New WSU research gauges the knowledge, practices and attitudes of medical marijuana consultants and healthcare providers.
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.
Work now begins to prepare for the fourth and final step in the accreditation process.
No matter where WSU transgender students reside, there are healthcare providers familiar with their health needs and who can provide a welcoming environment.
A WSU research team has developed a drug delivery system using curcumin, the main ingredient in the spice turmeric, that successfully inhibits bone cancer cells while promoting growth of healthy bone cells.
It’s an in‑flight announcement no one wants to hear. Yet nurses and other healthcare professionals routinely raise their hands to help.
The third‑year clinical training is a unique feature of the College of Medicine’s curriculum that focuses on giving students experience in the comprehensive clinical care of patients.
The creation of an elective class on mental health has improved pharmacy students’ perceptions of people affected by mental health disorders and confidence in supporting those affected.
The WSU Veterinary Teaching Hospital currently is caring for several juvenile wildlife species that should have been left in the care of Mother Nature.
Outcomes of 2019 legislative session and its investments in WSU, including core funding of the College of Medicine, will be discussed.
Washington State University health sciences students are applying what they’ve learned in the classroom to helping impoverished families in Peru live healthier and happier lives.
A veteran of two foreign wars, Melody Rasmor began teaching at the WSU College of Nursing in 1998, and still works a few days a month at a military enrollment processing center and at an occupational health facility in addition to her faculty position.
Their efforts will make it easier for nursing, pharmacy and medical students to practice giving vaccinations at health clinics.
The research could prove highly beneficial to people suffering from chronic pain in rural areas where there is a shortage of healthcare providers.
Affirming statements like ‘eat your lentils if you want to grow bigger and run faster’ are more effective at getting kids to make healthy food choices than simply presenting foods repeatedly without conversation.