Your browser doesn't support javascript.
Show: 20 | 50 | 100
Results 1 - 2 de 2
Filter
Add filters

Language
Document Type
Year range
1.
American Journal of Pharmaceutical Education ; 85(6):468-483, 2021.
Article in English | ProQuest Central | ID: covidwho-1337975

ABSTRACT

Marie A. Chisholm-Burns, PharmD, MPH, MBA, FCCP, FASHP, Dean at the University ofT ennessee HealthScience Center College ofPharmacy and Professor of Surgery in the College of Medicine (AACP);Gregory Gruener MD, MBA, MHPE, Vice Dean for Education, Stritch School of Medicine, Loyola University Chicago, Ralph P. Leischner Jr., MD, Department of Medical Education, Professor, Neurology (American Council on Education, ACE);Kimberly S. Croley, PharmD, BCGP, FASCP, FAPhA, Director ofPharmacy and Clinical Pharmacist for Laurel Senior Living Communities (American Pharmacists Association, APhA) (appointed effective August 2, 2020);Winnie A. Landis, BS Pharm, CDE, FAPhA, Community Pharmacist, CVS Health (APhA);LuGina Mendez-Harper, PharmD, Director, ProfessionalPractices, atPrimeTherapeutics (NABP);Amy L. Seybert, BS, PharmD, FASHP, FCCP, CHSE, Associate Professor and Chair of the Department of Pharmacy and Therapeutics at the University of Pittsburgh School of Pharmacy (APhA);Sharon L. Youmans, PharmD, MPH, FAPhA, Vice Dean at the University of California San Francisco and Professor of Clinical Pharmacy (AACP) (appointed effective August 2,2020) Continuing Pharmacy Education (CPE) Commission The CPE Commission met virtually, due to the COVID-19 pandemic, on May 12-14 and November 17-19, 2020. The appointed members of the Commission, the officers, and their affiliations were Tammie Armeni, RPh, PharmD (Therapeutic Research Center);JoAnn Francis, BS Pharm, MBA, CHCP (American Society of Health System Pharmacists);Peter J. (P.J.) Hughes, PharmD, MSEd, BCPS (Samford University);Barbara Jolly, RPh, MPA, LDE (Sullivan University College of Pharmacy);Lindsay Kaster, PharmD, BCOP (Boise VA Medical Center);Nicholas Lehman, PharmD, BCACP (Drake University College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences and UnityPoint West Des Moines Family Medicine & Internal Medicine Clinics);Jennifer Pauley, PharmD, BCPS, BCOP (St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital);Aaron D. Reich, PharmD (TRINU Healthcare);Ginger Scott, RPh, MS, PhD (West Virginia University School ofPharmacy);Barbara Ellen Maguire Vick, JD, PharmD, BCSCP (North Carolina Board of Pharmacy);Trish Wegner, BS Pharm, PharmD, FASHP (Illinois Council of Health-System Pharmacists);Diane Yoon, EdD (USC School of Pharmacy, Health Sciences Campus). On the basis of comprehensive, focused, and staff consultation evaluations conducted during the reporting year, communications received from the institutions, ongoing review of first- time NAPLEX® passingrates, entry class size, attrition, academic dismissals, withdrawals, and on-time graduation rates, and comments of the Public Interest Panel, the Board of Directors determined the accreditation status along with specified terms and conditions for various professional programs noted below. For Purposes of Considering Continued Accreditation Status Concordia University Wisconsin School of Pharmacy (2019-2021··) (2027-2028);D'Youville College School of Pharmacy (2019-2021··) (2027-2028);Husson University School of Pharmacy (2019-2021··) (2022-2023·);Loma Linda University School of Pharmacy (2020-2021) (2028-2029);North Dakota State University College of Health Professions (2019-2021··) (2027-2028);Oregon State University College of Pharmacy (2019-2020) (20272028);Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine School of Pharmacy (2019-2020) (2027-2028);Presbyterian College School of Pharmacy (2019-2021··) (20272028);Roosevelt University College of Pharmacy (20192020)(2027-2028);Rutgers, the State University of New Jersey Ernest Mario School of Pharmacy (2020-2021) (2028-2029);University of California-San Diego Skaggs School of Pharmacy & Pharmaceutical Sciences (20202021)(2028-2029);University ofFlorida College of Pharmacy (2020-2021) (2028-2029);University of Mississippi School of Pharmacy (2019-2020) (2027-2028);University of Nebraska Medical Center College of Pharmacy (20202021) (2028-2029);University ofNorth Carolina Eshelman School of Pharmacy 2019-2020) (2027-2028);University of Saint Joseph School ofPharmacy (2019-2021··) (20212022)·;University of Wyoming School of Pharmacy (2020-2021) (2028-2029);Western University of Health Sciences College of Pharmacy (2019-2021··) (20222023)·;Wilkes University Nesbitt School of Pharmacy (2020-2021)(2028-2029) Accredited with Probation Status Chicago State University College ofPharmacy (2020-2021) (2022-2023)· For Purposes of Considering Advancement from Precandidate to Candidate Status None Removal of Accredited with Probation Status University at Buffalo The State University of New York School ofPharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences (20192020) (2021-2022)· For Purposes of Considering: Application for Precandidate Status University of California at Irvine School ofPharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences For Purposes of Considering: Continued Candidate Status University of Texas at El Paso School ofPharmacy (20192021··) (2021-2021);William Carey University School ofPharmacy (2019-2021··) (2021-2021) For Purposes of Considering: Continued Accredited Status (after initial two-year term) Chapman University School ofPharmacy (2019-2021··) (2023-2024);Keck Graduate Institute School ofPharmacy and Health Sciences (2019-2021··) (2023-2024);West Coast University School of Pharmacy (2019-2021··) (2023-2024) For Purposes of Considering: Advancement from Candidate to Accredited Status High Point University Fred Wilson School of Pharmacy (2019-2021··) (2021-2022);Larkin University College of Pharmacy Candidate status continued.

2.
Am J Pharm Educ ; 84(6): ajpe8135, 2020 06.
Article in English | MEDLINE | ID: covidwho-646336

ABSTRACT

The COVID-19 pandemic has disrupted all facets of pharmacy education, including accreditation and certification activities. In a very short period of time, Doctor of Pharmacy (PharmD) programs and pharmacy technician programs had to convert to teaching classes online, experiential education sites had to figure out how to train student pharmacists and pharmacy technicians while ensuring their safety, continuing pharmacy education providers had to move their in-person courses online, and the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE) had to postpone accreditation site visits. Given the challenges faced by our constituencies, the ACPE implemented processes and suggested solutions that stayed within the boundaries of the standards while at the same time allowing flexibility so that organizations could achieve their educational outcomes even given the constraints produced by the pandemic.


Subject(s)
Accreditation/organization & administration , Coronavirus Infections/epidemiology , Education, Pharmacy/organization & administration , Pneumonia, Viral/epidemiology , Accreditation/standards , Betacoronavirus , COVID-19 , Education, Distance , Education, Pharmacy/standards , Humans , Organizational Innovation , Pandemics , Problem-Based Learning , SARS-CoV-2
SELECTION OF CITATIONS
SEARCH DETAIL