N E W Y O R K
2 0 0 3 - 2 0 0 5
ST. JOHN’S COLLEGE OF
LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
THE PETER J. TOBIN
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND
ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
8000 UTOPIA PARKWAY 500 MONTAUK HIGHWAY
JAMAICA, NY 11439 OAKDALE, NY 11769
(718) 990-6161 (516) 589-0090
STATEN ISLAND ROME
GRYMES HILL GRADUATE CENTER
300 HOWARD AVENUE PONTIFICIO ORATORIO DI
STATEN ISLAND, NY 10301 SAN PIETRO
(718) 390-4545 VIA SANTA MARIA
MANHATTAN 00165 ROMA, ITALIA
101 MURRAY STREET FOR INFORMATION
NEW YORK, NY 10007 (718) 990-6114
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
Robert A. Mangione
Dean and Clinical Professor of Pharmacy
QUEENS CAMPUS students appreciation of the ever-changing charac- Specific Entrance
ter of the health professions, to provide an oppor-
tunity for broad general education and to inspire Requirements
Robert A. Mangione, B.S. Phm., M.S., P.D., Ed.D., students to pursue graduate study in specialized
Dean fields of interest. 16 High School Units or appropriate score on GED
Joseph M. Brocavich, B.S. Phm., Pharm.D., The College of Pharmacy and Allied Health English 4
Associate Dean Professions has adopted the following Vision
Statement: The College of Pharmacy and Allied History 1
Sr. Laura M. Arvin, O.P., B.A., M.A.,
Assistant Dean Health Professions will be a nationally recognized Science 1*
model of distinctiveness for the preparation of
Joseph V. Etzel, B.S. Phm., Pharm. D., Foreign Language 2
exemplary health care providers dedicated to meet-
Assistant Dean ing the needs of all patients particularly the med- Mathematics 3
John-Emery Konecsni, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., ically underserved in urban areas, distinguished Electives 5
Assistant Dean scholars and leading researchers in the pharmaceu- At least three electives must be from the academic
Janet E. Carl, B.A., M.S., P.D., tical and biomedical sciences. grouping
Assistant to the Dean
The following objectives are emphasized in our vari- *While the above are the basic admission
Veronica M. Novy, B.S., M.S., ous programs: requirements, it is suggested that
Assistant to the Dean students who intend to matriculate for the
Camille C. Pacia, B.A., M.S., Pharm.D. degree include chemistry, biology and
Fundamental scientific principles as they apply to
Assistant to the Dean physics in their high school programs.
therapeutic agents to help students to better
Applicants holding a GED are generally not
understand and predict the nature and biological
eligible for admission to the Pharm.D. Program.
activity of drugs;
Mission Statement Familiarization with the business principles and
legal requirements of pharmacy Admission Requirements
The College of Pharmacy and Allied Health Opportunity for clinical instruction and experience
Professions commits to academic excellence, schol- recommending and assessing of rational drug Candidates for admission to the pharmacy program
arship and service to humanity through the discov- therapy must be at least 16 years of age and must be grad-
ery and application of biomedical knowledge. uates of a four year secondary school accredited by
We facilitate and advance scholarship by offer- Provision of knowledge to meet professional
the New York State Education Department. A high
ing innovative programs of study utilizing active demands for participation of the pharmacist as a
school average of 85 and an SAT score of 1100
learning approaches that are student-centered, vital member of the health care team
(minimum 550 math, and 450 verbal) is desired for
outcomes-oriented and that inspire life-long learn- Medical Technology Program: entrance into the Pharm.D. program. No student
ing. who, because of academic or disciplinary reasons,
As compassionate health care professionals and Education of students in clinical laboratory
sciences has been dismissed from or has been placed on
scientists, we serve humanity through our dedica- probation in another school is eligible for admis-
tion to excellence in health care and biomedical Provision of a strong foundation in basic sciences sion to the College of Pharmacy and Allied Health
research. Building on a commitment to cultural and practical experience in clinical laboratories Professions. Completion of the non-professional
diversity and benefiting from our metropolitan requirements at any other accredited college or
Participation in national, state and local
location and strategic alliances with the leading university does not automatically permit entry to
professional and health oriented organizations
health care institutions, we strive to serve as effec- the professional program. Due to the available
tive leaders, good citizens and moral and ethical Toxicology Program: facilities and faculty, enrollment is limited. Allied
individuals. health admissions standards are those of the
We commit ourselves to the discovery, commu- Provision of fundamental training in toxicology
nication and application of biomedical knowledge Provision of a practical opportunity for entering
as a critical component for the development of this field
health care professionals and scientists. Through
Providing prospective employers in the pharmaceu- Admission to Advanced
innovative basic, social and clinical research initia-
tives, we contribute to scientific knowledge,
tical, chemical, environmental and health care Standing
industries with a pool of trained, knowledgeable
address contemporary health care issues and seek
personnel A student transferring from another college or uni-
solutions to health care problems.
Our mission embodies the principles of the versity must present the following:
Pathologist Assistant Program:
University’s mission statement: to provide a quality 1. A statement of honorable withdrawal.
education in an environment that is Catholic, met- Preparation of professionals to assist in the work of 2. An official transcript of high school and college
ropolitan and Vincentian. anatomic pathology records.
Promotion of professional training, recognition and 3. A marked copy of the catalog of the college or
competence university attending showing courses for which
Objectives Provision of an available pool of trained, knowl- credits are sought.
edgeable health professionals for a wide variety of All students must have a minimum overall grade
The College of Pharmacy and Allied Health research and clinical careers point average of 3.0 to be considered for admis-
Professions seeks to prepare students to meet the sion.
present and future demands for pharmacists, Physician Assistant Program:
physician assistants, medical technologists, toxi- Transfer students must meet University require-
Preparation with qualified academic and clinical ments in the areas of Philosophy and Theology.
cologists, cytotechnologists and pathologist assis- training
tants, to qualify them for their responsibility in Candidates for the Medical Technology
matters of public health, to make them conscious Provision of primary health care services Program, the Physician Assistant Program, the
of the opportunity to serve their fellow man, to Provision of trained personnel to practice in a Toxicology Program, the Cytotechnology Program
emphasize the highly specialized professional serv- physician’s office, hospital or other medical setting and the Pathologist Assistant Program must meet
ice rendered to and for members of the other pro- the University requirements for Admission to
fessions as well as to the public, to instill in the Advanced Standing. Credit for comparable courses
in the pre-professional sequence will be granted. student should visit with each hospital program Special Programs
No credit is allowed for professional courses taken during the first semester at the University and
in other than an affiliated institution. should become informed about particular require-
Transfer students into the Physician Assistant ments. OPTIONAL PROGRAM
Program are accepted on a space available basis,
The College cooperates with the Office of Special
by vote of the admissions committee and only after MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM University Programs in offering the Self-Pace
completion of a personal interview. The four year program leading to the Bachelor of Program which allows a student in some majors to
Science in Medical Technology degree consists of participate in a program of study offering addi-
three years of pre-professional and professional tional academic support that is mutually agreed
Programs of Study study at the University and one calendar year of upon after testing and counseling. This may
study at either campus of the St. Vincent Catholic involve utilizing the summer sessions immediately
The pre-professional years in the following pro- Medical Centers (Queens or Manhattan) or New following graduation from high school and subse-
grams are coordinated with those of other depart- York Methodist Hospital. quent summer sessions following completion of
ments of the University. This arrangement gives A student’s completion of the entire program the regular academic year. Students must apply for
the student the valuable advantages of a broaden- leading to the B.S. in Medical Technology depends admission to the professional programs after com-
ing influence resulting from close contact with stu- upon the completion of the clinical year at the pleting the Self-Pace Program.
dents and faculty of several schools in the hospital. Promotion to the hospital is influenced
University. strongly by the student’s academic performance CONTINUING PROFESSIONAL
and admission is competitive. Students should
consult with the Dean’s office each semester EDUCATION
Degrees and Majors before entering the junior year. The Office of Continuing Professional Education’s
Available core activities are directed toward providing phar-
PATHOLOGIST ASSISTANT PROGRAM macists and allied health professionals with the
The four year program leading to a Bachelor of opportunities to increase their knowledge and
DOCTOR OF PHARMACY PROGRAM Science degree with a major in Pathologist skills with value based programs that contribute to
Assistant consists of three academic years of colle- their professional achievement. Seminars cover a
The entry-level Doctor of Pharmacy (Pharm.D.) wide variety of topics including therapeutics, man-
degree is designed to develop students into com- giate instruction at the University, followed by one
calendar year of study at either campus of the St. aged care, administration and industrial develop-
petent pharmacists who possess the knowledge ment, and address topical concerns of the practic-
and skills needed to provide the highest quality of Vincent Catholic Medical Centers (Queens Region).
ing pharmacist. Where appropriate, these pro-
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
pharmaceutical care. This curriculum provides stu- Students are evaluated on their performance in
the academic program and eligibility for promotion grams are submitted for approval to the various
dents with a strong foundation in the liberal arts states requiring continuing education credits for
and sciences that is consistent with a strong aca- to the clinical portion of the program. Admission
to the hospital is competitive and is based on relicensure. A yearly highlight is the Dr. Andrew J.
demic program of study. The program is configured Bartilucci Pharmacy Congress, which attracts over
as a six-year course of study that admits students grade point average and successful completion of
the hospital admission process. 300 practitioners from all areas of pharmacy prac-
directly into the major without requiring the com- tice. For more information regarding programs, the
pletion of a pre-pharmacy curriculum. Professional office may be reached by phone at (718) 990-5796
pharmacy coursework is introduced early in the TOXICOLOGY PROGRAM
or e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
program to increase the students’ awareness of Toxicologists work to protect human health and
their chosen profession. The final four years con- the environment from the adverse effects of chem-
centrate on integrating basic and applied pharma- icals. Toxicology students take courses in chem-
ceutical and clinical sciences in both the classroom istry, biology, physiology, and pharmacology in
The Doctor of Pharmacy degree program is accred-
and practice settings. The curriculum employs an addition to diverse courses in toxicology. Students
ited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical
integrated approach to learning, and stresses the can participate in on-campus activities such as
Education. The College also holds membership in
application of knowledge that is patient specific undergraduate research in a professor’s laboratory
the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy
and focused. or become involved in the Toxicology Club.
and the American Society of Allied Health
Graduates of this program are prepared to The Toxicology Program is a four-year program
meet the challenges associated with becoming an providing a minor in chemistry. This major provides
The Medical Technology Program is approved by
effective practicing pharmacist and serve as all of the requirements for admission to medical
the National Accrediting Agency for Clinical
experts on drug therapy to improve the use of school. After graduation, students are qualified for
medication for diverse populations. jobs in biomedical or analytical laboratories as well
The Physician Assistant Professional Program
as admission to medical school and graduate
at the affiliated hospitals are accredited by the
PHYSICIAN ASSISTANT PROGRAM school.
Accreditation Review Commission on Education for
The four year program leading to a Bachelor of the Physician Assistant (ARC-PA).
Science degree with a major in Physician Assistant CYTOTECHNOLOGY PROGRAM
consists of two academic years of collegiate This four-year program leading to the Bachelor of Attendance
instruction at the University, followed by 24 Science degree with a major in Cytotechnology
months at the St. Vincent Catholic Medical Centers consists of three academic years of collegiate Regular and prompt attendance is expected in all
(Staten Island Region at the Bayley Seton Campus instruction at the University, followed by a calen- professional and non-professional courses, but is
or the St. Anthony Institute of Nursing and Health dar year of instruction at the New York Medical an individual responsibility. Students are responsi-
Professions) or Bronx Lebanon Hospital Physician College School of Cytotechnology. ble for all announced tests and for submitting at
Assistant Program. These accredited programs Students are evaluated on their performance in the proper time all assignments given in class.
provide the Physician Assistant Professional the academic program and eligibility for promotion If a student in an experiential course has any
Credential concurrently with the conferral of the to the clinical portion of the program. Admission unexcused absence in any one module, a failure
B.S. degree from St. John’s University. to the hospital is competitive and is based on will result, and the module must be repeated.
Students are reviewed annually for the purpose grade point average and successful completion of Faculty members have discretionary power to
of evaluating performance in the academic pro- the hospital admission process. determine whether a student who missed an
gram and ascertaining eligibility for promotion announced test is to be given a make-up
into the clinical portion of the program. Promotion examination.
into the clinical portion requires a 3.0 GPA both Final examination make-up examinations are
overall and in mathematics and science and suc- offered upon the approval of the Dean’s office.
cessfully completing the hospital admission Science laboratories are not included under
process. this general policy. Students are required to attend
Because each of the affiliated hospitals has all laboratory sessions unless excused for suitable
slightly different requirements, every first year reasons.
English as a Second Cytotechnology Program or the third and fourth Pharmacy Intern Permit
years of the Physician Assistant Program unless
Language all prerequisite courses are satisfied and the Students who progress to the fourth year and who
grade point average is 3.0 both overall and in expect to qualify by examination for licensure in
(See ESL under Admissions.) math/science. New York State are required to obtain a Pharmacy
Good academic standing for a student in the Intern Permit, valid for a period of five years.
Entry Level Pharm.D. degree is a 2.3 cumulative Completed applications that have been signed by a
Pass-Fail Option grade point average by the end of the first year. College administrator may be forwarded by the stu-
A pharmacy major will be required to success- dent to the Board of Pharmacy after completion of
This option is open only to Allied Health fully complete a competency examination no later the third year of the program. The permit is also
Professions students who have completed the than the end of the Fall semester of the 5th year of required of students who participate in the
freshman year and who have a current quality point the program. advanced experiential rotations at New York State
index of at least 2.0. It is limited to one course per
semester for a four year degree program, the total Regulations on Discipline
during the three years, including summer sessions,
may not exceed six. It may not be exercised in con- Admission to the
New York State law provides for suspension or revo-
nection with major requirements or with courses cation of a license to practice the healing arts if, Practice of Pharmacy
being applied to a minor. The quality point index among other things, an individual is convicted of a
will not be affected, however, a “Pass” will be cred- crime or is a habitual drinker or has been addicted The Pharmacy program offered by the College of
ited toward the degree. to, dependent on, or a habitual user of narcotics, Pharmacy and Allied Health Professions meets the
Application for the Pass-Fail Option must be barbiturates, amphetamines, hallucinogens, or educational requirements for admission to state
made in the College of Pharmacy and Allied Health other drugs having similar effects. In light of this licensing examinations. Each state requires, in
Professions Dean’s Office. A student may elect the statute, any student who, after appropriate proce- addition to academic work, a period of internship.
Pass-Fail Option at any time during the semester dures, is found to have violated University regula- When these and other requirements which have
up to and including the last date designated for tions and policies relating to drugs may be subject been established by the State have been met, the
withdrawal from class without academic penalty. to dismissal from the College or be required to applicant is admitted to the state licensing exami-
Pharm.D. students do not have the Pass-Fail option undergo rehabilitation before continuing progress nation. Successful candidates are granted a license
except in courses already designated as Pass-Fail. toward a degree. to practice.
New York State participates in registration of
The Dr.Andrew J. Bartilucci licenses by endorsement with all states which have
full memberships in the National Association of
General Scholastic Programs Health Education Resource Boards of Pharmacy.
A student’s program may range from a minimum of Center (HERC) For information concerning the admission to
the practice of pharmacy, write: 89 Washington
12 to a maximum of 18 hours (or credits) per
The Dr. Andrew J. Bartilucci Health Education Avenue, 2nd Floor, Albany, NY 12234.
A minimum quality point index of Resource Center (HERC) is open weekdays in St.
2.0 must be maintained in both the major field of Augustine Hall B22. This instructional resource Registry of Medical
concentration and all courses cumulatively. center provides educational and technical services Technologists
For graduation, 2.0 minimum indices in the to support the course objectives of the College of
major and in all courses cumulatively are required. Pharmacy and Allied Health Professions. These The graduate of the Medical Technology Program
The entry-level Pharm.D. degree requires an services include: general references, textbooks, receives, in addition to a diploma from St. John’s
overall grade point average of 2.3 by the end of the periodicals, faculty notes, computerized biblio- University, a Professional Certificate from the hos-
first year which must be maintained throughout graphic services, video cassettes, slide programs, pital. The Registry of Medical Technologists of the
the remaining years of the program. closed circuit television, photography and comput- American Society of Clinical Pathologists (ASCP)
Refer to Promotion Section for Medical erized slide production. The Center is available for conducts examinations twice a year for properly
Technology and Physician Assistant Programs. the use of students, faculty, alumni and practitioners. qualified candidates. A candidate who successfully
passes the Registry examination is “registered”
Advanced Placement/CLEP Special Requirements for and entitled to use the initials “M.T. (ASCP)” after
Experiential Programs his/her name.
