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New Building, New Roles 

click to enlarge YOUNG KWAK
  • Young Kwak

With the opening of the new Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Sciences Building at Spokane's WSU Health Sciences campus (above) in January, pharmacy students, faculty and staff no longer have to travel between Pullman and Spokane. The $78.6 million building has 125,000 square feet — room for up to 24 researchers, as well as multiple anatomy and pharmacy teaching labs, student study areas, offices and a 150-seat auditorium.

click to enlarge Second-year pharmacy students practice working closely with patients and as part of a team. Here, Kyle Roberts, Julie McCullough and Aubrie Widhalm review a patient chart before entering the simulation lab. - YOUNG KWAK
  • Young Kwak
  • Second-year pharmacy students practice working closely with patients and as part of a team. Here, Kyle Roberts, Julie McCullough and Aubrie Widhalm review a patient chart before entering the simulation lab.
click to enlarge At the compounding lab, students practice custom-crafting medications. First-year student Cody Ray measures deionized water as part of a lab on creating lozenges. - YOUNG KWAK
  • Young Kwak
  • At the compounding lab, students practice custom-crafting medications. First-year student Cody Ray measures deionized water as part of a lab on creating lozenges.
click to enlarge At the compounding lab, students practice custom-crafting medications. Here, Hien Tran considers which vessel to use. - YOUNG KWAK
  • Young Kwak
  • At the compounding lab, students practice custom-crafting medications. Here, Hien Tran considers which vessel to use.
click to enlarge Second-year pharmacy students work in the simulation lab with a wirelessly operated, programmable mannequin, so realistic that its eyes blink and it can even cry or sweat. Here, Kyle Frazier and Taylor Bertsch interview their “patient.” - YOUNG KWAK
  • Young Kwak
  • Second-year pharmacy students work in the simulation lab with a wirelessly operated, programmable mannequin, so realistic that its eyes blink and it can even cry or sweat. Here, Kyle Frazier and Taylor Bertsch interview their “patient.”
click to enlarge Behind a one-way mirror, Clinical Assistant Professor Kim McKeirnan takes notes as students (left to right) Julie McCullough, Aubrie Widhalm and Kyle Roberts practice their physical assessment skills. - YOUNG KWAK
  • Young Kwak
  • Behind a one-way mirror, Clinical Assistant Professor Kim McKeirnan takes notes as students (left to right) Julie McCullough, Aubrie Widhalm and Kyle Roberts practice their physical assessment skills.
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