Overweight adults are more likely to suffer from chronic pain, according to a recent Washington State University study.
Prison employees experience PTSD on par with Iraq and Afghanistan war veterans, a new study by a WSU College of Nursing researcher found.
The name change follows years of growth and innovation and illustrates the college’s mission, including pharmaceutical sciences research and pharmacy education.
A waterborne parasite with a forked tail is getting under our skin.
Working night shifts or other nonstandard work schedules increases your risk of obesity, diabetes, metabolic disorders, heart disease, stroke and cancer.
A pilot project led by WSU scientists that’s using smart-home technology for health care is expanding to other locations and uses.
A critical link in mapping recurrent mutations of melanoma — the most serious form of skin cancer in humans — has been discovered by WSU researchers.
The WSU research marks a crucial first step toward understanding how ending long-term opioid therapy affects patients and could help identify effective alternative treatments.
Nearly two dozen students, and several more faculty and alumni, from WSU’s nursing, medicine, pharmacy, and nutrition and exercise physiology programs are volunteering at the camp this year.
Encountering veterans addicted to opioids or with mental health conditions, Andrew Colburn is changing his nursing trajectory.
Ten years ago, as a soldier in Afghanistan, Erin Cooper suffered a traumatic brain injury and broken bones from a 40-foot fall. Today, she’s helping fellow veterans recover through hiking.
Dawn Garzon Maaks, WSU Vancouver College of Nursing, will become president of the National Association of Pediatric Nurse Practitioners on July 1.
Kristy Fiorini’s long-awaited, energetic puppy, at six months old, began regularly tilting his head. Referred to WSU Veterinary Teaching Hospital, Fiorini’s journey was surprising and hugely helpful, but it might not be over.
Megan Brendal, a member of the Navajo Nation, the second largest tribe in the country, became the first Native American faculty member of WSU’s Department of Speech and Hearing Services.
Health science students are getting valuable training in how to screen for drug and alcohol misuse, and engage patients in difficult conversations.
A picturesque cemetery in Palouse, Wash., is the final resting place of an important group of WSU benefactors — people who donated their bodies to further medical education.
Nearly 500 rural communities in Washington lost their only retail pharmacy between 2003 and 2013.