Healthy elk can contract the rapidly spreading disease, known as TAHD, by simply walking on soil contaminated previously by infected hooves.
The clinical simulation space will allow students the opportunity to learn about indigenous health and wellness from Native healers.
Emphasizing individual rather than community health risks from COVID‑19 appeared to create more vaccine acceptance among participants in a study led by WSU researcher Porismita Borah.
WSU researchers have developed a way to assess soil health by measuring the electric current produced by its tiniest microbes.
Researchers in WSU’s School of Design and Construction will be studying construction elements that might improve energy efficiency and affordability.
Projects include installing air quality sensors at vineyards, laboratory experiments where grapes are exposed to smoke, and using a barrier spray to protect grapes.
The perceived ability to make a difference was one of several factors that made clothing rental acceptable to Gen Z adults, according to a WSU study.
The dining time of different insects impacts a plant’s defenses and nutritional quality—a complexity uncovered in new WSU research with implications for pest management strategies.
The Natives Engaged in Alzheimer’s Research project received a $14.6 million grant from The National Institute on Aging to battle disparities associated with Alzheimer’s disease and related dementias.
The test could provide veterinarians with a quick-and-easy way to see if a dog will have a potentially life-threatening reaction to commonly prescribed drugs.
A certain type of salmonella bacteria is more likely to cause disease and fend off antibiotics when acquired in Europe, Asia, and parts of Africa rather than in the United States.
With a $20 million federal grant, WSU will lead a multi-institutional research institute to develop artificial intelligence solutions to tackle agricultural challenges related to labor, water, weather and climate change.
The science clearly shows that the COVID-19 vaccine nearly eliminates the chances of death or serious illness related to a COVID-19 infection and is a critical element in protecting public health locally and worldwide.
When it comes to craft beer, a WSU‑led study found that the flavor doesn’t have to be all in the hops.
New WSU research shows LGBTQ+ students in Washington State are at a higher risk for psychological distress as a result of bullying, particularly in conservative school districts.
Shain Wright, a second year student in the Cultural Studies and Social Thought in Education doctoral program, was selected to serve a one‑year term as WSU’s student regent.
The psychological toll of losing a job due to COVID‑19 caused many young hotel and restaurant workers to consider changing careers, according to new WSU research.