Seventeen Native American and Alaska Native high school students from multiple states will attend the 24th annual Na-ha-shnee Summer Institute at WSU Health Sciences Spokane, June 16 – 28.
Outcomes of 2019 legislative session and its investments in WSU will be discussed.
By dining on pests and reducing growers’ need to spray insecticides, earwigs are unappreciated predators that have important benefits for agriculture.
A WSU-led research group has found a way to turn daily plastic waste products into jet fuel.
Their work is a powerful new tool for addressing a bevy of regulatory concerns and commercial claims as non-medical marijuana, hemp and CBD products become more commonplace.
The technique uses a liquid mold that can be manipulated with magnets to create lenses in a variety of shapes and sizes.
WSU researchers and the Puyallup Tribe of Indians will evaluate whether medicinal cannabis reduces opioid use and pain and improves the physical and mental health of clients at the Tribe’s Qwibil Natural Healing and Research Center.
The proposed four-acre elk research facility includes 10 isolation pens, a handling facility, and two 1.5-acre holding pastures.
WSU researchers have found that an electronic tongue is more effective and accurate in taste-testing fiery foods than sensitive human taste buds.
The plant-based material surpasses the insulation capabilities of Styrofoam, is very lightweight and can support up to 200 times its weight without changing shape.
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.
Fortuity Cellars of Wapato has been selected as the U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA) 2019 Rising Startup of the Year for Washington state and Northern Idaho. WSU is the statewide host for the SBDC.
A proven innovator and skilled collaborator, she brings years of experience in senior leadership roles with Oregon State, Arizona State and North Carolina State universities.
Expiration dates on milk could eventually become a thing of the past with new sensor technology from WSU scientists.
The initiative is funded by a $30 million grant from USAID as part of a program to initiate Centers of Excellence in water, energy and agriculture in Egypt.
Other items approved included the refinancing of 2009 Trust and Building Fee Revenue Bonds and the creation of a new Center for Arts and Humanities.
The immense amounts of data being created by next-generation sequencing technologies make the kind of annotation errors the WSU team found especially problematic.