The comprehensive testing program for the Pullman and Health Sciences Spokane campuses will include robust testing procedures among other measures to keep communities safe.
During Wednesday’s COVID-19 town hall, speakers highlighted myriad ongoing efforts related to the disease.
VANCOUVER, Wash. – The Washington State University Board of Regents today approved moving forward with the design phase for two new research and laboratory facilities planned for the Pullman campus.
PULLMAN, Wash. – M. Kariuki Njenga, a Washington State University professor in the Paul G. Allen School for Global Animal Health and a leader in the effort to address emerging zoonotic diseases, has been elected a member of the National Academy of Medicine.
PULLMAN, Wash. – The Board of Directors of Global Animal Health – Tanzania (GAH-T), a nonprofit corporation affiliated with Washington State University, will hold a special meeting beginning 8:30 a.m. Friday, Oct. 6., in the Paul G. Allen Center for Global Animal Health Building, Room 201 in Pullman.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Working with African governments and building on international and local partnerships, Washington State University’s Paul G. Allen School for Global Animal Health is developing the next strategies for the elimination of rabies as a human health threat.
PULLMAN, Wash. – The Board of Directors of Global Animal Health – Tanzania, a nonprofit corporation affiliated with Washington State University, will hold its annual meeting 3 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 21, in the Paul G. Allen Center for Global Animal Health, Room 201.
The purpose of the meeting is to receive annual updates of the corporation’s activities and finances, conduct corporate business, elect officers, approve minutes, establish the 2017 annual meeting date, and discuss other corporate business, as needed.
For more information, contact Becky Manning, 509-335-5861, Manning, email@example.com.
By Eric Sorensen, WSU News
PULLMAN, Wash.— Jenni Zambriski is an expert on fulminant diarrhea. It’s as gross as it sounds, but her research has the upside of potentially saving millions of young lives.
By Laura Lockard, WSU College of Veterinary Medicine
PULLMAN, Wash. – The bacterium that causes bubonic plague has been found to survive in the common amoeba, the microorganism most children often see first in a grade school microscope.
By Cheryl Reed, director of communication, WSU Graduate School
PULLMAN, Wash. – Recent news reports have focused public attention on the alarming threat of antibiotic-resistant bacterial infections in U.S. hospitals. But the threat is truly global.