A new medical residency program developed in partnership with Pullman Regional Hospital and the Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine continues to gain support with a second major grant.
WSU Extension educators will help residents of southwestern Washington learn if they have prediabetes, enabling them to protect their health, through virtual consultations April 12 and 15.
Whatever bad luck befell Butch, a roughly 1‑year‑old stray dog, his future is looking much more promising after he found his way to the WSU Veterinary Teaching Hospital.
Funded by a $1 million U.S. Department of Agriculture grant, the project’s goal is to measure the lifetime burden of different diseases on dairy cows.
In the Spokane region alone, WSU nursing students and faculty, working with the Spokane Regional Health District, had administered more than 15,000 COVID‑19 vaccine doses as of late March.
The clinic will be hosted in the Consolidated Information Center from 9 a.m.–8 p.m. on April 7. Second doses will be administered as part of a follow up campus clinic on April 28.
Known as Takihin, the California condor underwent surgery to help repair a broken leg and damaged knee. She has aided her species’ recovery by successfully producing 21 chicks in a captive breeding program.
Board-certified pathologist Guy Palmer tackles a variety of COVID‑19 related topics in a question-and-answer format designed to help WSU viewers better understand the science for battling the global pandemic.
WSU encourages everyone to get vaccinated as soon as they’re eligible and to remain vigilant in combating the spread of infections.
Days after Idaho documented its first case of a fatal viral disease in wild rabbits, WSU veterinarians are asking parents to leave the bunnies out of Easter baskets.
WSU researchers have discovered a protein that could be key to blocking the most common bacterial cause of human food poisoning in the United States.
New research by a team of WSU scientists could someday lead to treatments to slow or halt the progress of rheumatoid arthritis, a disease which affects an estimated 1.5 million Americans.
More than 120 students received their first dose Thursday, and more clinics are being planned.
The residents were selected from more than 1,900 applicants. Of the applications received, more than 200 individuals were interviewed for the 16 available positions.
WSU researchers will use an NSF grant to study how the interaction between hospital or nursing home facilities and the community affects the spread of infectious diseases.
Student and faculty researchers from WSU, EWU and the surrounding community will virtually present their work at WSU Health Sciences’ Inland Northwest Research Symposium on April 1.
COVID‑19 created many new problems for pregnant women, a WSU study found. Among their concerns, women worried about their babies contracting the disease and being forced to isolate from their newborns in the hospital.