Upperclass students who wish to take CLEP or other For further information regarding the Registry,
credit-by-test exams must receive prior approval Pharmacy students participating in experiential write to: Registry of Medical Technologists,
from the Office of the Dean if such credit is to be programs are required to have a medical examina- American Society of Clinical Pathologists, 2100
applied to the St. John’s degree. tion, an immunization series, health insurance, West Harrison Street, Chicago, IL 60612.
accident and sickness insurance. Additionally, The National Certifying Agency also conducts
Promotion these students must purchase malpractice and/or examinations twice a year for properly qualified
liability insurance through the University, and candidates. A candidate who successfully passes
Recommendations for promotion, promotion on must complete PHR 5000. the Certifying Examination is “certified” as a clini-
probation, or dismissal for poor scholarship are No elective or didactic course may be taken cal laboratory scientist [CLS (NCA)].
made by the Committee on Academic Standing. concurrently with the advanced experiential For further information contact: National
Attendance at a Study Skills Workshop may be a courses. Certifying Agency, 2021 L. St. N.W., Suite 400,
condition of probation for freshmen on probation. In the Medical Technology, Physician Assistant, Washington, D.C. 20036.
Written appeal for reconsideration must be Cytotechnology and Pathologist Assistant
addressed to the Committee on Academic Standing. Programs, students entering the hospitals for the
In addition, a student on probation may be asked professional years are required by the hospital to Certification of Physician
to repeat all professional courses with a grade have a medical examination and to carry adequate Assistant
below “C” before the student is permitted into the accident and health insurance for the duration of
next year. their professional studies. Successful completion of the professional compo-
A student may not advance into the senior year Pharmacy, Medical Technology, Physician nent of Physician Assistant Education as provided
of the Medical Technology Program below a 2.5 Assistant, Cytotechnology and Pathologist above, makes the graduate eligible for admission
cumulative grade point average, Toxicology Assistant program students must register at the to the Physician Assistant National Certifying
Program below a 2.0 cumulative grade point aver- University for each semester that they are at the Examination as administered by the National
age, and Pathologist Assistant program below a hospital and pay full tuition. No partial credit is Commission on Certification of Physician
2.75 cumulative grade point average. Students may given to anyone not completing off campus experi- Assistants.
not progress into the fourth year of the ences in the allied health programs.
Affiliate Clinical Pharmacy CVS (GREENWICH) FRANWIN PHARMACY
Ms. Tina Lum, R.Ph. Mr. Joel Sheriff, R.Ph.
Preceptors Ms. Annette Iannucci, R.Ph. Ms. Janet Borukhov, R.Ph.
CVS/PEOPLE’S DRUG # 1952 (MINEOLA) Mr. Joseph Gregson, R.Ph.
ANNADALE FAMILY PHARMACY
Ms. Zina Khoudaker, R.Ph. GENOVESE PHARMACY (MELVILLE)
Ms. Jeneane Chirico, R.Ph
Mr. Frank Nania, R.Ph. Mr. Nick Aloi, R.Ph.
Ms. Stefanie Vitale, R.Ph.
CVS/PEOPLE’S DRUGS (NY) GENOVESE DRUG STORE (WEST HEMPSTEAD)
AVANTI HEALTH CARE
Mr. Ira Hecht, R.Ph. Ms. Chandine Persaid, R.Ph.
Mr. Pietro Piacquadio, R.Ph
CVS (STATEN ISLAND & NJ) Ms. Mariealena Colucci, R.Ph.
Mr. Richard Tinger, R.Ph.
Mr. Joseph Stanilewicz, RPh. Mr. Syed Hussain, R.Ph. GOOD SMARITAN HOSPITAL
B & E PHARMACY DALE DRUGS Dr. Amanda Hastings, R.Ph.
Mr. Bruce Snipas, R.Ph. Ms. Maria Longo-DeVivo, R.Ph. GREAT NECK CHEMISTS
BARKER’S PHARMACY & COMPOUNDING Mr. Bobby DeVivo, R.Ph. Mr. Joseph Wing, R.Ph.
DEFRANCO PHARMACY Mr. Mark Kassman, R.Ph.
Mr. Ray Gurriere, Jr., R.Ph.
Mr. Frank Longo, R.Ph.
BELLE HARBOR CHEMISTS Mr. Anthony DeFranco, R.Ph.
Ms. Kathleen Carroll, R.Ph. GREATER NEW YORK HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION
Ms. Deana Ferranti, R.Ph.
Mr. James DeFranco, R.Ph. Dr. Cindy Fong, R.Ph.
Mr. Richard Longo, R.Ph.
DRUGS PLUS Mr. Joseph Mislowack, R.Ph.
BETH ISRAEL MEDICAL CENTER-PETRIE CAMPUS Dr. Elizabeth Shlom, R.Ph.
Ms. Carlene Lucarrelli, R.Ph.
Dr. Sharon See, R.Ph. GREENWICH HOSPITAL
Ms. Maria Commisso, R.Ph.
Dr. Tina Kanmaz, R.Ph.
DUANE READE ELMONT Mr. Robert Rosum, R.Ph.
Mr. Anthony D’Alessandro, R.Ph.
Mr. Michael Inzerillo, R.Ph. Ms. Parastou Nouri, R.Ph. GUARDIAN CONSULTING SERVICES, INC.
Dr. Deborah Wible, R.Ph. Ms. Maria Aparicio, R.Ph. Dr. Maria Toscano, R. Ph.
BETH ISRAEL MEDICAL CENTER-KINGS HIGHWAY DUANE READE # 451 (FRANKLIN SQUARE) Ms. Athanasia Kournpouros -Tsiantsouris, R.Ph.
DIVISION Ms. Evridiki (Vicki) Goulimis-Poulos, R.Ph.
Ms. Noelle Ryan-Bloom, R.Ph.
Ms. Kelly Sanfilippo, R.Ph.
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
Mr. George Ziterell, R.Ph. DYKER HEIGHTS PHARMAY Ms. Miriam Ellison, R.Ph.
Ms. Janemarie Viscardi, R.Ph.
Mr. John Cordi, R.Ph. Mr. William Hallett, R.Ph.
Mrs. Georgia LaFauci, R.Ph.
Mr. Gregg Hinderstein, R.Ph. Ms. Lisa Peerman-Brandl, R.Ph.
BETH ISRAEL MEDICAL CENTER-NORTH
ECHO DRUGS/SURGICAL SUPPLIES HACKENSACK UNVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER
Ms. Sylvia Thomas, R.Ph.
Mr. Boris Mantell, R.Ph. Dr. Arpi Kuyumjian, R.Ph.
Mr. Thomas Meere, R.Ph.
Mr. Michael Gleit, R.Ph. Dr. Keri Bicking, R.Ph.
Ms. Maureen Sullivan, R.Ph.
Mr. Larry Michaels, R.Ph. Dr. Jennifer Bui, R.Ph.
Ms. Yvonne Laureano, R.Ph.
JACK D. WEILER HOSPITAL OF THE ALBERT Mr. Nilesh Desai, R.Ph.
Mr. John Sang, R.Ph.
ELINSTEIN COLLEGE OF MEDICINE HARRISON CHEMISTS
BONUS DRUGS & SURGICALS
Mr. Royston Browne, R.Ph. Mr. Larry Consentino, R.Ph.
Mr. Nicholas Simone, R.Ph.
Dr. Angela Cheng, R.Ph. HEALTHCARE RESOURCES
BROOKHAVEN MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Dr. Yvonne Gayle, R.Ph.
Ms. Rita Amigdalos, R.Ph.
Mr. Peter Cerone, R.Ph. Mr. James McCarthy, R.Ph.
Dr. Ken Cohen, R.Ph. Dr. Frank Aroh, R.Ph. HEALTH SMART PHARMACY
THE BURKE REHABILITATION HOSPITAL ELMHURST HOSPITAL CENTER Mr. Tullio Bruno, R.Ph.
Mr. Frank Riccardi, R.Ph.
Dr. Thomas Grandville, R.Ph. Ms. Jia Lau, R.Ph.
Ms. Nancy Bell, R.Ph.
Mr. Anthony Maddalena, R.Ph. Ms. Chuhyun Myong, R.Ph.
Dr. Michael O’Dowd, R.Ph.
CABRINI MEDICAL CENTER Ms. Mirlen Arteaga, R.Ph.
Mr. Mohammad Ghauri, R.Ph. HILL PHARMACY (65 PLACE)
Dr. Peter Barber, R.Ph.
Ms. Mena Stamatarou, R.Ph. Mr. Mark Fotakis, R.Ph.
Mr. Anthony Totillo, R.Ph.
Ms. Suk Wong, R.Ph. HOLBROOK PHARMACY AND SURGICAL
Mr. David Jow, R.Ph.
Ms. Hee Cho, R.Ph.
CALVARY HOSPITAL Mr. Tony Diep, R.Ph. Mr. John Zaoutis, R.Ph.
Mr. Naeem Quershi, R.Ph. Mr. Anthony Catanese, R.ph.
Ms. Debra Laboy, R.Ph.
Mr. Jeh-Hong Lin, R.Ph. HOSPITAL FOR SPECIAL SURGERY
CARROLL COURT PHARMACY
Mr. Manish Kaneria, R.Ph. Mr. Mark Arrington, R.Ph.
Mr. Gerard Chirico, R.Ph. Ms. Gaeta Kumar, R.Ph. Ms. Tina Yip, R.Ph.
THE CHARLES PHARMACY Mr. Henry Lau, R.Ph. Mr. Tony Siu, R.Ph.
Mr. Roy Eisner, R.Ph. Ms. Kalliopi Toumazou, R.Ph. Ms. Vanessa Jeffrey, R.Ph.
Ms. Dava Eisner, R.Ph. Ms. Faina Iskhakova, R.Ph.
Ms. Angela Wong, R.Ph.
CLINTON APOTHECARY Dr. Anna Dushenkov, R.Ph.
Ms. Josephine Troncoso, R.Ph.
Mr. Nick Niceforo, R.Ph. Ms. Sheri Bedell, R.Ph.
ELMHURST PHARMACY, INC. Mr. Bill Hendricks, R.Ph.
CONEY ISLAND HOSPITAL
Mr. Mohammad Uddin, R.Ph. Ms. Kristine LaMonica, R.Ph.
Mr. Thomas Scuto, R.Ph. Ms. Mary Cronin, R.Ph.
Ms. Holly Koffler-Wooley, R.Ph. FINCH PHARMACY
Mr. Salvatore Scalisi, R.Ph. Ms. Catherine Kim, R.Ph.
Dr. Michael Thomas, R.Ph. Mr. Kevin Mahoney, R.Ph.
CVS (BAYSIDE) FRANKLI N SQUARE PHARMACY Mr. Jack Mateyunas, R.Ph.
Ms. Carmen Parraga, R.Ph. Mr. Joseph LiPera, R.Ph. HYLAN MEDICINE CABINET
Mr. Thomas D’Angelo, R.Ph.
CVS PHARMACY (EAST HILLS) Mr. John Candela, R.Ph.
Mr. Frank Fata, R.Ph.
Mr. Marc Rabbani, R.Ph. Mr. Alfred Corrado, R.Ph. Mr. Lou Magnoti, R.Ph.
Mr. John Pace, R.Ph.
JACOBI MEDICAL CENTER LONG ISLAND JEWISH HOSPITAL NECESSITIES DRUG CENTER
Mr. Brian Dwarka, R.Ph. Mr. Billy Kim, R.Ph. Mr. Steve Gulotta, R.Ph.
Mr. Brain Connolly, R.Ph. Mr. James Abberton, R.Ph. NEERGAARD"S PHARMACY
Ms. Maureen Zullo, R.Ph. Ms. Julieta Castro, R.Ph.
Mr. Robert Krauss, R.Ph.
Ms. Elaine Hassan, R.Ph. Mr. Joe Galgano, R.Ph.
Ms. Rosemarie Tomassetti, R.Ph.
Mr. Joseph Alongi, R.Ph. Dr. Nicole Maisch, R.Ph.
Mr. Thomas Sutherland, R.Ph.
Ms. Gloria Lee, R.Ph. Dr. Lisa Profetta Fernandez, R.Ph.
Mr. Hugh Boothe, R.Ph. Ms. Zelmira Beckova, R.Ph. NEW ISLAND HOSPITAL
JAMAICA HOSPITAL MEDICAL CENTER Ms. Dana Rucco, R.Ph. Mr. Gary Canamare, R.Ph.
Mr. Frederick Kohler, R.Ph. Dr. Ihab Ibrahim, R.Ph.
Mr. James McHugh, R.Ph.
LONG ISLAND POISON AND DRUG INFORMATION Ms. Dorothy Lee, R.Ph.
Mr. Wing Choi, R.Ph.
Mr. Philip Hui, R.Ph. CENTER NEW LONDON PHARMACY
Ms. Marjorie Noel Alvarez, R.Ph. Dr. Thomas Caraccio, R.Ph. Ms. Abby Mouzakitis, R.Ph.
Ms. Roxanna Loncke, R.Ph. MALLINCKRODT INC. Ms. Madeline Manessis, R.Ph.
Mr. Louis Kaplan, R.Ph. Ms. Anna Capeleris, R.Ph.
Mr. Vito Deliso, R.Ph.
Ms. Carolina Roca, R.Ph.
Mr. David Blanchard, R.Ph. NEW VICTORY PHARMACY
Mr. Gary Gelfand, R.Ph.
Mr. Nick Plumeri, R.Ph. Mr. Christos Panopoulos, R.Ph.
Ms. Hena Montalbo, R.Ph.
Mr. Joseph Fery, R.Ph.
Mr. Billy Diep, R.Ph. NEW YORK CITY POISON CONTROL CENTER
Mr. John Keenan, R.Ph.
Mr. Nick Pantaleo, R.Ph. Ms. Mariah Ferullo, R.Ph.
Mr. Michael Derderian, R.Ph. MANSON PHARMACY Mr. Charles Sheu, R.Ph.
Ms. Umezuruike Umenta, R.Ph. Mr. Hossam Maksoud, R.Ph. Ms. Leighia Mandanas, R.Ph.
Mr. Herb Rosenblum, R.Ph. Ms. Marie Martelly, R.Ph. Ms. Susanne Cannet, R.Ph.
Mr. Myth Robinson, R.Ph. Ms. Nancy Schaubeck, R.Ph. Ms. Dolfina DiMaria, R.Ph.
Mr. Byan Prechtl, R.Ph. Ms. Catherine D’Andrea, R.Ph. Ms. Alma Alejo, R.Ph.
Ms. Eileen Halvatzis, R.Ph. Ms. Donna Vardakis, R.Ph.
JOHN T. MATHER MEMORIAL HOSPITAL
Mr. Louis Cosenza, r.ph. Mr. Marc Cadet, R.Ph.
Mr. Frank Tang, R.Ph. Ms. Olga Larios, R.Ph.
Dr. MaryAnn Howland, R.Ph.
Mr. Kenneth Connelly,R.Ph. MAXOR NATIONAL PHARMACY SERVICES CORP. Mr. George DeAnnuntis, R.Ph.
Mr. Neil Arak, R.Ph. Ms. Rochelle Diamond Kuzma, R.Ph. Mr. Raymond DiMartino, R.Ph.
Mr. Frank Tang, R.Ph. Ms. Maria Booker, R.Ph. Ms. Susan Fill, R.Ph.
Mr. Raymond Murphy, R.Ph. Mr. Robert Deckner, R.Ph. Ms. Maria Mercurio-Zappala, RPh,MS.
Ms. Eileen Halvatzie, R.Ph. Ms. Gwen Powell, R.Ph.
JAYSON DRUGS Ms. Donna Raysor, R.Ph.
Ms. Laura Benicasa, R.Ph.
Mr. James Ehrlein ,R.Ph. Mr. Brad Robinson, R.Ph.
MEDICAL INFORMATION SOURCE
THE JEWISH HOME AND HOSPITAL THE NEW YORK MEDICAL CENTER OF QUEENS
Dr. Mabel Lam, R.Ph.
Ms. Rosina Stamati, R.Ph. Mr. Vincent Virone, R.Ph.
Dr. Leora Mejicovsky-Rub, R.Ph. Mr. Vito Cassata, R.Ph.
KING KULLEN PHARMACY #11 Dr. Dana Spray, R.Ph. Ms. Regina Cregin, R.Ph.
Mr. Gary Corn, R.Ph. Dr. Devanshi Patel, R.Ph. Ms. Min Than, R.Ph.
Dr. Maria Sulli, R.Ph. MERCK-MEDCO Mr. Wing Lun, R.Ph.
KINGS LONG BEACH, INC. Ms. Darlene Mednick, R.Ph. Ms. Deborah Figueroa, R.Ph.
Mr. Albert Volkl, R.Ph.
Mr. Jay Kirshner, R.Ph. MERCY MEDICAL CENTER
Ms. Regina Vayner, R.Ph.
KINGS PHARMACY (MANHATTAN) Mr. Michael Delio, R.Ph.
Ms. Rana Gabberty, R.Ph. NEW YORK METHODIST HOSPITAL
Mr. Jay Krishner, R.Ph.
Ms. Rose Lee, R.Ph. Ms. Martha Scotto, R.Ph.
LENOX HILL HOSPITAL Ms. Barbara Buffamonte, R.Ph. Mr. Jonathan Rapp, R.Ph.
Dr. Allan Krasnoff, R.Ph. Mr. Michael Ficurilli, R.Ph. Mr. John Massala, R.Ph.
