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Thursday, September 19, 2013

Bastyr students make the most of their summers — hiking, volunteering, training, kicking back, and studying the world over. See their photos.

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Yeeshen Tien practices tai chi in campus gardenThursday, September 5, 2013

As a monk and student leader, Yeeshen Tien finds fruitful parallels between religion and health.

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Mollie Katzen portraitThursday, September 5, 2013

The acclaimed Moosewood Cookbook author joins us for a Q-and-A before her campus talk on Sept. 27.

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Researcher Paul Stamets tells the story of his mother's recovery and his work uncovering the healing power of mushrooms.

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A student carries a stack of bindersSunday, September 1, 2013

Our University President explains why this is one of his favorite times of the year.

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Friday, August 23, 2013

New law going into effect in 2014 will mean more Americans are insured, creating a need for more primary care doctors.

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Western red cedar along campus trailThursday, August 15, 2013

There is a time for classroom and lab studies — and a time for stepping into the forest to study the creatures that sprout and bloom and tower above us. Welcome to Northwest Herbs.

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Joshua Goldenberg, ND, in Bastyr campus gardenThursday, August 8, 2013

Researchers describe a cultural shift toward balancing clinical evidence, judgment and patient values.

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Friday, August 2, 2013

Summer vacation is nice, but a lifelong academic explains why this is his favorite time of year.

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Students practice medical qigongThursday, August 1, 2013

A qigong continuing education course helps health care providers balance body and mind amid stress.

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Health Tips

These simple tips can help provide relief from seasonal allergies so you can enjoy spring again.

Stainless steel and glass bottles are the safest options for you to drink water out of.

The northern latitude of Seattle allows its residents to make vitamin D from sunshine for only eight months out of the year, but excess amounts are stored for use in the winter, so be sure to soak it up while you can.

You can save money and preserve the flavor of your nuts, oils and whole grains by keeping them cool.

It's easy to hand your compost over to Seattle's curbside pickup program, but why give away your valuable scraps when you can use them to add nutritents to your own garden?

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