WSU’s Sleep and Performance Research Center has embarked on a $2.8 million study to determine how poor sleep impacts decision-making.
Recent funding focuses on pregnant women, youth, pain, appetite and more.
In a letter to the WSU community, student and university leaders unveil the student-driven Coug Health Fund.
Many of us have trouble sleeping. So, imagine trying to sleep in outer space.
Type A influenza was bad enough — now we have type B.
Every rabies vaccination at Lien Animal Clinic in West Seattle, results in a $1 donation to the WSU Canine Rabies Vaccination Program to help end rabies around the globe.
Dr. Bonnie de Vries will share her vision for the future of university health services in a presentation on April 9 from 4-5 p.m. in the Washington building, G41.
Three student pharmacists took the first-place trophy and prizes at the March 17-18 competition in Florida.
It marks the first time the prestigious WIN Conference is being held in Spokane in its more than 50-year history.
Using technology to help patients better self-manage their health and chronic diseases is the focus of a study by a WSU graduate and a professor of business administration.
As the number of retirees grows, the senior living industry is undergoing a resort-style makeover and WSU’s hospitality program is helping lead the way.
Kimberly McKeirnan, clinical assistant professor in the Department of Pharmacotherapy at WSU, has been selected for the Translational Research Scholars Program through the Institute of Translational Health Sciences.
Cruise ships, public facilities and even the 2018 Olympics have one thing in common — all serve as incubators for a dreaded intestinal bug called norovirus.
Our robustly interconnected world, combined with the flu virus’s remarkable capacity to mutate, increase the odds of another pandemic occurring.
Like medical clinics nationwide, the Health & Wellness Services medical clinic on the Pullman campus is seeing an increase in cases of influenza.
Sometimes Naomi Lungstrom tells lawyers she doesn’t think they have a case; sometimes she tells them she can’t defend their client’s actions: “When I read a case, I don’t care what side I’m on.”
A growing body of research shows that the proverbial broken heart can be physical as well as emotional.