Planetary Health- Building Solidarity for a Better Future Listen to keynote speaker Dr. Teddie Potter, PhD, RN, FAAN, FNAP, who will discussed “Planetary Health- Building Solidarity for a Better Future”. […]
On May 8, 2023 Dr. Roschelle “Shelly” Fritz, PhD, RN, FAAN, Associate Professor, Washington State University College of Nursing presented “State of the Science Address in Research: Advancing Health Equity […]
Washington State University’s College of Nursing is now among the top ten nursing schools nationwide for funding received from the National Institutes for Health (NIH), according to Blue Ridge Institute for Medical Research, an organization that tracks and compiles NIH grant funding data across a wide range of health sciences disciplines.
Professional identity, described as someone thinking, acting and feeling like a nurse, is a frequent topic in nursing, yet the definition is unclear. A study led by Dr. Tullamora Landis is working on defining that professional identity.
Dozens of studies and papers have documented the low rates of breastfeeding among Black mothers in the United States, but few have delved into how systemic and institutional racism contribute to the issue. Melissa […]
Health equity means something different to Spanish-speaking agricultural workers, suburban children of color, and Asian families and Pacific Islander families. Yet all these groups face challenges of health equity – […]
Nurses worldwide should become more involved in actions aimed at reducing the health effects of climate change, according to an analysis published recently in The BMJ, a prestigious medical publication […]
Assistant Professor Claire Richards of the Washington State University College of Nursing will study the public health threat posed by the combination of wildfire smoke, extreme heat, and power outages. […]
A new commentary by WSU College of Nursing Associate Professor Catherine Van Son and Clinical Assistant Professor Deborah Eti proposes that taking a temperature is a less useful indicator of infection in older adults and that a pulse oximeter be used instead.
Touching patients while providing care is an important and unavoidable aspect of the nursing profession. Nurses can also transform touch into a useful therapeutic tool to improve patients’ – and their own – wellbeing.