The nearly $750,000 grant will be used as start-up funding for a family medicine residency program at Pullman Regional Hospital.
Megan Baker was one of just 20 students nationwide selected to receive a $2,500 Pharmacists Mutual Scholarship for the upcoming 2019-20 school year.
The competition was designed to motivate pharmacy students to create a feasible business model to either buy an independent community pharmacy or open a new one.
An associate from the WSU Office of Commercialization in Pullman now holds regular office hours in Spokane to help scientists move their innovations to market.
New WSU research gauges the knowledge, practices and attitudes of medical marijuana consultants and healthcare providers.
The project is designed to get teams of people – doctors, nurses, pharmacists, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, social workers and chemical dependency counselors – to work together when treating people who use opioids.
Newly appointed leadership and an influx of potential partners signal collaborative growth toward advancing neurodegenerative research in region.
Josh Neumiller and John White of the WSU College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences unveil their latest work specific to practical uses of insulin, medications used in the management of diabetes.
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.
Former senate majority leader Lisa Brown is the keynote speaker for the National Education for Women Leadership Institute, July 11–16, at WSU Health Sciences Spokane.
The new position reflects additional responsibilities overseeing WSU’s three Spokane-based colleges.
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.
The University District Gateway Bridge is expected to spur new development that complements the research and scholarship taking place on the WSU Health Sciences campus.
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.