Kathryn Meier’s research is deepening the understanding of health and the onset and progression of disease.
Murray has been improving every day: “They gave him a chance to finally be the puppy he’s never gotten to be.”
Dr. Rick DeBowes is on a mission to prepare students for something they don’t typically learn in school ― how to run a business.
The center, supported by a five‑year, $7.1 million NIH grant, will identify and promote treatments to reduce alcohol abuse among Native people.
Paid maternity leave improves the psychological well‑being of working mothers and their children, study indicates.
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.
Genes and other genetic variations that appear to be involved in cancerous tumors shrinking in Tasmanian devils have been discovered by WSU scientists.
Tech. Sgt. Angela Brown, Washington Air National Guard 141st Medical Group, is on track to get her nursing degree from WSU in December.
A new study by WSU researchers suggests that a protein called CDK2 plays a critical role in heart damage caused by doxorubicin, a commonly used chemotherapy drug.
WSU researchers examine effects of cannabis use during pregnancy.
Andra Davis, assistant professor at WSU College of Nursing in Vancouver, seeks to measure nursing students’ understanding of palliative care.
Star-shaped brain cells called astrocytes appear to play an essential role in sleep, scientists with the WSU Sleep and Performance Research Center are finding.
Leroy Hood, co‑founder of the Institute for Systems Biology, will give a presentation titled “Systems Medicine, Personalized Health Care and Community Health.”
Greater emphasis on focused therapy and walk‑in counseling, along with the availability of an after-hours crisis support hotline, has helped reduce wait lists even as student need continues growing.
Funding for the new Native Alzheimer’s Disease-Related Resource Center in Minority Aging comes from a $2.8 million five‑year grant from the National Institute on Aging.
Project aims to shift long-term care of mental illness away from Washington’s two state hospitals into smaller regional facilities.
Initial accreditation allows the college to begin developing and sponsoring residency and fellowship training programs.