year’s event will take place from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Oct. 22 in and around the CUB in Pullman.