New research at WSU College of Veterinary Medicine brings greater insight to the effects of drug use on brain maturation, addiction treatment.
A promising but little-used type of cancer treatment has been markedly improved by researchers at Washington State University by introducing the use of tiny particles of gold and platinum.
Washington State University is temporarily suspending the Palouse Area Therapeutic Horsemanship program for 2018 as PATH addresses a series of challenges.
Individuals with a particular variation of the DRD2 gene are resilient to the effects of sleep deprivation when completing tasks that require cognitive flexibility.
Hip-hop dance, kickboxing, and boot camp are just a few of the many classes offered.
Tips and tricks from health experts at WSU Spokane to help practice mindfulness during high-stress times.
Washington State University will lead a study to understand the relationship between sleep and chronic pain, part of a nationwide effort to address the rising abuse of opioid pain relievers.
The grants will be used to explore a wide range of health science issues that align with the college’s vision of solving problems in challenging healthcare environments.
Tens of millions of Americans didn’t have high blood pressure when they went to bed on Nov. 12 — but they did on Nov. 13.
Get some tips on how to manage holiday stress.
Expanded Medicaid programs in 33 states are responsible for much of the improvement in health coverage for people ages 18-64 who have disabilities.
Kickboxing, yoga, CrossFit, Zumba and Intro to Spin are among your choices through this Friday, Dec. 15.
The new dye, called Washington Red, will help medical researchers track the progression of a wide array of diseases, such as cancer.
People love their pets, but for senior citizens, a companion animal can also be powerful medicine.
A growing number of small-scale studies are identifying barometric pressure — the weight of the atmosphere that surrounds us, or simply the weight of air — as the leading culprit.
New research led by Marian Wilson, Ph.D., of the Washington State University College of Nursing found that frequent marijuana use seems to strengthen the relationship between pain and depression and anxiety, not ease it.
Some patients are nonverbal, for example, or can’t communicate with health care providers because of a language barrier. Some patients are a little scary. And horses, like patients, react to a person’s body language and can sense when someone isn’t “truly with them,” explains Jayne Beebe, a senior instructor at the WSU College of Nursing in Yakima.