Ms. Janis Kucich, R.Ph. Ms. Marita Russell, R.Ph. Mr. Eric Balmir, R.Ph.
Ms. Sinsook Ye, R.Ph. Ms. Nancy Kang, R.Ph. Mr. Alexander Christianson, R.Ph.
Dr. Alan Caspi, R.Ph. NEW YORK PRESBYTERIAN-THE HOSPITAL OF
NASSAU UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER
LIBERTY DRUGS Prof. Michael Torre, R.Ph. CORNELL
Mr. Simon Lorberg, R.Ph. Mr. George Scouras, R.Ph. Dr. Caroly Bae, R.Ph.
LONG ISLAND COLLEGE HOSPITAL Mr. Thomas Carratini, R.Ph. Dr. Maryam Behta, R.Ph.
Mr. John Bruno, R.Ph. Dr. Enrico Ligniti, R.Ph.
Dr. Yuliya Gilshteyn, R.Ph.
Ms. Diocelina Oliviero, R.Ph. Dr. Christine Kubin, R.Ph.
Mr. Warren Lakeoff, R.Ph.
Dr. Aju Alexander, R.Ph. Ms. Christine Lesch, R.Ph.
LONG ISLAND JEWISH HOSPITAL Ms. Evon Khalil, R.Ph. Dr. Helen Kim, R.Ph.
Mr. George Nathan, R.Ph. Dr. Philip McAvoy, R.Ph. Dr. Amy-Lynn Dzierba, R.Ph.
Mr. Kenneth Sokol, R.Ph. Dr. Lauren Robataille, R.Ph.
NATIONAL MEDICAL HEALTH CARD SYSTEMS, INC.
Mr. Greg Scott, R.Ph. Dr. Olga Bessmertny, R.Ph.
Mr. Monroe Halpern, R.Ph. Dr. Rudina Odeh-Ramadan, R.Ph.
Mr. Neil Scherder, R.Ph.
Dr. Ujwala Shah, R.Ph.
Dr. Jean Pflomm, R.Ph. NEW YORK PRESBYTERIAN-THE NEW YORK
Ms. Tery Baskin, R.Ph.
Dr. Laura Gianni Augusto, R.Ph. HOSPITAL OF CORNELL
Ms. Shari Salzman, R.Ph.
Dr. Candace Smith, R.Ph.
Mr. Christian Brickner, R.Ph. Ms. Jane Chiu, R.Ph.
Ms. Zina Faynblat, R.Ph.
Mr. John Ciufo, R.Ph. Ms. Eileen Hunt, R.Ph.
LONG ISLAND JEWISH HOSPITAL SCHNEIDERS Ms. Roya Songhorian, R.Ph. Dr. Rick Fichtl, R.Ph.
CHILDREN’S HOSPITAL Ms. Diane Fahey, R.Ph. Dr. Elena Mendez-Rico, R.Ph.
Dr. Gladys El-Charr, R.Ph. Mr. Marc Roth, R.Ph.
NATIONAL PRESCRIPTION ADMINISTRATORS, INC.
Dr. Dawn Stull, R.Ph.
Mr. Ronald Smith, R.Ph. Ms. Karol Wollenburg, R.Ph.
Mr. Joe Casey, R.Ph. Ms. Beverly Woytowich, R.Ph
Ms. Inessa Volonueva, R.Ph. NYACK HOSPITAL RITE-AID EASTCHESTER ROAD
Ms. Milly Fernandez, R.Ph. Ms. Chitra Gupte, R.Ph. Ms. Jennifer Alston-Evans, R.Ph.
Dr. Deborah Epps, R.Ph. Ms. Corazon Almira, R.Ph. RITE-AID GRAND CONCOURSE
Dr. Robyn Rosen, R.Ph. Mr. Alfred Abadir, R.Ph.
Dr. AnneMarie Greco, R.Ph. Ms. Kellyanne Eldermire, R.Ph.
OUR LADY OF MERCY HEALTHCARE SYSTEM
Dr. Meredith Aull, R.Ph. ROCK RIDGE PHARMACY
Mr. James Weiden, R.Ph.
NORTH POINT PHARMACY Mr. Sal Locasto, R.Ph. Mr. Mathew Kopacki, R.Ph.
Mr. David Shumsey, R.Ph. Mr. Vincent Wadcum, R.Ph. Mr. David Stahlberger, R.Ph.
Mr. Gary Berkowitz, R.Ph. Ms. Massod Mirza, R.Ph. Ms. Lisa Miraglia-Ranoff, R.Ph.
NORTHPORT VA MEDICAL CENTER Ms. Laura Alfieri, R.Ph. ROCKVILLE CENTRE PHARMACY
Mr. Thomas Weiss, R.Ph. PALISADES MEDICAL CENTER-NEW YORK Ms. Joanne Czerwonka-Lisa, R.Ph.
Ms. Nancy Martino, R.Ph. PRESBYTERIAN HEALTHCARE SYSTEM Mr. Howard Jacobson, R.Ph.
Mr. Gerard Sparcino, R.Ph. Ms. Anna Kalarynick, R.Ph. Mr. Stuart Glass, R.Ph.
Mr. Dennis Dolley, R.Ph. Ms. Joan Mozeika, R.Ph. Mr. Po Chin, R.Ph.
Ms. Jenny Chin, R.Ph. Mr. Reinaldo Cedeno, R.Ph. ROCKWELL PHYSICIAN SUPPLY
Mr. Salvatore Barcia, R.Ph. Mr. Han Choo, R.Ph. Mr. Steven Consentino, R.Ph.
Dr. Robert Ruggiero, R.Ph. Mr. Bart Solazzo, R.Ph.
Mr. Tazkira Ali, R.Ph. ROCKY HILL PHARMACY
Mr. Daniel Gherardi, R.Ph.
Mr. Daniel Guma, R.Ph. Mr. Michael Randazzo, R.Ph.
NORTH SHORE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL
Mr. Eugene Crimmins, R.Ph. PARKER JEWISH INSTITUTE FOR HEALTH CARE & S & M PHARMACY
Ms. Junmi Lee, R.Ph. REHABILITATION Mr. Pranito Maurizio, R.Ph.
Ms. Elizabeth Mathew, R.Ph. Ms. Elaine Columbo, R.Ph Mr. Stuart Pomper, R.Ph.
Ms. Ellen Giordano, R.Ph. Mr. Richard Wenzel, R.Ph. Mr. Steven Sirochinsky, R.Ph.
Mr. Jacob Eapen, R.Ph. Ms. Kathy Park, R.Ph. SALZMAN CHEMISTS
Mr. Anthony Negri, R.Ph. Ms. Maribeth Lavin, R.Ph. Ms. Gloria Fumo, R.Ph.
Mr. Mohanned Rouf, R.Ph. Ms. Maria Saulle-Franco, R.Ph. Mr. Dominick Amendolara, R.Ph.
Mr. Ernesto Avallone, R.Ph. Dr. Judith Beizer, R.Ph.
Ms. Nadira Ramasre, R.Ph. Ms. Miriam Ellison, R.Ph. SEAPORT CHEMISTS
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
Mr. Leonard Langino, R.Ph. Ms. Helen Auricchio, R.Ph.
PATHMARK PHARMACY #626 (OZONE PARK)
Mr. Kam Hur, R.Ph. Mr. Carmine Auricchio, R.Ph.
Ms. Kathleen Higgins, R.Ph. Ms. Lisa Stanzione, R.Ph.
Ms. Rose Porzio, R.Ph. SHORE DRUGS
Ms. Jean Arbouet, R.Ph.
Mr. Larry Leon, R.Ph.
Dr. Andrew Skirvin, R.Ph. PATHMARK PHARMACY (YONKERS)
Mr. Sy Kirshenbum, R.Ph.
Ms. Lynn Kwok, R.Ph. Ms. Jill McArdle, R. Ph.
Ms. Avelina Monzon, R.Ph. SHORE PHARMACEUTICAL SERVICES, INC.
Ms. Indranie Ramlall, R.Ph. PEDINOL PHARMACL INC.
Mr. William Pedraita, R.Ph.
Dr. Michelle LaRusso, R.Ph. Mr. Anthony Buatti, R. Ph. Mr. Joseph Magliulo, R.Ph.
Ms. Michelle Lee, R.Ph. Mr. Richard Strauss, R.Ph. Mr. Nicholas Monte, R.Ph.
Mr. James Karafa, R.Ph. PHELPS MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Mr. Keith LaMagna, R.Ph.
Mr. Charlie Lercara, R.Ph. Mr. John Ascatigno, R.Ph. Mr. Ivan Gordon, R.Ph.
Ms. Emily Kao, R.Ph. Mr. Fred Perino, R.Ph. Ms. Leslie Goldstein, R.Ph.
Ms. Guiselle Gutierrez, R.Ph.
POMARICO’S PHARMACY SOUTH NASSAU COMMUNITIES HOPSITAL
Mr. Robert Gekle, R.Ph.
Mr. Kazi Hameed, R.Ph. Mr. Teddy Pomarico, R.Ph. Mr. Theodore Vanikiotis, R.Ph.
Mr. Charles Hickson, R.Ph. Mr. Brent Pomarico, R.Ph. Mr. Markoullis Markoulli, R.Ph.
Ms. Charlene Smalla, R.Ph. Mr. Edward DeLucie, R.Ph.
QUEENS CHILDREN’S PSYCHIATRIC CENTER Mr. Carl Zipperlen, R.Ph.
Mr. Jamil Irtaqua, R.Ph.
Ms. Lisa Borbee, R.Ph. Ms. Aviva Pincus, R.Ph.
Ms. Joon Sung Rhee, R.Ph.
Mr. Louis Grasso, R.Ph. QUEENS DISCOUNT SOUTH OAKS HOSPITAL/BROADLAWN MANOR
Mr. Henry Wong, R.Ph. Mr. Chris Reiter, R.Ph. NURSING CARE CENTER
Mr. Shakeh Stepanian, R.Ph. QUEENS HOSPITAL CENTER Ms. Magaly Chery, R.Ph.
Mr. Peter Rubertone, R.Ph. Ms. Christine Mulcair, R.Ph.
Mr. Richard Simone, R.Ph. Dr. Ebrahim Balbisi, R.Ph.
Ms. Nancy Nguyen, R.Ph. Mr. Warren Drezen, R.Ph.
Ms. Colleen Slattery, R.Ph. Ms. Donna Kesselman, R.Ph.
Mr. George Toscano, R.Ph. Ms. Maria Szczupak, R.Ph.
Mr. Charles Raulsome, R.Ph. Ms. Valerie Muccino, R.Ph.
Mr. Norberto Collado, R.Ph. Ms. Catherine Galvin, R.Ph.
Ms. Betty Saedi, R.Ph. Ms. Vera Loewy, R.Ph.
Mr. Richard Arena, R.Ph. Ms. Cindy Dubon, R.Ph.
Dr. Seema Syed, R.Ph. Mr. Eric Steinberg, R.Ph.
Mr. Paul Forgione, R.Ph. Ms. Sue Wang, R.Ph.
Mr. Suhail Khan, R.Ph. R & R PHARMACY
Mr. Albert Baron, R.Ph. Mr. Ralph Fiandra, R.Ph. Mr. Charles Sabatino, R.Ph.
Mr. William Frank, R.Ph. Mr. Anthony DeMonte, R.Ph.
RAINDEW PHARMACY Mr. Wan Lee, R.Ph.
Ms. Mila Lishka, R.Ph.
Mr. George Vlahos, R.Ph. Mr. Sergio Martinolich, R.Ph.
NORTH SHORE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL AT
REGION CARE Mr. James Parrott, R.Ph.
GLEN COVE Ms. Maria Gould, R.Ph.
Ms. Jeannene Strianse, R.Ph. Ms. Mary Nogueria, R.Ph.
Ms. Julie Kim, R.Ph.
Mr. Joseph Simoneschi, R.Ph. Mr. John Farrell, R.Ph.
Ms. Patricia Mungavin, R.Ph.
Mr. Gregory Mack, R.Ph. Mr. Steve Kurtin, R.Ph.
Ms. Bette Maresco, R.Ph.
Mr. Melvin Kirschenbaum, R.Ph. Mr. John Cline, R.Ph.
Mr. George Iovino, R.Ph.
Ms. Maria Carmichael, R.Ph. Ms. Nazila Shenassa, R.Ph.
Mr. Moo Park, R.Ph.
Mr. Dale Peterson, R.Ph.
NORTHVALE PHARMACY Ms. Rose Esemplare, R.Ph.
Ms. Aniko Costanzo, R.Ph.
Mr. Anthony Bruno, R.Ph.
RITE-AID 86TH STREET
Mr. John Buscini, R.Ph. 97
STATSCRIPT PHARMACY UNVERSITY HOSPITAL AT STONYBROOK Affiliate Faculty at
Mr. Frank Calvo, R.Ph. STATE UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK
Mr. Daniel Gannon, R.Ph. Mr. George DeCamp, R.Ph.
Participating Schools of
STELLA’S PHARMACY Ms. Marie Varela, R.Ph. Medical Technology
Ms. Kaai Lam, R.Ph.
Mr. Michael Palmieri, R.Ph. Mr. John Zaoutis, R.Ph. ST. VINCENT CATHOLIC MEDICAL CENTERS
Mr. Rocco Stella, R.Ph. Mr. Scott Weber, R.Ph. (QUEENS)
ST. FRANCIS HOSPITAL Mr. Edmund Hayes, R.Ph. MARY IMMACULATE HOSPITAL
Dr. Carol Liotta-Bono, R.Ph. Ms. Kathryn Ardizzone, R.Ph.
Usha Ruder, M.D., Medical Director
Mr. Joseph D’Antonio, R.Ph. Ms. Donna Syms, R.Ph.
Ann Paula Zero, B.S. in Med. Tech., M.S., M.T.,
Ms. Mirra Vaysman, R.Ph. Ms. Marianne Tan, R.Ph.
(ASCP), CLS (NCA), Program Director.
Mr. Steven Cabble, R.Ph. VILLAGE PHARMACY
Mr. Martin Guma, R.Ph. NEW YORK METHODIST HOSPITAL
Ms. Manisha Patel, R.Ph.
Mr. Todd Vahldiek, R.Ph. Rabia N. Mir, M.D., Chair, Department of Pathology
WALDBAUM’S PHARMACY DOUGLASTON Larry H. Bernstein, M.D., Clinical Director
ST. JOSEPH’S HOSPITAL (NJ)
Mr. Bruce Greenberg, R.Ph. Adrienne Arso-Paez, M.S., M.T. (ASCP), Program
Dr. Sal Distefano, R.Ph. Director
Ms. Jean DiBella, R.Ph.
ST JOSEPH’S HOSPITAL (NY) Ms. Susan Ciccolella, R.Ph. ST. VINCENT CATHOLIC MEDICAL CENTERS
Mr. Emmanuel Bam, R.Ph. WALBAUM’S PHARMACY-MASSAPEQUA (MANHATTAN)
ST. MARY’S HOSPITAL Mr. Paul Buonaguro, R.Ph. John F. Gillooley, M.D., Director of Laboratories
Ms. Sylvia Sanchez, R.Ph. Ms. Cheryl Kanto, R.Ph. Sister Catherine Sherry, M.S., M.T. (ASCP), Assoc.
Mr. Robin Garcia, R.Ph. WAYNES PHARMACY Director of Laboratories
Ms. Maria Almieda, R.Ph. Denise Panepinto, B.S.M.T., M.T. (ASCP),
Mr. John Tarkas, R.Ph. Educational Coordinator
Ms. Elizabeth Almieda, R.Ph. Mr. Wayne Ulrich, R.Ph.
Mr. Pablo Paneque, R.Ph.
ST. MARY’S HOSPITAL FOR CHILDREN
WESTCHESTER COUNTY MEDICAL CENTER Affiliate Faculty for Physician
Dr. Frank Palmeiri, R.Ph. Assistant Program
Mr. Michael McDonough, R.Ph.
Ms. Sooky Cheng, R.Ph. WINTHROP UNVERSITY HOSPITAL
Ms. Jen Eng, R.Ph. Ms. Patricia Daniels, R.Ph. ST. VINCENT CATHOLIC MEDICAL CENTERS STATEN
Ms. Hyo Chang, R.Ph. Mr. Gregory Morgano, R.Ph. ISLAND REGION AT THE BAYLEY-SETON CAMPUS
SYNCOR INTERNATIONAL CORP. Dr. Damary Castanheira, R.Ph. Diane Berasto Pane, P.A.-C., M.P.A.,
Mr. Toi Lam, R.Ph. Program Director
Mr. Cleto Manoni, R.Ph. Ms. Susan Boglia, R.Ph. Gail Tiburzzi, R.P.A.-C., M.P.A., Assistant Director
Mr. Ernest Runco, R.Ph. Mr. Steven Gerson, R.Ph. Donna Costanzo, R.P.A.-C., Clinical Coordinator
Mr. Thomas Okunewitch, R.Ph. Mr. Peter Donahue, R.Ph. Barbara Lopez, R.P.A.-C., Clinical Coordinator
TARGET GREATLAND (FLUSHING/COLLEGE POINT) Ms. Mein Surjaputra, R.Ph.
