The researchers identified an important step in the progression of the body’s inflammatory response that may soon lead to effective management and treatments.
The WSU research marks a crucial first step toward understanding how ending long-term opioid therapy affects patients and could help identify effective alternative treatments.
SPOKANE, Wash. – Washington State University Spokane will host its commencement ceremony on May 4 at 2 p.m. at the Spokane Convention Center, Ballroom 100. There are 395 students who will graduate this spring, with more than 200 participating in the commencement ceremony.
SPOKANE, Wash. – WSU’s College of Pharmacy and the family of Keith Campbell will host a “Celebration of Life” to honor the late Professor Emeritus R. Keith Campbell, 2 p.m. Saturday, April 21, in Spokane.
By Phil Weiler, University Communications
RICHLAND, Wash. – The Washington State University Board of Regents today agreed to move forward with two real estate actions and approved an increase to certain housing and dining rates for students in Pullman.
By Linda Weiford, WSU News
SPOKANE, Wash. – Heartache. Heartsick. More than metaphors from love songs and romance novels, they can also portray a real medical condition.
By Christina VerHeul, Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine
SPOKANE, Wash. – To achieve its mission of tackling health care challenges facing underserved communities across the state, the Washington State University Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine is hosting its inaugural hackathon April 13-15 at the WSU Spokane campus.
By Christina Verheul, Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine
SPOKANE, Wash. – Opportunities in nutrition and exercise research will expand in the fall when the Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine will launch two new advanced degree programs at Washington State University Spokane.
By Will Ferguson, College of Arts and Sciences
PULLMAN, Wash. – Washington State University researchers have discovered a genetic variation that predicts how well people perform certain mental tasks when they are sleep-deprived.
By Addy Hatch, College of Nursing
SPOKANE, Wash. – As politicians continue to wrangle over the future of the Affordable Care Act, newly published research shows the law has been clearly beneficial for at least one group of Americans – working-age adults with disabilities.