A coordinated system of mobile services and then a fixed site will begin providing symptomatic, diagnostic testing as part of WSU’s effort to help manage the impacts of the global pandemic.
Public health officials have advised of a substantial increase in COVID‑19 cases among WSU Pullman students, and the University is working closely with community partners to manage the impacts.
WSU leaders will evaluate state guidance, safety criteria and operational plans to ensure full compliance before reopening facilities. The latest updates can be found on the university’s COVID‑19 website.
David Grassi came within a fraction of a second of representing the United States at the 2012 Paralympic Games. At WSU, he has become a champion for members of the university community with disabilities.
Several faculty members had the idea for the telephone outreach as it became clear students wouldn’t be able to return to their clinical sites after spring break.
Students, faculty, staff and even WSU alumni can tune into the live classes as well as recorded sessions to ensure they stay active during this period of social distancing.
“Some of the most important things you can do right now are the simplest,” said Jennifer Ellsworth, director of WSU’s Counseling and Psychological Services.
Cold weather and shorter days during winter can leave even the best of us feeling tired, cranky and unmotivated. WSU students, faculty and staff have been working on ways to improve mood and mental health.
With flu season fast approaching, students, faculty and staff can take advantage of flu vaccinations and other health resources provided across the WSU system.
Learn how to identify Cougs in crisis and connect them with support by signing up for a training at Cougar Health Services this semester.