Mr. Andre Janiak, R.Ph. Dr. Jan Keltz, R.Ph. BRONX LEBANON HOSPITAL
Mrs. Dorothea Paredes, R.Ph. Mr. Brain Malone, R.Ph. Gemina Gates, R.P.A.-C., Program Director
WORLDS’S FAIR PHARMACY Paul Foster, P.A.-C. Associate Director
Scridhar Chilimuri, M.D., Medical Director
Mr. Joseph Rubino, R.Ph. Mr. Gerald D’Avanzo, R.Ph. David Lau, P.A.-C., Didactic Year Coordinator
Mr. Charles Catalano, R.Ph. Emilia Medina-Colon, P.A.-C., Clinical Year
Mr. Charles Santamaria, R.Ph. ZIVE PHARMACY & SURGICALS Coordinator
Mr. Alan Rattiner, R.Ph. Mr. Joel Zive, R.Ph. ST. VINCENT CATHOLIC MEDICAL CENTERS
Mr. Gerald Zive, R.Ph. (BROOKLYN-QUEENS REGION AT THE ST. ANTHONY
TOWER DRUGS INC.-NORTH SHORE
INSTITUTE OF NURSING AND HEALTH
Mr. Andrew Wallitt, R.Ph.
Ms. Maria Commisso, R.Ph.
Ms. Louisa Lazzinnaro, R.Ph. Vincent Politi, M.D., Medical Director
Niels N. Schmidt, R.P.A., M.B.A., Program Director
TOWN DRUGS (EAST NORTHPORT) Clara LaBoy, R.P.A.-C., M.S., Academic Coordinator
Mr. Kevin McQuade, R.Ph. Melanie Ingram, R.P.A.-C., Clinical Coordinator
Mr. Robert Swahn, R.Ph. Richard Arias, R.P.A.-C., Instructor
TOWN DRUGS (MANHATTAN) Edward Rampersaud, M.D., Instructor
Mr. Richard Yusuff, R.Ph. Michael Greening, Ph.D., Instructor
Ms. Sally Landsberg, R.Ph.
TOWN TOTAL HEALTH
Affiliate Faculty for
Ms. Nancy Roman, R.Ph. Pathologist Assistant
Mr. Hani Abouchaer, R.Ph. Program
Ms. Vanessa Smith, R.Ph.
Mr. Joseph Navarra, R.Ph. ST. VINCENT CATHOLIC MEDICAL CENTERS
UNITED HOSPITAL MEDICAL CENTER (BROOKLYN-QUEENS REGION AT THE ST. ANTHONY
Mr. Shashi Desai, R.Ph. INSTITUTE OF NURSING AND HEALTH
Mr. Anthony DeLucci, R.Ph. PROFESSIONS)
Mr. Jay Freidman, R.Ph. Usha Ruder, M.D., Program Director and Chair,
Ms. Nadia Drake, R.Ph. Pathology Department
Mr. Jerry Perlmutter, R.Ph. Corazon Guevarra, Pathologist Assistant
Awards and Honors CVS Pharmacy Scholarship—Criteria for selection Long Island Pharmacist Society, Inc. Award—This
includes a fourth year student who demonstrates scholarship is awarded to a fifth year student in
Recipients of honors and awards are determined by academic excellence and a strong commitment to the undergraduate program. The candidate must
the faculty and Dean of the College of Pharmacy community pharmacy practice. An interest in chain be involved in socio-professional organizations,
and Allied Health Professions. pharmacy practice is preferable. national, state and local societies. The qualified
candidate must be in good academic standing and
American Pharmaceutical Association Academy of Ralph DePalma, Jr. Memorial Scholarship Award— be member of LIPS. An essay outlining an interest
Students of Pharmacy (APhA-ASP) Mortar and This award which is sponsored by The Royal in community pharmacy is required.
Pestle Professionalism Award—This award is pre- Counties of New York Society of Hospital
sented to a graduating pharmacy student who Pharmacists was established in memory of Ralph Long Island Society of Hospital Pharmacists
exhibits the ideals of professionalism and excel- DePalma. The criteria for selection includes leader- Award—This award is given to the student who has
lence in patient care, has demonstrated exception- ship, dedication to all aspects of the practice of made an outstanding contribution to an institu-
al service and commitment to the profession of pharmacy, pharmacy organization involvement, tional clinical pharmacy program. Basis of the
pharmacy and is in good academic standing. communication skills and the ability to interact in award is improvement of patient care through
a positive way with other health care professionals. patient-oriented pharmacy services.
American Pharmaceutical Association Certificate This award is given to a graduating senior.
of Recognition—This award is offered by the Vincenzo J. Mantia Memorial Scholarship—This
American Pharmaceutical Association to the gradu- Eli-Lilly Achievement Award—A gold medal is Scholarship was established through the generosi-
ating Pharmacy student who has rendered out- awarded by Eli-Lilly and Company to a pharmacy ty of the Mantia family as a memorial in honor of
standing performance on behalf of the Student graduate who has displayed superior scholastic Vincenzo J. Mantia. Mr. Mantia was a graduate of
Chapter of the American Pharmaceutical and professional achievement, desirable qualities St. John’s University College of Pharmacy and
Association. of professional leadership and ethical conduct. Allied Health Professions (Class of 1941) who pro-
vided outstanding care as a pharmacist to his com-
ASHP Student Leadership Award—The criteria Facts and Comparisons—Award for Excellence in munity. The recipient of this $1,000 scholarship
established by The American Society of Health Clinical Communications—Recipient must be in top must be a pharmacy major who has completed the
System Pharmacists for this award are: The student 25% of his or her class and have outstanding clini- first professional year of the pharmacy program
will have demonstrated an interest in institutional cal communication skills. and has demonstrated superior scholastic achieve-
pharmacy practice. Examples include enrollment in ment, provided outstanding community service
a clinical or hospital pharmacy course or work Glaxo SmithKline, Patient Care Award (formerly
Smith Kline Beecham Award)—A plaque is awarded and has financial need.
experience in an institutional setting. The student
should be involved in professional pharmacy by Smith Kline Beecham Laboratories to a graduat- Ralph Martorana Award—Established in memory of
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
organizations, either student groups, state soci- ing senior for superior achievement in clincial Ralph Martorana and awarded to the student who
eties, or national associations. The student should pharmacy. The student must have demonstrated demonstrates excellence in the Community
have leadership experience within these groups. superior knowledge in drug use, skill in clinical Pharmacy Laboratory.
The student shall be capable academically by rank- techniques and must have contributed significant-
ing in the upper one-half of his or her class and ly to improved patient care. Merck & Co., Inc.—Awards are made to members of
will be an undergraduate student enrolled in the the graduating class (number dependent upon
Health Professions Award—Given to the allied number in class) for excellence in their studies and
College of Pharmacy. Special consideration should health major who has, in the opinion of both the
be given to students in their next-to-last year of particular accomplishment in the area of pharma-
College and the hospital faculty, demonstrated ceutics and pharmaceutical chemistry.
school. academic excellence, service to college and com-
Auxiliary of the Pharmacists’ Society of the State munity and future promise of professional leader- Anthony J. Monte-Bovi Award—Established by the
of New York Scholarship—A fourth year pharmacy ship. Alumni Association in memory of Anthony J.
student is selected to receive a monetary scholar- Monte-Bovi, Professor of Pharmaceutical
Indo-American Pharmaceutical Society Award— Chemistry. Awarded to a member of the graduating
ship. The student must enroll in the PSSNY (the Two monetary scholarships are awarded. The first
Pharmaceutical Society of the State of New York). class who attains the highest average in pharma-
award is given to a fourth year student of Indian ceutical chemistry.
The candidate should have professional/campus heritage with excellent grades. The second award
community activities. A letter of recommendation is open to all fourth year students. Mylan Pharmaceuticals, Inc. Award—A framed cer-
from a faculty member and current employer must tificate and copy of the looseleaf edition of Drug
be submitted. JM Long Foundation Scholarship Award—a mone- Interactions Facts is given to a pharmacy senior
tary award is presented to a deserving fourth or who demonstrates high professional motivation
Aventis Scholarship—This scholarship is awarded fifth year student planning to practice in the retail
to a qualified student with high academic excel- and the intent to enter practice upon graduation
community setting. or enter a post-entry level education and/or train-
lence. Evidence of community service and financial
need must be submitted. The Bruce Kay Memorial Award of Merit-Sponsored ing program of an applied nature. The recipient
by Pfizer—this award is granted to a graduating must be in the top 20% of the class. An additional
Andrew J. Bartilucci Medical Technology Award— student from the College of Pharmacy and Allied criterion may be superior proficiency in the provi-
This award was established in 1990 to honor the Health Professions. The student will have demon- sion of drug information services.
Dean of the College of Pharmacy and Allied Health strated excellence in both didactic and clinical
Professions who founded the medical technology National Community Pharmacists Association
course work by maintaining a grade point average (NCPA) Student Achievement Award (Sponsored by
program. It is given to a graduating medical tech- of no less than 3.0. A written essay must be sub-
nologist on nomination of the clinical program Bristol Myers Squibb)—This award is given to a
mitted for consideration. fourth year student in recognition of dedication
directors to a student who demonstrates academic
excellence, college or community service and The Herb and Patricia Kett Scholarship—Sponsored and scholastic excellence in the area of community
future promise of professional leadership. by the National Association of Chain Drug Stores, pharmacy.
provides a $500 annual award to a fifth year phar- New York City Society of Hospital Pharmacists
Andrew J. Bartilucci Scholarship Award—was macy student. The award is based on scholastic
established by the Alumni Association of the Award—A plaque is given to a pharmacy senior in
achievement and financial need (student must file New York City whose outstanding activities in the
College of Pharmacy and Allied Health Professions an FAF) and is for a student who plans to enter
to honor a great pharmacist, professor, dean, area of hospital pharmacy have been demonstrated
community practice. at a hospital teaching site.
University administrator, advisor and counselor.
The criteria for this award include strong academic Korean American Pharmaceutical Association Outstanding Research Performed by a Graduating
performance (the candidate must have a minimum Award—The criteria for this award include high Toxicology Major Award—Awarded to a senior toxi-
grade point average of 3.0) and be in the fourth academic excellence. The student must be of cology major for commitment to undergraduate
year of the program for consideration. Evidence of Korean heritage. research.
strong leadership, demonstrated commitment to
the profession of pharmacy, evidence of communi-
ty service and financial need.
Pfizer Physician’s Assistant Achievement Award—A TEVA-Award—This pharmaceutical organization has ENTRY LEVEL PHARM. D.
check for $100 is presented to the physician assis- made available the Outstanding Student Award
tant graduate who has rendered outstanding serv- Program. This is given to a graduating senior who PROGRAM
ices to the college. excels in pharmacy. A personalized plaque and (minimum of 201 semester hours)
monetary award are provided.
Pfizer U.S. Pharmaceuticals Outstanding Leader The faculty expressly reserves the right to make
Award—The qualified candidate should be ranked Toxicologist Award—An award of $100 and a certifi- alterations in the curriculum consistent with the
in the top 25% of the class and named on the cate are presented to an undergraduate toxicology needs of the profession.
dean’s list for two semesters. Good interpersonal major for overall excellence in toxicology.
skills and a commitment to professional practice. FIRST YEAR
Demonstrated record of accomplishment as a stu- Toxicology Leadership Award—Voted by the toxicol-
dent leader and active participation in professional ogy faculty to the student who has demonstrated FALL SEMESTER
organizations. outstanding initiative, leadership and team-building
ENG 1000C* 3
skills while remaining in good academic standing.
THE 1000C* 3
Pharmaceutical Society of the State of New York
Christine Veal Award—This award, in memory of a CHE 1110, 1111, 1112 4
Award—The society offers a five-year membership
physician assistant graduate, is given to a junior, MTH 1250 3
to the pharmacy graduate who has demonstrated
physician assistant major in good academic stand- DNY 1000C 3
continued interest in organizational work during
ing who has an exceptional grade point average CPP 1101 1
his or her college years.
and makes formal application, including an essay, TOTAL 17
Phi Delti Chi Award—In memory of Dr. John L. to the Physician Assistant Alumni Committee.
Dandreau, founder and first Dean of the College of SPRING SEMESTER
Pharmacy, and brother Michael Iaropoli recogni- Walgreen’s Award—Established to give a deserving
tion is given to a pharmacy student who exhibits student a scholarship that demonstrates an inter- ENG 1100C* 3
originality and leadership in extracurricular activi- est in community pharmacy practice. Criteria for THE 2400* 3
ties. A plaque is presented to the recipient. this award include academic excellence, leadership CHE 1120,1121,1122 4
and good communication skills. MTH 1260 3
Phi Lambda Sigma Leadership Award—This award PHI 1000C 3
is given in recognition of outstanding leadership to Wallace Laboratories Physician Assistant Award— PHR 1101 1
a student member of the society. A plaque is presented to a physician assistant
major for excellence in academics. TOTAL 17
Physician Assistant Academic Excellence Award—
Highest grade point average in the pre-clinical sci- Wal-Mart Scholarship Award—A monetary award is SECOND YEAR
ence program. given to a student who demonstrates academic
excellence and a strong commitment to community FALL SEMESTER
Rho Chi Society Research Award—Beta Delta pharmacy practice. THE 3300* 3
Chapter of Rho Chi Society offers an award to a PHI 2240* 3
member of the graduating class who has demon- Westchester Society of Health-System BIO 1210 3
strated outstanding research ability in one of the Pharmacists—A monetary award is given to a quali- CHE 1130, 1131, 1132 4
pharmaceutical sciences. fied candidate based on criteria established by the SPE 1015* 3
society. This award is open to all fourth and 5th PAS 2301 1
Rho Chi Society Scholarship Award—Beta Delta year students.
Chapter of Rho Chi Society has inscribed on the TOTAL 17
Rho Chi Honor Roll the name of the graduate who
receives the highest average in the professional
Honor Society SPRING SEMESTER
courses. A plaque is presented to the recipient. PHI 3000C 3
The Beta Delta Chapter of the Rho Chi Society, the
national pharmaceutical honor society seeking the PAS 2201 3
Rite-Aid Award—a monetary award is provided to BIO 1220 3
three students who are currently employed with advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences
through encouragement and recognition of high PHS 2101 3
this organization. As a pharmacy intern, the quali- PHS 2201 4
fied candidates must demonstrate a desire to pur- scholarship and research was established at St.
John’s University in 1954. Pharmacy students who PHS 2301 1
sue a career in retail/community pharmacy setting.
The candidates must also have excellent communi- have achieved fourth and fifth year status, who TOTAL 17
cation and leadership skills with a financial need. have a cumulative quality point index of 3.5 or bet-
ter and are in the top 20% of the class are eligible *These courses will be taught both semesters
Roche Pharmacy Communication Award—Awarded for nomination to membership.
to the student demonstrating effective communi- THIRD YEAR
cation with prerequisite knowledge in a form which Scholarships FALL SEMESTER
can be received and used by the patient. In addi-
tion, the student should demonstrate a commit- The Office of Financial Aid has information regard- PAS 3101 4
ment to the profession and an interest in patient ing scholarships and loan programs. PHS 3504 3
care, along with being congenial and compassion- [PHS 3505 2]
ate toward the needs of the patient. Leadership Society [PHS 3506 2]
PAS 3301 3
Alfred and Michael Seul Memorial Student Life Elective 2
Award (formerly The Michael Seul Memorial The Xi Chapter of Phi Lambda Sigma, a pharmacy
leadership society, seeks to promote the develop- PAS 3102 1
Student Life Award.)—This award was renamed in PHS 3302 1
2000 in honor of the father and son. The award is ment of leadership qualities in pharmacy students.
given to a graduating senior who has been active in With the fundamental assumption that leaders are TOTAL 18
University or community service. made not born, the Society encourages participa-
tion in all pharmacy activities, provides opportuni-
St. Luke/St. Martin de Porres Award—A plaque is ties for leadership development, and aids in select- PAS 3103 4
presented to a senior who best exemplifies the tra- ing those who may wish to identify and demon- PHS 3507 3
dition of St. Luke and St. Martin in unselfish serv- strate their leadership abilities. Pharmacy students [PHS 3508 2]
ice to those in need of health care service, over who have achieved fourth or fifth year status, who [PHS 3509 2]
and above curriculum requirements. have a cumulative quality point index of 2.5 or bet- PHS 3510 3
ter and who have been nominated on the basis of CPP 3201 2
their demonstration of dedication, service and PAS 3104 1
leadership in the advancement of pharmacy are eli- PHS 3303 1
100 gible for membership. TOTAL 18
FOURTH YEAR SPRING SEMESTER CREDITS SPRING SEMESTER
CPP 6101 3 Social Science Elective 3
CPP 6102 3 PHS 3507 3
[PHR 4105 4] CPP 6103 3 PHS 3510 3
[PHR 4106 3] PHR 6101 2 PHS 2101 3
[PHR 4107 3] Professional Elective 3 MFL 1100C or ART 1100C 3
PAS 4303 3 Professional Elective 3 HIS 1000C 3
CPP 4301 2
PHR 4201 1 TOTAL 17 TOTAL 18
PAS 4304 2
TOTAL 18 FOURTH YEAR
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY FALL SEMESTER
[PHR 4101 4] PROGRAM ALH 4141 6
ALH 4142 2
[PHR 5109 2] (minimum of 133 semester hours) ALH 4143 2
[PHR 4103 2]
[PHR 4104 2] ALH 4144 4
The medical technology program continues under-
PHR 4108 2 going revision. The faculty expressly reserves the TOTAL 14
PAS 4305 2 right to make alterations in the curriculum consis- SPRING SEMESTER
PHR 4202 1 tent with the needs of the profession.
