The WSU College of Medicine is the first medical school in the nation to adopt the innovative program that verifies CPR competence and improves performance and delivery.
The high-tech simulators, which can breathe, sweat, bleed, display neurological symptoms, and voice pain, provide an essential link between classroom and clinical training.
Amber Fyfe-Johnson is embarking on a five-year project to measure physical activity, body mass index, sleep, and gut microbiome in 200 preschool children.
Institute interim director Marcos Frank also announced three inaugural fellows who will play a pivotal role in researching new treatments for ALS and other neurodegenerative diseases.
Learn how to identify Cougs in crisis and connect them with support by signing up for a training at Cougar Health Services this semester.
The Thai faculty members worked on collaborative research projects with College of Nursing faculty and visited hospice and palliative care programs in the area.
The competitive grant brings the total NIH investment into the program to more than $10.4 million since it began in 1989 as one of the first nine NIH training grant programs in biotechnology.
Abel Saba worked with a team of volunteers and a local physician in Burkina Faso to treat 2,000 people in a week.
The research is led by pharmaceutical scientist Zhenjia Wang, who was awarded a $1.3 million NIH grant for his work.
Premera will award $10.5 million in grants over the next four years to Washington State University Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine and Empire Health Foundation.
New WSU research gauges the knowledge, practices and attitudes of medical marijuana consultants and healthcare providers.
The nearly $750,000 grant will be used as start-up funding for a family medicine residency program at Pullman Regional Hospital.
The project is designed to get teams of people – doctors, nurses, pharmacists, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, social workers and chemical dependency counselors – to work together when treating people who use opioids.
Josh Neumiller and John White of the WSU College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences unveil their latest work specific to practical uses of insulin, medications used in the management of diabetes.
Wendy Williams-Gilbert helped drive introduction of a bill that would authorize the WSU College of Nursing to offer specialized training in gathering physical evidence of sexual assault or abuse in the emergency room.
Other participants in the WSU study reported perceived adverse effects from their cannabis use, such as weight gain, a lack of concentration, and high cost.
Advances in the use of data, wearable devices, and artificial intelligence are changing the practice of pharmacy, medicine and nursing.