Community Pharmacy Practice Guidebook PDF by Jessica Wooster and Frank S. YU.

By

Community Pharmacy Practice Guidebook

By Jessica Wooster and Frank S. YU.

Community Pharmacy Practice Guidebook

Contents:

Contributors

Preface

Chapter 1 Community Pharmacy Practice and Pharmacy Design Models

Jeffrey Hamper, PharmD, BCACP, and Robert Willis, PharmD, BCACP

Chapter 2 Entrepreneurship and Intrapreneurship

Kenneth C. Hohmeier, PharmD, and Raj Chhadua, PharmD, RPh

Chapter 3 Human Resources Management

Jennifer Konieczny, PharmD, Megan Rhyne, PharmD, and Michelle Jeon, PharmD, BCACP

Chapter 4 Optimizing Pharmacy Workflow

Mark Comfort, PharmD, and Nathan D. Pope, PharmD, BCACP, FACA

Chapter 5 Common Legal Aspects of Pharmacy Practice

Rachel E. Barenie, PharmD, JD, MPH, Carol A. Schwab, JD, LLM, and Tyler Dinkelaker, PharmD, JD, MBA

Chapter 6 Pharmacy Inventory

Jeremy Ashley, PharmD, and Mark Sullivan, BPharm

Chapter 7 Role of Technology in Community Pharmacy

Lance Thompson, PharmD, Vanessa Brown, PharmD, and Will Douglas, PharmD

Chapter 8 Profit, Loss, and Risk Management

Kenneth C. Hohmeier, PharmD, and Donald C. Hohmeier, CPA-Retired

Chapter 9 Payment Models and Methods

Jay Bueche, RPh, and Rannon Ching, PharmD

Chapter 10 Quality Metrics

Chelsea P. Renfro, PharmD, James Cong, PharmD, and Benjamin Y. Urick, PharmD

Chapter 11 Clinical and Value-Based Services

Angelina Tucker, PharmD, BCGP, and Roxane L. Took, PharmD, BCACP

Chapter Application Solutions

Index

Preface:

Greetings, pharmacy students, preceptors, and faculty. This textbook, or more appropriately, guidebook, was created to fill an unmet need in the Doctor of Pharmacy curricula. While a significant portion of didactic curricula relevant to community pharmacy includes topics such as communication, pharmacotherapy, self-care, and other patient care skills, other non-clinical facets of community pharmacy practice may be missing. Based on feedback from pharmacists and faculty nationwide, community pharmacy topics such as human resource management, workflow optimization, implementing value-based clinical services, and other practice-based topics are typically covered in either electives or experiential education, if at all.

The goal of our guidebook is to introduce learners to content relevant to community pharmacy practice in the didactic setting. While this is not meant to replace any of the existing textbooks currently in use, we hope that it will serve in a standalone or complementary capacity in the curriculum. This text is intended for pharmacy students prior to embarking on their community pharmacy Introductory Pharmacy Practice Experiences (IPPE), giving them a practical understanding of different responsibilities of the community pharmacist. This text can also be used by community pharmacy preceptors on either IPPE or Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experiences (APPE) to serve as a foundation for topic discussions and other learning activities.

Students and community pharmacy preceptors frequently comment that what is taught in the classroom does not mirror what occurs in real life. For this reason, each chapter of this guidebook intentionally includes authors who are full-time community pharmacists, pharmacy practice faculty, and experts in the content area (e.g. CPA and attorneys). This was done to provide learners with practical, real-life content relevant to what they need to know in community pharmacy practice, in a format that can be used in the classroom or experiential setting. We believe that you will find this guidebook relevant, concise, and practical.

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