CPP 4401 1 ALH 4145 6
CPP 4402 2 FIRST YEAR ALH 4146 8
ALH 4147 2
TOTAL 18 FALL SEMESTER CREDITS TOTAL 16
ENG 1000C 3
FIFTH YEAR MTH 1250 3
FALL SEMESTER CHE 1110, 1111, 1112 4
[PHR 5108 4] BIO 1210,1211 4 TOXICOLOGY PROGRAM
DNY 1000C 3
[PHR 4102 2] (minimum of 135 semester hours)
[PHR 5110 2] TOTAL 17
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
[PHR 5111 2] The toxicology program continues undergoing revi-
PAS 5202 4 sion. The faculty expressly reserves the right to
PHR 5201 1 ENG 1100C 3 make alterations in the curriculum consistent with
PHS 5301 2 MTH 1260 3 the needs of the profession.
PHR 5000+ 0 CHE 1220, 1221, 1222 4
BIO 1220,1221 4
TOTAL 17 PHI 1000C 3 FIRST YEAR
 The blocked courses will be taught sequentially.
+Course required for graduation. FALL SEMESTER CREDITS
SPRING SEMESTER MTH 1220 4
SECOND YEAR CHE 1210, 1211, 1212 5
Module Rotations 12
FALL SEMESTER BIO 1210 3
SIXTH YEAR CHE 1130, 1131, 1132 4 BIO 1211 1
PHY Elective 3 DNY 1000C 3
FALL SEMESTER THE 1000C 3 TOTAL 16
Module Rotations 15 PHI 2200/2240/1020 3
BIO 2280, 2281 4 SPRING SEMESTER
There are a total of nine rotations in the entry-level MTH 1210 4
Doctor of Pharmacy program. The rotations are TOTAL 17
CHE 1220, 1221, 1222 5
divided in four week blocks at three credits each. A SPRING SEMESTER BIO 1220 3
total of four rotations are completed in the spring BIO 3460,3461 4 BIO 1221 1
semester of the fifth academic year and five rota- ALH 2101 2 ENG 1000C 3
tions will be completed in the fall semester of sixth THE 2200-2600 3 TOTAL 16
academic year. Of the nine rotations only the PHS 2201 4
externships are required in the 5th academic year. PHS 2301 1
The rotations are as follows: SECOND YEAR
PHI 3000C 3
REQUIRED ROTATIONS CHE 2230, 2231, 2232 5
1. CPP 5401 Institutional Pharmacy Practice PHY 1610, 1611, 1612 4
THIRD YEAR PHS 3302 1
2. CPP 5402 Ambulatory Pharmacy Practice FALL SEMESTER PHS 3504 3
Externship CHE 3250,3251 4 PHI 1000C 3
3. CPP 5403 Inpatient Clerkship I PHS 3504 3 TOTAL 16
4. CPP 5407 Ambulatory Care Clerkship PHS 3302 1
THE 3100-3600 3 SPRING SEMESTER
5. CPP 5405 Inpatient Clerkship II SPE 1000C 3 CHE 2240, 2241, 2242 5
ELECTIVE ROTATIONS MFL 1000C or ART 1000C 3 PHY 1620, 1621, 1622 4
PHS 2403 3
1. CPP 5404 Elective Clerkship I TOTAL 17
PHS 3507 3
2. CPP 5408 Elective Clerkship II THE 1000C 3
3. CPP 5409 Elective Clerkship III TOTAL 18
4. CPP 5410 Elective Clerkship IV
THIRD YEAR SECOND YEAR SPRING SEMESTER CREDITS
FALL SEMESTER CREDITS CHE 1120, 1121L, 1122R 4
BIO 1220 3
CHE 3250, 3251 4 CHE 1130, 1131, 1132 4 BIO 1221 1
PHS 3405 4 BIO 2280 4 ENG 1100C 3
PHI 2200/2240/1020 3 PHS 3504 3 PHI 1000C 3
ENG 1100C 3 PHS 3302 1 MTH 1260 3
HIS 1000C 3 PHI 2200/2240/1020 3
THE 2200-2600 3 TOTAL 17
SPRING SEMESTER SECOND YEAR
PHS 2201 4 SPRING SEMESTER
PHS 2301 1 PHS 2201 4
PHS 3509 2 BIO 2280, 2281 4
PHS 3406 4
PHS 3507 3 CHE 1130, 1131L, 1132R 4
PHS 3509 2
PHI 3000C 3 MFL 1000C or ART 1000C 3
PHS 3510 3
THE 3100-2600 3 General Electives 3
THE 2200-2600 3
PHS 3510 3 THE 1000C 3
TOTAL 18 TOTAL 17
FOURTH YEAR SPRING SEMESTER
THIRD YEAR PHS 2101 3
FALL SEMESTER (42 weeks of didactic education) PHS 2201 4
PHS 4401 4 PHS 2301 1
PHS 4404 4 SUMMER
MFL 1100C or ART 1100C 3
Social Science Elective 3 ALH 4240 3 THE 2200-2600 3
PHS 4302 1 TOTAL 3 PHI 2200/2240/1020 3
MFL 1000C or ART 1000C 3
THE 3100-3600 3 FALL SEMESTER TOTAL 17
TOTAL 18 ALH 4241 12
PHS 4403 4 SPRING SEMESTER
PHS 3405 4
MFL 1100C or ART 1100C 3 ALH 4242 15
BIO 3260, 3261 4
PHS 4402 4 TOTAL 15 PHI 3000C 3
PHI 3000C 3
SPE 1000C 3
SPE 1000C 3
PHS 3405 3
TOTAL 17 FOURTH YEAR PHS 3302 1
(52 weeks of clinical experience) TOTAL 18
SUMMER SPRING SEMESTER
PHYSICIAN ASSISTANT ALH 5240 6 PHS 3510 3
PROGRAM TOTAL 6 PHS 3507 3
(minimum of 130 semester hours) THE 3100-2600 3
FALL SEMESTER BIO 3270, 3271 4
The faculty expressly reserves the right to make ALH 5241 12 HIS 1000C 3
alterations in the curriculum consistent with the TOTAL 12 TOTAL 16
needs of the profession.
FIRST YEAR ALH 5242 12
TOTAL 12 FALL SEMESTER
FALL SEMESTER CREDITS ALH 4341 15
ENG 1000C 3
MTH 1250 3
CHE 1110, 1111, 1112 4 PATHOLOGIST Spring Semester
BIO 1210 3 ALH 4341 15
DNY 1000C 3 ASSISTANT PROGRAM TOTAL 15
TOTAL 16 (minimum of 132 semester hours)
SPRING SEMESTER The faculty expressly reserves the right to make CYTOTECHNOLOGY PRO-
ENG 1100C 3 alterations in the curriculum consistent with the
ALH 1201 2 needs of the profession. GRAM
CHE 1120, 1121, 1122 4 (minimum of 130 semester hours)
BIO 1220 3
THE 1000C 3 FIRST YEAR The faculty expressly reserves the right to make
PHI 1000C 3 FALL SEMESTER CREDITS alterations in the curriculum consistent with the
TOTAL 18 needs of the profession.
CHE 1110, 1111L, 1112R 4
BIO 1210 3
BIO 1211 1
ENG 1000C 3 FALL SEMESTER CREDITS
MTH 1250 3 ENG 1000C 3
DNY 1000C 3 MTH 1250 3
TOTAL 17 CHE 1110, 1111, 1112 4
BIO 1210, 1211 4 Psychology 4145 CLINICAL HEMATOLOGY (MED. TECH.)
DNY 1000C 3 Sociology The theoretical and practical aspects of hematol-
TOTAL 17 ogy, proceeding from a study of normal blood con-
Theology stituents and hematopoiesis to disorders of the
SPRING SEMESTER CREDITS blood and bone marrow. Lectures and laboratory.
MINORS APPROVED FOR
ENG 1100C 3 PHARMACY STUDENTS Credit: 6 semester hours.
MTH 1260 3 4146 CLINICAL CHEMISTRY (MED. TECH.)
CHE 1120, 1121, 1122 4 Biology
The chemical analysis of body fluids such as blood,
BIO 1220, 1221 4 Business urine, spinal fluid. Gas determinations and the
PHI 1000C 3 Chemistry more important toxicological tests are performed.
TOTAL 17 Manual methods, instrumentations and quality
control are included. Credits: 8 semester hours.
SECOND YEAR Psychology
4147 URINALYSIS (MED. TECH.)
Public Administration and Public Service The methods of collecting, preserving and analyz-
Sociology ing urine. Includes examination of the physical
CHE 1130, 1131, 1132 4 and chemical properties; assays for normal and
BIO 2280, 2281 4 Theology and Religious Studies abnormal constituents; kidney function tests; and
THE 1000C 3 pregnancy test. Credit: 2 semester hours.
MFL 1000C or ART 1000C 3
4240 INTRODUCTION TO THE DIDACTIC PHYSICIAN
SPE 1000C 3 ALLIED HEALTH (ALH) ASSISTANT EXPERIENCE
TOTAL 17 This month-long course marks the transition from
SPRING SEMESTER academic to professional studies. Starting with
OBJECTIVES medical terminology and introduction to profes-
PHS 2101 3 To provide a strong foundation in the basic allied
PHI 2200/2240/1020 3 sional practice, this course starts the application
health and industrial sciences and the necessary of basic science skills to the professional body of
MFL 1100C or ART 1100C 3 tools to work in selected allied health professions
Social Science Elective 3 knowledge. Credit: 3 semester hours. Summer Only.
and various related industrial sciences.
THE 2200-2600 3 **4241;4242 CLINICAL EXPERIENCE-DIDACTIC
1201 INTRODUCTION TO HEALTH CARE (PHYSICIAN ASSISTANT)
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
Problems in the development of comprehensive The didactic material is presented in 13 phases
health services in the United States; characteris- during the first 10 months of instruction. They are:
THIRD YEAR tics of a profession; development of modern med- Introduction, Integumentary System, Medical-
FALL SEMESTER ical practice from primitive medicine; medical ter- Surgical conditions of the Head and Neck, Musculo-
PHS 3504 3 minology; drug delivery system in the United Skeletal System, Cardiovascular System, Respira-
PHI 3000C 3 States; consideration of the many health profes- tory System, Nervous System, Digestive System,
BIO 2260, 2261 4 sions that form the health team. Lecture, 2 hours. Genito-Urinary System, Reproductive System,
THE 3100-3600 3 Credit: 2 semester hours. Endocrine System, Pediatrics and Geriatrics.
HIS 1000C 3 2101 INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Credit: 12;15 semester hours. 2 semesters.
PHS 3302 1 Historical development of the clinical laboratory **4341 CLINICAL EXPERIENCE (PATHOLOGIST
TOTAL 17 sciences profession. Introduction to the types of ASSISTANT)
tests performed in a clinical laboratory. Lecture, 2 The clinical experience is provided over a 12 month
SPRING SEMESTER hours. Credit: 2 semester hours. period on a rotational basis. The student is assign-
PHS 3510 3 4141 CLINICAL MICROBIOLOGY (MED. TECH.) ed to a Pathologist preceptor so that practical
BIO 3270, 3271 4 instruction may be acquired. Assignments are in
This course covers the pathogenic bacteria, fungi,
BIO 3320, 3321 4 the areas of Gross Anatomy and Autopsy Techni-
viruses, etc. In addition to theory, students are
PHS 3507 3 que, Microscopic Anatomy and Histopath-ology
trained in the preparation of media; complete
General Elective 3 Technique, Bacteriological and Sterile Technique of
identification of organisms from clinical material;
TOTAL 17 testing of antibiotic sensitivity; examination of Biological Material. Credit: 15 semester hours. 2
direct smears; fungus isolation techniques; auto- semesters.
FOURTH YEAR genous vaccine preparation and phage typings. **4441 PROFESSIONAL DIDACTIC PROGRAM AND
Lectures and laboratory. Credit: 6 semester hours. CLINICAL ROTATION FOR CYTOTECHNOLOGISTS
(52 weeks of didactic education and
clinical experience) 4142 CLINICAL SEROLOGY (MED. TECH.) This 12 month course includes general studies of
Covers the principles of serology and immunology. the complete genital tract, respiratory system,
FALL SEMESTER Tests performed cover the diagnosis of venereal body cavity fluids, alimentary tract, urinary tract
ALH 4421 15 diseases, infectious mononucleosis, febrile states, and breast. Special cytology includes, but is not
Rickettsial diseases, etc. Principles of complement limited to, sex chromatincytogenetics, aspiration
SPRING SEMESTER (cysts, tumors, amniocentesis), wound washings,
ALH 4421 15 fixation, flocculation, precipitation, fluorescent
imprints-touch preparations and experimental
antibody and T.P.I. are included. Laboratory and
cytology. Clinical rotations to include: cyto-
lecture. Credit: 2 semester hours.
MINORS AVAILABLE FOR ALLIED HEALTH preparatory techniques–cell spreads, concentra-
STUDENTS 4143 CLINICAL PARASITOLOGY (MED. TECH.) tion methods filtration, centrifugation, mucolysis,
Lectures and laboratory experiments enable stu- cell blocks, basic stains, fixation and theory, rou-
(Except Pharmacy Students) dents to identity the parasites and vectors which tine diagnostic staining, special stains, mounting
Business are most important to man. Credit: 2 semester and quality control. Record keeping focuses on
hours. reporting, storage, retrieval, statistical analysis,
Chemistry quality control. Medical literature covers journal
4144 CLINICAL IMMUNOHEMATOLOGY
Computer Science (MED. TECH.) club, literature retrieval, special projects and
English The theory and practice of blood group systems; library searches. One grade is given for all 30
abnormal antibody detection; compatibility test- credits. Credit: 30 semester hours.
Government and Politics
ing; blood procurement; the management of hospi-
History tal blood banks. Credit: 4 semester hours.
*Elective courses 103
5240 TRANSITION TO THE CLINICAL PHYSICIAN 4103 DRUGS AND DISEASES OF THE 4201 PHARMACY PRACTICE LABORATORY III
ASSISTANT EXPERIENCE GASTROINTESTINAL TRACT Prerequisite(s): All required third year coursework.
