Funded with a $2.3 million federal grant, the iREACH project is working within Marshallese communities across the U.S. to engage community members and identify local practices that may increase disease risk.
Dozens of healthcare workers at Cougar Health Services have received their first dose of the COVID-19 vaccine ahead of the start of Spring 2021 and the return of students to the Pullman campus.
For decades, researchers have tried to develop an effective vaccine for Babesia bovis, a tick-borne disease that annually kills millions of cattle.
The university was enlisted by Gov. Jay Inslee to assist in storing the state’s vaccine supplies because of the availability of the needed ultra-cold freezer equipment.
The list compiled by veterinarians from the WSU’s Veterinary Teaching Hospital features gifts to improve pet health this holiday season.
Veterinary oncologists at WSU are investigating whether a drug used to treat breast cancer in humans could be used to treat one of the most common forms of cancer in dogs.
Equine veterinarians are hopeful a 6‑month‑old horse will have a better chance at a life free of complications after removing an extra appendage growing from its front leg.
New life sciences incubator is designed to accelerate innovation and entrepreneurship, backed by a $250,000 grant from Bank of America.
Scientists used human white blood cell membranes to carry two drugs, an antibiotic and an anti-inflammatory, directly to infected lungs in mice.
A newly developed fast, scalable algorithm can optimize the distribution of vaccines in a simulated epidemic network, potentially bringing the number of infected people down by three to seven times.
New WSU research shows giving nurse practitioners the authority to prescribe buprenorphine has brought that gold standard treatment for opioid addiction to people who might not have had access to it before.
The closures include the Student Recreation Center, Stephenson Fitness Center, and Hollingbery Fieldhouse as well as fitness areas within the Chinook Student Center.
With the winter holidays just around the corner, the WSU community is asked to be extra vigilant to help mitigate the spread of COVID‑19.
Students from 16 western states and territories will now be able to enroll in the WSU College of Nursing’s PhD and Master of Nursing programs and pay the in‑state tuition rate, saving thousands of dollars per semester.
The National Guard’s mobile site has moved throughout Pullman since debuting in early September, helping WSU with the unprecedented challenges of the ongoing pandemic.
Studies conducted in yeast show that exposure to ultraviolet light induces new types of DNA damage that may cause the deadliest form of skin cancer, malignant melanoma.
WSU urges students, faculty and staff to closely follow the state’s latest directives for protecting public health during the holiday season.