Born and raised in a small town in Eastern Pennsylvania, Lois Green had a passion for healthcare and education from an early age. In fact, her first job while in high school was doing front office and admissions work at her local hospital. Lois then headed to the University of Pittsburgh with an eye on teaching world cultures; she left as a Phi Beta Kappa graduate who found that medical anthropology offered a unique opportunity to bring healthcare and education together.
Students, faculty and staff of Yo San University were the epitome of inner calm and outer efficiency during our July 23rd Fire Drill.
YSU Bookstore Assistant Manager, Snohomish (Sno) Brown has assumed the role of Bookstore Manager.
The President’s Tea held Thursday, July 10th offered a great opportunity to continue to the conversation about the First Professional Doctorate (FPD) degree.
What do you enjoy most about your job?
I enjoy connecting with the students and ensuring that they get the most out of their education. I am always available for their questions and I frequently have interns ask me about questions regarding themselves, their family members, and their patients regarding Western medicine, herbs, formulas, etc...
A gluten-free diet was associated with improved cognitive performance that correlated with mucosal healing in a small pilot study of patients with celiac disease published online May 28 and in the July issue of Alimentary Pharmacology and Therapeutics.
On his path to becoming an Eagle Scout, John Blaska knew that his life would be one that focused not on being an “average guy,” but one that would be characterized by involvement in ground breaking projects. Simultaneously blended into his high achievement aspirations, John developed a respect for nature and the natural path, a motivation that he attributes to adherence to the writings of Eastern philosophers such Hua Ching Ni, the father of Yo San University Founders, Dr. Mao Shing and Dr. Daoshing Ni. What resulted from his formative influences has been nothing less than phenomenal.
Yo San University (YSU) recently hosted a group of Chinese scholars from the China Academy of Chinese Medical Sciences (CACMS), Beijing, China. The group, comprising senior faculty and administrators are currently on a 3-month fellowship program at the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA.
4th year MATCM student Jessica Lubke was the proud recipient of the Summer 2014 MATCM Dean’s Prize.
A migraine headache causes throbbing or pulsating pain, usually on only one side of the head. These headaches are often associated with nausea, vomiting, and extreme sensitivity to light and sound; they generally last between four hours and three days. Find out what Julie Chambers L.Ac.'s answer is to the question "What are the traditional Chinese medicine causes and treatment for migraine? "