This three month course provides transition from Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first three years. Co-requisite(s): PHR 4101, PHR 4102, PHR 4103,
the previous didactic work to the commencement This course is designed to instruct the student in PHR 4104, PAS 4303. This laboratory integrates the
of the year long medical studies in the clinical set- the area of diseases of the gastrointestinal tract. didactic coursework of the Drugs and Contracted
ting. On call rotations begin during this semester. Teaching emphasis is a sequential method of Disease courses and Extemporaneous Compounding
Credit: 6 semester hours. Summer Only. instruction relevant to specific disease states to courses and provides the student the opportunity
**5241;5242 CLINICAL EXPERIENCE-CLINICAL incorporate the areas of pathophysiology, pharma- to apply data in a simulated pharmacy setting. The
(PHYSICIAN ASSISTANT) cology, medicinal chemistry, therapeutics and self- student assesses patient findings, evaluates new
The clinical experience is provided over a fourteen care therapies. This course incorporates interdisci- prescription orders and considers how these new
month period on a rotational basis. The student is plinary instruction utilizing faculty from varied orders impact on current therapy, prepares the new
assigned to various physician preceptors so that areas of expertise and experience. Lecture, 2 hours. order and addresses any and all potential problems
practical instruction may be acquired, and the Credit: 2 semester hours. that are identified and dispenses the preparation
opportunity to utilize the didactic information pro- 4104 DRUGS AND DISEASES OF THE SKIN AND to the patient. Additionally, students learn to
vided is realized. Assignments are in the areas of CONNECTIVE TISSUE triage patients and assess the role of over-the-
Medicine, Surgery, Pediatrics, Obstetrics/ Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first three years. counter medications in light of other patient fac-
Gynecology and Primary Medical Care. Opportunity This course is designed to instruct the student in tors. Laboratory, 3 hours. Credit: 1 semester hour.
is provided for the student to participate in elective the area of skin and connective tissue diseases. Fee $120.
rotations. Credit: 12 semester hours. 2 semesters. Teaching emphasis is a sequential method of 4202 PHARMACY PRACTICE LABORATORY IV
instruction relevant to specific disease states to Prerequisite(s): All required third year coursework
**One grade is given for all semesters’ credit. incorporate the areas of pathophysiology, pharma- and PAS 4303. Co-requisite(s): PHR 4105, PHR
cology, medicinal chemistry, therapeutics and self- 4106, PHR 4107. This laboratory integrates the
PHARMACY (PHR) care therapies. This course incorporates interdisci- didactic coursework of the Drugs and Disease
plinary instruction utilizing faculty from varied courses and Extemporaneous Compounding courses
areas of expertise and experience. Lecture, 2 and provides the student the opportunity to apply
1101 ST. JOHN’S UNIVERSITY
hours. Credit: 2 semester hours. data in a simulated pharmacy setting. The student
4105 DRUGS AND INFECTIOUS DISEASES assesses patient findings, evaluates new prescrip-
Prerequisite(s): CPP 1101. This course is designed tion orders and considers how these new orders
to allow the student an opportunity to develop an Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first three years.
impact on current therapy, prepares the new order
appreciation for contemporary pharmacy practice This course is designed to instruct the student in
and addresses any and all potential problems that
by observing various pharmacy practitioners in the area of infectious disease. Teaching emphasis
are identified and dispenses the preparation to the
their professional settings. During this shadowing is a sequential method of instruction relevant to
patient. Additionally, students learn to triage
experience, the student gains exposure to relevant specific disease states to incorporate the areas of
patients and assess the role of over-the-counter
ethical and practical issues of pharmacy practice pathophysiology, medicinal chemistry, pharmacol-
medications in light of other patient factors.
and is expected to share observations and experi- ogy, therapeutics and self-care therapeutics. This
Laboratory, 3 hours. Credit: 1 semester hour. Fee
ences with fellow classmates in a formalized set- course incorporates interdisciplinary instruction
ting at the University on a periodic basis through- utilizing faculty from varied areas of expertise and
out the semester. In addition, the student is experience. Lecture, 4 hours. Credit: 4 semester 5000 CARDIOPULMONARY RESUSCITATION
expected to develop an appreciation for the mis- hours. TECHNIQUES AND FIRST AID
sion of St. John’s University as well as the service This Standard First Aid course provides the student
4106 DRUGS AND DISEASES OF THE KIDNEY AND
aspects of the pharmacy profession by participat- with the basic principles of cardiopulmonary resus-
ing in a relevant community service project. Given citation (CPR) and leads to CPR and first aid certifi-
Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first three years.
on a Pass/Fail basis. Lecture,1 hour. Credit: 1 semes- cations. Certification must be obtained prior to the
This course is designed to instruct the student in
ter hour. the area of kidney and electrolyte imbalances. advanced experiential rotations. Lecture, one 51⁄2
Teaching emphasis is a sequential method of hour course. Credit: 0 semester hour.
4101 DRUGS AND DISEASES OF THE
CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM instruction relevant to specific disease states to 5108 DRUGS AND NEOPLASTIC AND ASSOCIATED
Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first three years. incorporate the areas of pathophysiology, pharma- DISEASES
This course is designed to instruct the student in cology, medicinal chemistry, therapeutics and self- Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first four years.
the area of cardiovascular disease. Teaching care therapies. This course incorporates interdisci- This course is designed to instruct the student in
emphasis is a sequential method of instruction rel- plinary instruction utilizing faculty from varied the area of neoplastic disorders. Teaching empha-
evant to specific disease states to incorporate the areas of expertise and experience. Lecture, 3 cred- sis is a sequential method of instruction relevant
areas of pathophysiology, pharmacology, medicinal its. Credit: 3 semester hours. to specific disease states to incorporate the areas
chemistry, therapeutics and self-care therapies. 4107 DRUGS AND DISEASES OF THE RESPIRATORY of pathophysiology, pharmacology, medicinal
This course incorporates interdisciplinary instruc- SYSTEMS chemistry, therapeutics and self-care therapeutics.
tion utilizing faculty from varied areas of expertise This course incorporates inter-disciplinary instruc-
Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first three years.
and experience. Lecture, 4 hours. Credit: This course is designed to instruct the student in
tion utilizing faculty from varied areas of expertise
4 semester hours. the area of respiratory disease. Teaching emphasis and experience. Lecture, 4 hours. Credit: 4 semester
4102 DRUGS AND DISEASES OF THE ENDOCRINE is a sequential method of instruction relevant to hours.
AND REPRODUCTIVE SYSTEMS specific disease states to incorporate the areas of 5109 DRUGS AND DISEASES OF THE
Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first three years. pathophysiology, pharmacology, medicinal chem- HEMATOPOIETIC SYSTEM
This course is designed to instruct the student in istry, therapeutics and self-care therapies. This Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first four years.
the area of endocrine and reproductive disorders. course incorporates interdisciplinary instruction This course is designed to instruct the student in
Teaching emphasis is a sequential method of utilizing faculty from varied areas of expertise and the area of hematopoietic disorders. Teaching
instruction relevant to specific disease states to experience. Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3 semester emphasis is a sequential method of instruction rel-
incorporate the areas of pathophysiology, pharma- hours. evant to specific disease states to incorporate the
cology, medicinal chemistry, therapeutics and self- 4108 CLINICAL PHARMACOKINETICS areas of pathophysiology, pharmacology, medicinal
care therapies. This course incorporates interdisci- Prerequisite(s): PAS 4304. This course applies phar- chemistry, therapeutics and self-care therapeutics.
plinary instruction utilizing faculty from varied macokinetic and biopharmaceutics principles to This course incorporates inter-disciplinary instruc-
areas of expertise and experience. Lecture, 2 drugs that are therapeutically monitored in clinical tion utilizing faculty from varied areas of expertise
hours. Credit: 2 semester hours. trials. Therapeutic drug monitoring as it relates to and experience. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2 semester
the design of optimum drug dosage regimens is hours.
examined in this course. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2
5110 DRUGS AND DISEASES OF PSYCHIATRIC tions with patients, physicians, nurses, paraprofes- 3952 RESEARCH IN CLINICAL PHARMACY II*
DISORDERS sionals and pharmacists, assistance is given to the Prerequisite: CPP 3951. Opportunity for students to
Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first four years. student to develop the professional attitudes and continue clinical research activities or undertake
This course is designed to instruct the student in acquire the communication techniques and skills additional projects. Same requirements as stated
the area of psychiatric disorders. Teaching empha- which are prerequisites for health practitioners in CPP 3951 description. Credit: 3 semester hours.
sis is a sequential method of instruction relevant who wish to apply academic knowledge to practical
4301 DRUG INFORMATION AND LABORATORY
to specific disease states to incorporate the areas situations.
Utilization of the Pharmacy Practice and Prerequisite(s): CUS 1108, CPP 3201, PHS 3508,
of pathophysiology, pharmacology, medicinal
Patient Assessment Laboratories and primary PHS 3509. The philosophy and fundamentals of
chemistry, therapeutics, and self-care therapeu-
health care settings, including community pharma- drug information practice, and the application of
tics. This course incorporates inter-disciplinary
cies, allows the student to become familiar with drug information skills in the delivery of pharma-
instruction utilizing faculty from varied areas of
the legal, administrative and clinical aspects of ceutical care are discussed. The student acquires
expertise and experience. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit:
successful pharmacy practice. In addition, other the basic skills necessary for the provision of drug
2 semester hours.
clinical training sites are utilized as resources for information through lectures, homework and labo-
5111 DRUGS AND DISEASES OF NEUROLOGICAL ratory project assignments in the areas of drug
student instruction in therapeutic drug monitor-
DISORDERS information retrieval, drug literature evaluation
ing, provision of drug information and patient
Prerequisite(s): All courses in the first four years. and quality assurance. Lecture, 1 hour; laboratory,
interviewing and education. These include: Major
This course is designed to instruct the student in 1 hour. Credit: 2 semester hours.
metropolitan area medical centers, community
the area of neurological disorders. Teaching
hospitals and clinics and institutions emphasizing 4401 PHARMACY PRACTICE EXTERNSHIP
emphasis is a sequential method of instruction rel-
the care of specific patient populations (e.g., pedi- (PHARM. D. ONLY)
evant to specific disease states to incorporate the
atric, psychiatric, geriatric care). Prerequisites: CPP 4301, CPP 3201, PHS 3508, PHS
areas of pathophysiology, pharmacology, medici-
nal chemistry, therapeutics and self-care thera- 1101 INTRODUCTION TO PHARMACY PRACTICE 3509, PAS 4303. This course is an experiential
peutics. This course incorporates inter-disciplinary This course is designed to provide the student with training course that exposes the student to all
instruction utilizing faculty from varied areas of an overview of the pharmacy profession and con- aspects of traditional pharmacy practice, both in
expertise and experience. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: temporary practice issue. Focus is drawn to analy- the ambulatory as well as the institutional setting.
2 semester hours. sis of the attributes of the pharmacy profession, Under the direct guidance of an approved precep-
expectations and realities of a pharmacy student tor, the student evaluates, compounds or prepares
5201 BIOMEDICAL LABORATORY IV (FOR and dispenses prescriptions to select patients or
and pharmacist, and the concept of pharmaceuti-
PHARMACY MAJORS ONLY) their designees. He/she also updates patient med-
cal care. Also, emerging and unique roles of the
Prerequisite(s):PHS 2301, PHS 3302, PHS 3303, ication profiles, participates in drug use
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
pharmacist on the health care team is discussed.
BIO 1210, BIO 1220, PHS 3504, PHS 3507, PHS reviews/evaluations, evaluates the patient’s over-
Given on a Pass/Fail basis. Lecture, 1 hour. Credit: 1
3508, PHS 3509. Co-requisite(s): PHR 4101, PHR all medication profile and, where appropriate,
4102, PHR 4103 and PHR 4104. Demonstration and semester hour.
counsels patients or their designees about adverse
experimentation of basic principles of medicinal 2101 MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY reactions, drug interactions and medication com-
chemistry, pharmacology, toxicology and biotech- Self-study programmed learning course utilizing a pliance. Students are also exposed to the adminis-
nology. Laboratory, 3 hours. Credit: 1 semester text. Only open to students in the College of trative, financial and clinical activities that the
hour. Fee $120. Pharmacy and Allied Health Professions and only pharmacist routinely undertakes in the appropri-
6101 NUTRACEUTICS given on a Pass/Fail basis. Credit: 1 semester hour. ate provision of pharmaceutical care. Externship,
Prerequisite(s): All required courses through the CPP 3153 INTRODUCTION TO ALTERNATIVE 30 hours. Credit: 1 semester hour.
fifth year. This course is designed to acquaint the MEDICINE 4402 LITERATURE EVALUATION AND RESEARCH
student with the basic issues pertaining to the Prerequisites: CPP 1101, PAS 2301. This course is DESIGN (PHARM. D. ONLY)
development, modes of administration, efficacy intended to provide an introduction to the origin,
Prerequisite: CPP 4301. Literature evaluation and
and marketing of nutraceuticals, that is foods or basic principles, indications and philosophy of
research design provide the student with a basic
parts of foods and chemical components of foods selected alternative medicine modalities. In addi-
understanding of appropriate research design and
which provide medical benefits including the pre- tion, it provides an overview of regulatory/legal
methodology, biostatistics and reporting of
vention and/or treatment disease. In addition, the issues, how to obtain reliable information on alter-
results. The objective of this course is to provide
role of vitamins, minerals and other dietary sup- native practices and review the educational
the student with the skills and knowledge base to
plements is discussed in terms of their role in con- requirements of practitioners involved in these
critically evaluate the primary literature and
tributing to or maintaining health. The role and practices. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2 semester hours. understand the practical implications of such liter-
status of herbal products, homeopathy and natur- 3201 INTRODUCTION TO PHARMACEUTICAL CARE ature. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2 semester hours.
opathy as alternative therapies to mainstream Prerequisite(s): PHS 2101, PAS 3301,
medicine are also covered. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 5401 INSTITUTIONAL PHARMACY PRACTICE
Corequisite(s): PHS 3510. This course is designed EXTERNSHIP
2 semester hours. to introduce the student to the concept of pharma- Prerequisites: All required courses through the fall
ceutical care. Pharmaceutical care embraces the of fifth year and successful completion of the com-
concept of pharmacist-managed/patient-oriented prehensive examination. This course is a module
CLINICAL PHARMACY pharmacy services directed at providing effective, rotation in which the student participates in the
PRACTICE (CPP) safe and cost effective drug therapy via outcomes provision of pharmaceutical services in an institu-
monitoring and assessment. Selected disease
Judith L. Beizer, Pharm.D., Chair states are discussed with emphasis on pathophysi-
tional setting. Under the supervision of qualified
preceptors, the student is integrated into the pro-
ology and rational therapy and the development of vision of pharmaceutical care and participates in
an appropriate pharmacy care plan. Lecture, 2 the various functions of an institutional pharmacy
OBJECTIVES hours. Credit: 2 semester hours. department. Such activities include obtaining and
The department seeks to provide students with the 3951 RESEARCH IN CLINICAL PHARMACY I* recording relevant patient specific information,
opportunity to acquire the knowledge, develop the
Opportunity for students to participate in ongoing interpreting and recording prescription orders,
attitudes and master the skills required for con-
clinical research studies under the direction of preparing prescription products for administration
temporary clinical pharmacy practice.
clinical faculty. Permission for student participa- to patients, discharge patient education and med-
Lectures, utilization of the multi-media pro-
tion must be obtained from a clinical faculty mem- ication counseling, and adverse drug reaction
grams in the Resource Center, and individual and
ber prior to course registration. A minimum of assessment and reporting. In addition, the student
group conferences with faculty and preceptors give
three hours per week is expected of the student is exposed to various administrative issues with
the student the opportunity to acquire the knowl-
relevant to clinical research participation. regards to inpatient pharmacy services including
edge base required to be a drug advisor on the
Students must be in compliance with college poli- third-party payment billing, formulary manage-
health care team.
cies for placement in a clinical site (health insur- ment, quality assurance assessments, and invento-
By participation in health care settings
ance, physical examination, malpractice insur- ry control. Externship 160 hours. Credit: 3 semester
throughout the curriculum and through interac-
ance). Credit: 3 semester hours. hours.
5402 AMBULATORY PHARMACY PRACTICE 5407 AMBULATORY CARE CLERKSHIP 6103 PHARMACODYNAMICS AND ADVANCED
EXTERNSHIP Prerequisites: All required courses through the fall PHARMACOKINETICS
Prerequisites: All required courses through the fall of fifth year and successful completion of the com- Prerequisites: PAS 4304, PHR 4201. This course is
of fifth year and successful completion of the com- prehensive examination. This course is an experi- designed to provide advanced study of prevailing
prehensive examination. This is an experiential ential rotation that is intended to expose the stu- topics in the areas of applied clinical pharmacoki-
training course that exposes the student to all dent to various aspects of clinical pharmacy prac- netics, pharmacodynamics, and include some
aspects of pharmacy practice in the ambulatory tice in the inpatient setting. Under the direct guid- aspects of special drug delivery systems. The prin-
setting. Under the direct guidance of an approved ance of an approved preceptor, the student func- ciples of pharmacodynamics are explored utilizing
preceptor, the student functions as a primary tions as an integral member of the health-care contemporary examples of issues that are clinically
health practitioner who will evaluates medication team by providing pharmaceutical services to relevant. Application of advanced pharmacokinetic
orders, prepares and dispenses medications, and ambulatory patients in accordance with the con- principles are covered including examples of drugs
counsels patients regarding their drug therapy. In cept of total patient care. The clinical activities that exhibit non-linear pharmacokinetics.
addition, students perform other functions emphasize the development of the pharmacist- Principles of drug removal by extra-corporeal
required of pharmacists in the ambulatory setting patient relationship and include various aspects of means including physio-chemical properties are
including maintaining patient profiles, third-party preventative medicine, patient education and out- evaluated. External factors that may impact the
insurance billing, and inventory control. comes assessment. Clerkship, 160 hours. Credit: 3 removal of drug such as types of hemodialysis fil-
Externship, 160 hours. Credit: 3 semester hours. semester hours. ters, blood flow rate on the machines and other
contemporary issues are explored. Students would
5403 INPATIENT CLERKSHIP I 5408 ELECTIVE II CLERKSHIP
be expected to be able to adjust or correct for
Prerequisites: All required courses through the fall Prerequisites: All required courses through the fall alterations in these variances in pharmacokinetic
of fifth year and successful completion of the com- of fifth year and successful completion of the com- drug predictions. Contemporary computer clinical
prehensive examination. This course is an experi- prehensive examination. This rotation introduces pharmacokinetic applications will be evaluated.
ential rotation in an approved institution that is the student to a specialized area of pharmacy prac- Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3 semester hours.
intended to expose the student to various aspects tice. This area may be selected according to the
of clinical pharmacy practice in the inpatient set- student’s interest or an area of medicine in need of
ting. Under the direct guidance of an approved pre- further emphasis. This rotation may involve mana-
ceptor, the student functions as an integral part of gerial aspects of pharmacy practice or research PHARMACEUTICAL
the health-care team by performing numerous pertaining to pharmacy practice. Clerkship, 160 SCIENCES (PHS)
activities in accordance with the concept of total hours. Credit: 3 semester hours.
