A new study led by a team of WSU neuroscientists has brought scientists closer to identifying the causes of disturbed sleep in autism.
The researchers identified an important step in the progression of the body’s inflammatory response that may soon lead to effective management and treatments.
Experts have published a special issue of the international scientific journal Industrial Health focused on shift work and working time arrangements, providing information and practical guidance on key topics.
Largest‑ever study of children with Duarte galactosemia helps clear up conflicting findings from two earlier, smaller studies.
With help from WSU, youth programs statewide are developing strategies for getting kids outdoors and away from their screens.
The director of Native American Health Sciences at WSU has strengthened partnerships between the university and regional tribes.
Treatment options for a rare, inherited disease are close to being available thanks to researchers at WSU’s College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences.
Molecular bioscience students often cannot see what they are studying. But, Erika Offerdahl is teaching them to overcome that challenge using graphs, cartoons, artist renderings, and visual literacy skills.
The Department of Nutrition and Exercise Physiology at WSU has received initial accreditation, meeting the standards of education in exercise science developed by leading professionals and organizations.
McKeirnan has made extraordinary contributions toward improving vaccination rates in communities — an issue very current in Washington state news.
Dr. Paul Auerbach, a physician, author, and professor of medicine at Stanford, will present “Climate Change and Human Health — There Are No Boundaries.”
Second annual event will focus on solutions for behavioral health challenges.
The proposed changes would allow pharmacy, medicine and nursing students to be supervised by preceptors from any of those professions while taking vital signs at health fairs and volunteer activities.
Whether you have an innie or an outie, pretty much all of us mammals have a belly button.
Eastern Washington suffers from higher rates of cancer, heart disease, Alzheimer’s disease, unintentional injuries, stroke, diabetes, suicide, chronic liver disease and flu.
Cardiologists at WSU’s College of Veterinary Medicine have made a breakthrough on the link between dog heart disease and grain‑free diets.
Connie Kim Yen Nguyen‑Truong, WSU College of Nursing in Vancouver, recently led an innovative communications process to help nursing students bridge cultural barriers.