patient care. The clinical site activities include 5409 ELECTIVE III CLERKSHIP
work rounds, obtaining patient drug histories, dis- Prerequisites: All required courses through the fall Ph.D., Chair
charge patient education and medication counsel- of fifth year and successful completion of the com-
ing, and review of patient case studies with empha- prehensive examination. This rotation introduces
sis on rational drug therapy. Conferences are the student to a specialized area of pharmacy prac- OBJECTIVES
scheduled at the institution to discuss patient care tice. This area may be selected according to the The Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences is com-
activities and effective patient management. student’s interest or an area of medicine in need of mitted to providing a solid background in the bio-
Clerkship, 160 hours. Credit: 3 semester hours. further emphasis. This rotation may involve mana- medical sciences to allow students in pharmacy and
5404 ELECTIVE I CLERKSHIP gerial aspects of pharmacy practice or research allied health programs to acquire critical learning
Prerequisites: All required courses through the fall pertaining to pharmacy practice. Clerkship, 160 skills and to develop successful careers rendering
of fifth year and successful completion of the com- hours. Credit: 3 semester hours. health service to the public in industrial, academic
prehensive examination. This rotation introduces 5410 ELECTIVE IV CLERKSHIP and clinical settings. The department provides stu-
the student to a specialized area of pharmacy prac- dents with the fundamental knowledge base that
Prerequisites: All required courses through the fall enables them to interpret and remain current with
tice. This area may be selected according to the of fifth year and successful completion of the com-
student’s interest or an area of medicine in need of the scientific literature in clinical and basic
prehensive examination. This rotation introduces research. Students are prepared to explain the
further emphasis. This rotation may involve direct the studetn to a specialized area of pharmacy prac-
interaction with patients, managerial aspects of action of drugs in current use and to understand
tice. This area may be selected according to the the manner in which these drugs are employed in
pharmacy practice or research pertaining to phar- student’s interest or an area of medicine in need of
macy practice. Clerkship, 160 hours. Credit: 3 semes- clinical and basic science settings. Students are
further emphasis. Clerkship, 160 hours. Credit: 3 expected to acquire the necessary critical skills and
ter hours. semester hours. background in chemistry, physiology, toxicology
5405 INPATIENT CLERKSHIP II 6101 CASE STUDIES IN DRUGS AND DISEASES and pharmacology that are essential to under-
Prerequisites: All required courses through the fall ISSUES IN PHARMACEUTICAL CARE standing the nature, composition, standardization
of fifth year and successful completion of the com-
Prerequisites: All required courses through the fifth and evaluation of natural and synthetic substances
prehensive examination. This course is an experi- used in the diagnosis, prevention and treatment of
year. This course is a patient case-based interactive
ential rotation in an approved institution that is disease.
learning experience designed to strengthen the
intended to expose the student to various aspects
student’s ability to provide pharmaceutical care.
of clinical pharmacy practice in the inpatient set-
The cases discussed cover particular therapeutic
ting. This rotation further stresses the develop- 1101 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN ANATOMY AND
dilemmas or challenges and reflect current treat-
ment of clinical skills that were introduced in the PHYSIOLOGY I (FOR NURSING STUDENTS)
ment guidelines. Emphasis is placed on patient
Inpatient Clerkship I rotation. Under the direct Detailed study of the mechanisms whereby the
assessment and development of a pharmaceutical
guidance of an approved preceptor, the student human body maintains homeostasis in the major
functions as an integral part of the health-care care plan. Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3 semester hours.
functional systems of the body. Emphasis is placed
team by performing numerous activities in accor- 6102 PREVENTION AND MANAGEMENT OF DRUG on the clinical physiology and anatomical relation-
dance with the concept of pharmaceutical care. The INDUCED DISEASES ships of the renal, nervous, respiratory and cardio-
clinical site activities include work rounds, obtain- Prerequisites: All required courses through the fifth vascular systems, to provide a foundation for the
ing patient drug histories, discharge patient edu- year. A general understanding of adverse drug study of pharmacology. Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3
cation and medication counseling and review of events including monitoring, evaluating, prevent-
patient case studies with emphasis on rational ing and managing these events provides a basis for
drug therapy. Conferences are scheduled at the organ system specific drug induced disease issues.
institution to discuss patient care activities and Drug activity effecting untoward biochemical enzy-
effective patient management. Clerkship, 160 matic changes related to cellular, organ and system
hours. Credit: 3 semester hours. functions are explored. Topics to be emphasized
include blood dyscrasias, neurologic dysfunction,
as well as undesirable drug effects on the gastroin-
testinal, hepatic, renal, dermal and other systems.
106 Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3 semester hours.
1102 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN ANATOMY AND 3103 HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY 3505 CLINICAL IMMUNOLOGY
PHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY I (FOR NURSING (FOR ALLIED HEALTH STUDENTS) Prerequisites: BIO 1210, BIO 1220, PHS 2201, PHS
STUDENTS) Prerequisite: CHE 2240, 2241. Detailed study of the 2101. A study of the lymphatic system, immune
Corequisite: PHS 1101. Demonstration and study of mechanisms whereby the human body maintains response and immunity in humans. Principles of
major functional systems of the body. Laboratory, 3 homeostasis in the major functional systems of the antibody-antigen relationship are discussed.
hours. Laboratory fee $120. Credit: 1 semester hour. body. Emphasis is placed on the clinical physiology Special emphasis is placed on molecular biology of
and anatomical relationships of the renal, nervous, the immune response, genes controlling antibody
1103 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN ANATOMY AND
respiratory and cardiovascular systems, to provide synthesis, its development, function and
PHYSIOLOGY II (FOR NURSING STUDENTS)
a foundation for the study of pharmacology. immunopathology are discussed. Methods of
Corequisite: PHS 1104. A study of the structure and Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3 semester hours. detection of immunogenic molecules and
function of the major body systems: nervous, immunotherapy are also discussed. Lecture, 2
endocrine, urinary, body fluids and electrolytes, 3104 HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY
LABORATORY I (FOR ALLIED HEALTH STUDENTS) hours. Credit: 2 semester hours.
reproductive system. Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3
semester hours. Corequisite: PHS 3105. Demonstration and study of 3506 INTRODUCTION TO INFECTIOUS DISEASES
major functional systems of the body. Laboratory, 3 Prerequisites: BIO 1210, BIO 1220, PHS 2201, PHS
1104 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN ANATOMY AND
PHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY II (FOR NURSING hours. Laboratory fee $120. Credit: 1 semester hour. 2101. A study of the general microbial concepts,
3105 HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY II principles of infectious disease and host parasite
(FOR ALLIED HEALTH STUDENTS) relationships. Special emphasis is placed on patho-
Corequisite: PHS 1103. Demonstration and study of genic microorganisms of man, inflammatory
major functional systems of the body. Laboratory, 3 Corequisite: PHS 3104. A study of the structure and responses to infectious agents and clinical aspects
hours. Laboratory fee $120. Credit: 1 semester hour. function of the major body systems: nervous, of infections. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2 semester
endocrine, urinary, body fluids and electrolytes, hours.
2101 PUBLIC HEALTH FOR THE PHARM.D. reproductive system. Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3
Prerequisites: BIO 1210. Co-requisite(s): BIO 1220. semester hours. 3508 INTRODUCTION TO MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY
All aspects of public health including organizations, Prerequisites: PHS 2201, PHS 2301, PHS 3302. This
administration, environmental social health prob- 3106 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN ANATOMY AND course introduces the student to the scientific
lems are discussed. The study of epidemiology and PHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY II (FOR ALLIED principles which are fundamental to medicinal
disease control is emphasized. Lecture, 3 hours. chemistry and foundational to the integration of
Credit: 3 semester hours. Corequisite: PHS 3105. Demonstration and study of this basic pharmaceutical science into therapeu-
major functional systems of the body. Laboratory, 3 tics. Specifically the course introduces the student
2201 BIOPHARMACEUTICAL hours. Laboratory fee $120. Credit: 1 semester hour. to the various drug categories with particular
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
3302 BIOMEDICAL LABORATORY II emphasis on chemical nomenclature, physico-
Prerequisites: CHE 1110,1111,1112, CHE 1120, 1121, chemical properties and chemical aspects of the
(FOR PHARMACY STUDENTS)
1122, CHE 1130, 1131, 1133, BIO 1210, Co-requi-
Prerequisite(s): PHS 2301. Co-requisite(s): PHS dynamics of drug action. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2
site(s): BIO 1220, PHS 2301. The course is an inter-
mediate level undergraduate biochemistry and 3504, PHS 3506. Demonstration and experimenta- semester hours.
molecular biology lecture course. The chemistry of tion of basic principles of human anatomy and 3509 INTRODUCTION TO PHARMACOLOGY
macromolecules, i.e., proteins, lipids assemblies, physiology, microbiology, immunology and Prerequisites: PHS 2201, PHS 3504, PHS 2301, PHS
nucleic acids, polysaccharides and enzymology, an biotechnology. Laboratory, 3 hours. Credit: 1
3302. Co-requisite(s):PHS 3507, PHS 3303. This
introduction to metabolic pathways and energy uti- semester hour. $120 fee.
course introduces the student to the scientific
lization in cells is the bulk of the material. In addi- 3303 BIOMEDICAL LABORATORY III principles which are fundamental to pharmacology
tion, the fundamental biochemical notions of (FOR PHARMACY STUDENTS) and foundational to the integration of this basic
nucleic acid metabolism, including DNA replication Prerequisites: PHS 2301, PHS 3302. pharmaceutical science into therapeutics.
and repair mechanisms, RNA, and protein synthesis Corequisites: PHS 3504, PHS 3506. Demonstration Specifically the course introduces the student to
is covered. Vitamins and trace metals are discussed and experimentation of basic principles of medici- the various drug categories and their mechanism
from the standpoint of their role in enzymatic reac- nal chemistry, pharmacology, toxicology and of action including receptor interactions and the
tions and metabolic sequences, and where possible biotechnology. Laboratory, 3 hours. $120 fee. dynamics of drug action. Lecture 2 hours. Credit: 2
related to health consequences. Lecture, 4 hours. Credit:1 semester hour. semester hours.
Credit: 4 semester hours.
3405; 3406 PRINCIPLES OF TOXICOLOGY I; II 3510 GENERAL PATHOLOGY AND CLINICAL
2301 BIOMEDICAL LABORATORY I (FORMERLY 2401, 2402) LABORATORY DATA
Prerequisites: CHE 1110, 1111, 1112, CHE 1120, An introduction to toxicology with emphasis on Prerequisites: PHS 3504, PHS 2101, PHS 3505, PHS
1121, 1122, CHE 1130, 1131, 1132 BIO 1210. material involved as well as systems affected. A 3506, PHS 3302. Co-requisite(s): PHS 3507, PHS
Co-requisite(s): PHS 2201, BIO 1221. Demonstration discussion of the classifications of poisons and the 3303. A detailed study of the basic principles
and experimentation of basic principles of pharma- preventive aspects. Lecture, 4 hours. Credit: 4 involving the mechanisms of disease are discussed.
ceutical biochemistry and biotechnology. semester hours. Special emphasis is placed on degeneration,
Laboratory, 3 hours, Credit: 1 semester hour. $120 inflammation and repair, disturbances in hemody-
fee. 3504 APPLIED HUMAN ANATOMY AND
namics, developmental defects and neoplasia.
2403 CURRENT ISSUES IN TOXICOLOGY Clinical correlates are covered with respect to labo-
Prerequisites: BIO 1210, BIO 1220, PHS 2201. Co- ratory data. Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3 semester
Toxicology is the science concerned with under- requisite(s): PAS 3302. A study of the structure
standing the nature of toxic chemicals and how hours.
and function of the major body systems, molecular
they interact with living organisms. Public issues aspects of cell biology, cell physiology, cell struc- 3951;3952 RESEARCH IN PHARMACEUTICAL
and controversies where toxic chemicals are ture and organization, tissues, integumentary, SCIENCES I; II*
involved are studied with respect to the social, musculoskeletal, cardiovascular, lymphatic, An elective course designed to familiarize the stu-
political and scientific values that impinge on their respiratory and digestive systems. Lecture, 3 hours. dent with opportunities for research in the various
resolution. Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3 semester disciplines found in the Department. It involves
Credit: 3 semester hours.
hours. conducting an actual research project under the
guidance of a faculty member in the student’s cho-
sen area. Laboratory fee, $120. Credit: 3 semester
*Elective courses 107
4401 ANALYTICAL TOXICOLOGY 5301 TOXICOLOGY AND DRUGS OF ABUSE 3101 PHARMACEUTICS I FOR THE PHARM. D.
Prerequisites: Che 3250, 3251, PHS 3405, PHS Prerequisite(s): All required courses in the first Prerequisites: MTH 1250, MTH 1260, CHE 1110,
3406. Various methods of specimen and sample four years. Students are instructed in the princi- 1111, 1112, CHE 1120, 1121, 1122, CHE 1130, 1131,
preparation and extractions are considered. ples of toxicology with an emphasis placed on clini- 1132, BIO 1210, BIO 1220. Co-requisite(s): PAS
Chemical instrumental techniques are applied to cal toxicology and the management of the drug 3102. Pharmaceutics is the applied science and
solve problems confronting the analytical toxicolo- overdose victim and the adverse effects caused by technology of pharmacy and is based upon the
gist. Various chromatographic, spectroscopic and drugs of abuse. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2 semester physical, chemical and biological principles used in
immunological assays are considered as methods of hours. the preparation, preservation and utilization of
screening, identifying and quantitating toxic sub- drug products and/or pharmaceutical dosage
stances. Methods of preparation and analysis are forms. This semester concentrates on the specific
critically analyzed as to strengths and weaknesses. PHARMACY AND physical, chemical and biological principles that
Interpretation of the toxicological findings is govern homogeneous liquid dosage forms. The
undertaken. Lecture, 4 hours. Credit: 4 semester
ADMINISTRATIVE SCI- course integrates fundamentals and theory with
hours. ENCES (PAS) the pharmaceutical dosage forms to which they
best apply. This course also delineates methods
4402 ADVANCED TOXICOLOGICAL METHODS Somnath Pal, Ph.D., Chair and procedures essential to solving the mathemati-
Prerequisites: PHS 3405, PHS 4301, MTH 1210, MTH
cal problems typically associated with pharmacy
1220. This course is an advanced level course deal-
practice. Lecture, 4 hours. Credit: 4 semester hours.
ing with the various methods, procedures and OBJECTIVES
advance concepts essential to the science, practice The Department seeks to provide students with the 3102 PHARMACY PRACTICE LABORATORY I
and “state of the art” of modern toxicology. opportunity to acquire the knowledge, develop the Corequisite: PAS 3101. This laboratory course
Critical thinking skill development and data inter- attitudes and master the skills required for con- enables the student to correlate the principles and
pretation issues are incorporated from such per- temporary pharmacy practice. theory with experimental observation of homoge-
spectives as risk assessment and management of Lectures, utilization of the multi-media pro- neous systems and affords the opportunity to
toxic chemicals, experimental design and statisti- grams in the Resource Center and individual and become familiar with the apparatus and techniques
cal management of toxicologic studies and evalua- group conferences with faculty give the student a of measurement. Upon completion of the laborato-
tions, regulatory management of environmental knowledge of the principles and processes in the ry course, the student should be able to apply the
and industrial chemical exposures, clinical man- manufacture, stabilization, preservation, storage important principles of pharmaceutical science and
agement of drug therapy and chemical/drug poi- and dispensing of both official and non-official technology and to use the techniques in the prepa-
soning, and forensic detection and characteriza- dosage forms. ration of stable homogeneous liquid dosage forms.
tion of chemical and drug exposure and poisoning. Classroom and conference discussions give the Laboratory, 3 hours. Credit: 1 semester hour. $120
This course is complementary to PHS 4403 student an opportunity to develop creative talents fee.
(Toxicology Colloquium.) Lecture, 4 hours. Credit: 4 in compounding and formulating dosage forms. 3103 PHARMACEUTICS II FOR THE PHARM. D
Prerequisites: PAS 3101, PAS 3102. Corequisite:
4403 TOXICOLOGY COLLOQUIUM 2201 INTRODUCTION TO PHARMACOECONOMICS PAS 3104. Pharmaceutics is the applied science and
(FORMERLY PHS 3403) Prerequisites: MTH 1250, MTH 1260, PAS 2301. This technology of pharmacy and is based upon the
This course offers an extensive exposure to the course is designed to provide the student with physical, chemical and biological principles used in
various theoretical areas of toxicology, including: introductory concepts of pharmacoeconomics as it the preparation, preservation and utilization of
analytical (forensic/clinical), pharmaceutical (pre- relates to patient care. Overview of economic prin- drug products and/or pharmaceutical dosage
clinical) and environmental subdisciplines, accom- ciples, which may enhance the understanding of forms. This semester concentrates on the specific
plished through a series of guest lectures, field the theory underlying pharmacoeconomic analysis, physical, chemical and biological principles that
trips, didactic presentations and student presenta- is integrated in this course. A special emphasis is govern heterogeneous fluid, semi-solid and solid
tion in seminar format. The student is also pre- also placed on applying the economic evaluation systems. The course integrates fundamentals and
pared for the process of identifying a research and quality of life concept to improve the alloca- theory with the pharmaceutical dosage forms to
question of toxicological interest, research design tion of limited health care resources. Lecture, 2 which they best apply. Students are also intro-
and the handling of research data. Lecture, 4 hours. hours. Credit: 3 semester hours. duced to the concepts of degradation of pharma-
Credit: 4 semester hours. ceutical products, pathways of degradation, factors
2301 SOCIAL ASPECTS OF PHARMACY PRACTICE
PHS 4404 PHARMACOLOGIC TOXICOLOGY affecting drug stability and approaches to maxi-
Prerequisites: PHR 1101. This course is designed to
Prerequisites: PHS 3509, 3405, 2201. mize stability of a product. Lecture, 4 hours. Credit:
introduce the student to the social aspects of phar-
Corequisites: PHS 4401, PHR 4304. macy practice. Important areas to be discussed 4 semester hours.
Agents affecting the autonomic, central nervous, include the pharmacy as a profession, professional- 3104 PHARMACY PRACTICE LABORATORY II
cardiovascular, renal and endocrine systems, as ization of the student, and the image of pharmacist Prerequisites: PAS 3101, PAS 3102.
well as antiinfective/antineoplastic agents are held by patients. The role of the pharmacist in vari- Corequisite: PAS 3103. This laboratory enables the
examined therapeutically and toxicologically. ous practice settings as related to patient care and student to correlate the principles and theory with
Lecture, 4 hours. Credit: 4 semester hours. interaction with other health care professionals is experimental observation of heterogeneous sys-
explored. An overview of how the pharmacist plays tems. Upon completion of the laboratory course,
PHS 4405 PHARMACOLOGIC TOXICOLOGY
a key element in drug therapy, drug product selec- the student should be able to apply the important
tion and therapeutic interchange is also discussed. physicochemical principles of pharmaceutical sci-
Prerequisite: PHS 3509. This laboratory will provide Special emphasis is also placed on understanding ence and technology and to use the apparatus and
the student with opportunity to experience the the social aspects of drug use in today’s society techniques in the preparation of stable heteroge-
effects of drugs and other toxic substances on liv- and the importance of providing pharmaceutical neous dosage forms. Laboratory, 3 hours. Credit: 1
ing systems, in coordination with the course on care to the patient. Lecture, 1 hour. Credit: 1 semes- semester hour.
Pharmaco-Toxicology. In addition to the analytical
ter hour. 3151 CALCULATIONS IN PHARMACY PRACTICE
determination of basic properties of chemical sub-
stances, the student will perform gross screening Corequisites: PAS 3101, 3102. This course deals with
protocols for biologic activity, evaluate the time pharmaceutical calculations involved in fabrica-
course of pharmacologic/toxicologic action for tion, dispensing, and delivery of pharmaceutical
selected substances, and perform dose-response products. The scope includes determination of flow
characterizations for selected drug/drug interac- rates of liquids in continuous intravenous infu-
tions. Finally the student will utilize in-vitro sions, HLB, Osmolality, Millequivalents, and
assessment methodologies to characterize the Allegation methods for mixtures consisting of more
toxic potential of various chemical substances. than two components. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2
Laboratory, 3 hours. Credit: 1 semester hour. semester hours.
Laboratory fee $120.
3152 INTRODUCTION TO PRODUCT DEVELOPMENT 4303 EXTEMPORANEOUS COMPOUNDING ELECTIVE COURSES
Corequisites: PAS 3101, 3102. This course deals Prerequisites: PAS 3101, PAS 3103, PAS 3102, PAS Professional elective courses are made available by
with considerations involved in product develop- 3104. Corequisite(s): PHR 4201. Extemporaneous several departments of the College of Pharmacy
ment and formulation of a dosage form. The compounding is the preparation of a medication and Allied Health Professions.
processes and technology used in fabrication of a for an individual patient following receipt of a Non-professional electives may be selected
pharmaceutical product as discussed. The scope legal order (prescription) from a prescriber. The from the courses offered by other departments of
includes the influence of physico-chemical proper- course is structured to provide the students train- the University, with the approval of the appropri-
ties of the drug, theory, and practical aspects of ing and expertise to ascertain the quality, safety, ate Dean.
mechanisms used in the preparation of these deliv- and technique required to compound and dispense Those contemplating medical, dental, law or
ery systems. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2 semester the prescription in community and institutional graduate study after graduation are advised to
hours. pharmacy practice. Lecture, 3 hours. Credit: 3 consult the appropriate school bulletin, since spe-
3301 PHARMACY AND THE U.S. HEALTH CARE semester hours. cific courses may be required for admission.
ENVIRONMENT 4304 BIOPHARMACEUTICS FOR THE PHARM. D. Elective credits may be utilized to satisfy these
Prerequisite: PAS 2201. This course is designed to Prerequisites: PAS 3101, PAS 3103. requirements.
introduce the students to the U.S. health care Biopharmaceutics is the study of the factors influ- Courses selected as electives must be approved
delivery system and explore the social, political, encing the bioavailability of a drug in man and ani- in advance by the Dean of the College of Pharmacy
and economic factors which influence the flow of mals and the use of this information to optimize and Allied Health Professions.
pharmaceutical products and services within the pharmacological or therapeutic activity of drug
system. Special emphasis is placed on the role and products in clinical application. This course
function of pharmacy in the new paradigm of ever- includes study of a) biological and physicochemical Faculty, College of
changing health care. An overview of the current factors of the body, drugs and drug dosage forms Pharmacy and Allied Health
structure and financing is provided. Focus is given which may influence availability and disposition as
to the public and private sectors of health care, well as pharmacological and toxicological respons- Professions
the major players, the pharmaceutical industry, es of drugs, and b) mathematical models to assess
third party plans, and managed care. In addition, drug absorption, distribution and elimination Robert A. Mangione, Dean and Clinical Professor
the role of the pharmacist in health promotion and processes. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2 semester of Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., M.S., P.D.,
disease prevention is emphasized. Lecture, 3 hours. hours. Ed.D., St. John’s University
Credit: 3 semester hours. 4305 PHARMACY LAW Madhu Agrawal, Associate Professor of Pharmacy
3354 CONTEMPORARY ISSUES IN HOSPITAL Prerequisites: PHI 1110, PHI 2300, PHI 2240. The and Administative Sciences, B.S. Phm., Bombay
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS
PHARMACY purpose of this course is to provide the students University; M.S., Ohio State University; Ph.D.,
Michigan State University
Prerequisite: PAS 2301. This course is explores hos- with an understanding of the legal basis of phar-
pital pharmacy history and theory techniques, and maceutical care. As professional persons empow- Emily M. Arweiler, Assistant Clinical Professor of
administrative procedures. It acquaints the stu- ered by state licensure to protect patients from Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., Pharm.D., St.
dent with the pharmacy as a hospital department risks, students learn about the responsibilities of John’s University
and the pharmacist’s role within the institution pharmacists under the law and the limits of their Charles R. Ashby, Professor of Pharmaceutical
and the health care system. Lecture, 2 hours. responsibilities. The pharmacist’s role in prevent- Sciences, B.A., Ph.D., University of Louisville
Credit: 2 semester hours. ing liability by reducing drug-related morbidity is
Ebrahim Balbisi, Assistant Clinical Professor of
covered. Principles of criminal and civil liability,
3355 ENVIRONMENT OF PHARMACEUTICAL Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S., Phm., St. John’s
MARKETING and business and contract law, where applicable to
University; Pharm.D., Nova Southeastern
pharmacy practice, are included. Specific attention
Prerequisite: PAS 2201, 2301. This course is University
is given to rules of professional conduct as defined
designed to provide the student with a lucid and Frank Barile, Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical
by the New York State Board of Pharmacy. Lecture,
thorough overview of marketing in the pharmaceu- Sciences, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., St. John’s University
2 hours. Credit: 2 semester hours.
tical industry. It will cover important topics like
the environment of pharmaceutical marketing, the 5202 PHARMACY MANAGEMENT AND ADVANCED Michael Barletta, Professor of Pharmaceutical
institutions that comprise the industry, market PHARMACOECONOMICS Sciences, B.S. Phm., M.S., St. John’s University;
and market research, secondary data from com- Prerequisites: PAS 2201, PAS 3301, PAS 4305. This Ph.D., New York Medical College
mercial suppliers, strategic development, and cor- course provides the student with a broad informa- Andrew J. Bartilucci, Dean Emeritus and Executive
porate and competitive analysis, at the macro and tion base essential to successful pharmacy man- Vice President Emeritus, B.S. Phm., St. John’s
micro levels. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2 semester agement and efficient resource allocation in University; M.S., Rutgers University; Ph.D.,
hours. various professional practice settings. Students University of Maryland
learn to apply management principles; planning, Nesrine Z. Baturay, Associate Professor of
3356 QUALITY ISSUES IN MANAGED CARE organizing, directing and controlling; in operating
PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.A., Douglass College;
a pharmacy and to use economic appraisals to M.S., Seton Hall University; Ph.D., New York
Prerequisite: PAS 2301. Corequisite: PAS 2301. This manage limited pharmacy resources. The course
course is designed to provide the student with an University
prepares pharmacy students to address change,
overview of the issues related to the medication increase competitiveness and optimize patient’s Judith L. Beizer, Clinical Professor of Clinical
use process within the managed care setting. The services. Lecture, 4 hours. Credit: 4 semester hours. Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., St. Louis College of
course emphasizes the provision of pharmacy ben- Pharmacy; Pharm. D., University of Tennessee
efit management services and its impact onthe Blasé C. Billack, Associate Professor of
inputs, outputs, processes and participants of an Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.S., University of
ideal drug therapy system. The major goal of this Richmond; Ph.D., St. John’s University
course is to familiarize students with newer
methodologies used to provide high quality phar- Joseph M. Brocavich, Associate Dean and
macy services while controlling pharmacy costs in Associate Clinical Professor of Clinical Pharmacy
a managed care setting. Lecture, 2 hours. Credit: 2 Practice, B.S. Phm., Philadelphia College of
Pharmacy and Science; Pharm.D., Duquesne
Jerome Cantor, Associate Professor of
Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.A., Columbia University;
M.D., University of Pennsylvania
Joanne M. Carroll, Associate Professor of
Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.S., Molloy College;
M.A., CUNY, Hunter College; Ph.D. CUNY
Damary Castanheira, Assistant Clinical Professor of Senshang Lin, Associate Professor of Pharmacy and Emilio Squillante, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy
Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., Pharm.D., Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm., Taipei Medical and Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm., M.S., Ph.D.,
St. John’s University College, Ph.D. Temple University University of Rhode Island
Joseph M. Cerreta, Associate Professor of Martha L. Mackey, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Ralph A. Stephani, Professor of Pharmaceutical
Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Fordham and Administrative Sciences, B.A., M.A., J.D., St. Sciences, B.S., Holy Cross College; Ph.D., SUNY,
University John’s University Buffalo
Peter Colaninno, Adjunct Assistant Professor of Parshotam L. Madan, Professor of Pharmacy and Maria Sulli, Assistant Clinical Professor of Clinical
Allied Health, B.S. M.T., M.S., St. John’s University Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm., Birla College, Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., Pharm. D., St. John’s
John Conry, Assistant Clinical Professor of Clinical India; M.S., Ph.D., University of Georgia University
Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., Pharm. D., St. John’s Nicole M. Maisch, Assistant Clinical Professor of Michael S. Torre, Clinical Professor of Clinical
University Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., Pharm.D., Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., M.S., St. John’s
Albany College of Pharmacy University
Henry Eisen, Professor Emeritus, B.S. Phm., St.
John’s University; M.S., Rutgers University; Ph.D., Brian Malone, Adjunct Assistant Clinical Professor Louis Trombetta, Professor of Pharmaceutical
University of Connecticut of Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., M.S., Sciences, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Fordham University
Gladys M. El-Chaar, Associate Clinical Professor of St. John’s University Heidi Wehring, Assistant Clinical Professor of
Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.A., East Stroudsberg Frank Nania, Adjunct Clinical Instructor of Clinical Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S., Pharm.D.,
University; B.S. Phm., St. John’s University; Pharmacy Practice, B. S. Phm., St. John’s University University of Iowa
Pharm.D., Medical University of South Carolina Rajesh Nayak, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy and Karl Williams, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy and
Joseph V. Etzel, Assistant Dean, Associate Clinical Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm., M.S. Phm. Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm., SUNY, Buffalo;
Professor of Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., Mangalore University, Ph.D. University of Florida M.S., University of Rochester; J.D., University of
Pharm. D., St. John’s University Judith A. O’Brien, Adjunct Associate Professor of Kentucky
Sue M. Ford, Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.S., LeMoyne College; Kenneth Wu, Associate Professor of Pharmacy and
Sciences, B.S., Cornell University; M.S., Ph.D., M.S., St. John’s University Administrative Sciences, B.S., Taipei Medical College;
Michigan State University M.B.A., Ph.D., University of Minnesota
Raymond S. Ochs, Professor of Pharmaceutical
Gerard Frunzi, Adjunct Associate Professor of Sciences, B.S., Purdue University; Ph.D., Indiana John N.D. Wurpel, Associate Professor of
Pharmacy and Administrative Sciences, B.S., M.S., University Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.S., Belmont Abbey
Ph.D., St. John’s University College; M.S. Fairleigh Dickinson University; Ph.D.,
Somnath Pal, Professor of Pharmacy and
Pennsylvania State University
Laura M. Gianni Augusto, Assistant Clinical Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm., M.S., Jadavpur
Professor of Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S.Phm., University; M.B.A., Calcutta University; Ph.D., Byron C. Yoburn, Professor of Pharmaceutical
Pharm. D., St. John’s University University of Iowa Sciences, B.A., Boston University; M.A., Hollins
College; Ph.D., Northeastern University
Marc Gillespie, Assistant Professor of Nicholas Pantaleo, Adjunct Associate Professor of
Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.A., University of Pharmacy and Administrative Sciences, B.S., Phm., S. William Zito, Professor of Pharmaceutical
Vermont, Ph.D., University of Utah M.S., St. John’s University Sciences, B.S. Phm., St. John’s University; Ph.D.,
University of Connecticut
Regina Ginzurg, Assistant Clinical Professor of Mohammed A. Rahman, Assistant Professor of
Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., Pharm.D., St. Pharmacy and Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm. George L. Zitterell, Adjunct Assistant Clinical
John’s University Kakatiya University, M.B.A. Northeast Louisiana Professor of Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm.,
University, Ph.D. University of Louisiana M.S. Pharmacology, M.B.A., St. John’s University
Mary Ann Howland, Clinical Professor of Clinical
Pharmacy Practice, B.S., Wake Forest University; Bhagwan D. Rohera, Professor of Pharmacy and
B.S. Phm., Rutgers University; Pharm.D., Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm., M.S., Sagar
Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science University; Ph.D., University of Basel, Switzerland
Eric Jones, Assistant Clinical Professor of Clinical Joseph Salerno, Adjunct Clinical Instructor of
Pharmacy Practice, Pharm.D., Northeastern Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B. S. Phm., St. John’s
University University; M.S., Brooklyn College of Pharmacy
Amrit Lal Kapoor, Professor of Pharmaceutical Joseph Sarra, Adjunct Assistant Professor of
Sciences, B.S. Phm., M.S., Punjab University, India; Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.S., M.S. Long Island
Dr.Sc.Nat., Eidgenossische Technische University Arnold and Marie Schwartz College of
Hoschschule, Zurich, Switzerland Pharmacy, Ph.D., St. John’s University
Kwon H. Kim, Associate Professor of Pharmacy and Francis A.X. Schanne, Associate Professor of
Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm., Chung Ang Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.A., La Salle College;
University; M.S., Ph.D., St. John’s University Ph.D., Temple University
Vijaya L. Korlipara, Associate Professor of Niels Schmidt, Adjunct Assistant Professor, B.S., NY
Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.S. Phm., Banaras Hindu Institute of Technology, M.B.A., St. John’s
University; Ph.D., University of Minnesota University
Chul-Hoon Kwon, Professor of Pharmaceutical Sharon See, Assistant Clinical Professor of
Sciences, B.S., Phm., Howard University; Ph.D., Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B. S. Phm., Pharm. D.,
University of Minnesota Rutgers University
Sum Lam, Assistant Clinical Professor of Clinical Jun Shao, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy and
Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., Pharm.D., University Administrative Sciences, B.S. Phm. Zhijiang
of Connecticut University, M.S. China Pharmaceutical University,
Cesar A. Lau-Cam, Professor of Pharmaceutical Ph.D. West Virginia University
Sciences, B.S. Phm., University of San Marcos, Peru; J. Andrew Skirvin, Associate Clinical Professor of
M.S., Ph.D., University of Rhode Island Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S. Phm., Oregon State
Yunbo Li, Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical University; Pharm.D., University of Texas
Sciences, M.S., Shandong Academy of Medical Candace J. Smith, Associate Clinical Professor of
Sciences, M.D., Shandong Medical University, Clinical Pharmacy Practice, B.S., San Jose State
Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University School of Hygiene University; B.S. Phm., Pharm.D., St. John’s
and Public Health University