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PHCY220 Integrated Modules A

Integrated pharmaceutical and biomedical sciences, clinical pharmacology, therapeutics, and professional practice for patient-oriented care and population health in communicable diseases, dermatology, gastrointestinal and hepatic disorders and musculoskeletal conditions.

Paper title Integrated Modules A
Paper code PHCY220
Subject Pharmacy
EFTS 0.4750
Points 60 points
Teaching period Second Semester
Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD) $3,877.43
International Tuition Fees (NZD) $18,932.55

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Limited to
Limited to: BPharm
Contact

natalie.medlicott@otago.ac.nz

Teaching staff

Paper Co-ordinator: Associate Professor Natalie Medlicott

Paper Structure

Lectures, Workshops, Skills Workshops

Textbooks

Textbooks are available through the library

Graduate Attributes Emphasised

Global perspective, Interdisciplinary perspective, Lifelong learning, Scholarship
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.

Learning Outcomes

Students who successfully complete the paper will:

  • Describes, integrates, and applies the principles of physiology, pathology, microbiology, pharmacoepidemiology and pharmacotherapy to optimise patient care.
  • Receives enquiries effectively, gathers appropriate information, applies knowledge of evidence-based literature/resources, and interprets and critically appraises information to provide an individual answer.
  • Understands the pharmacological actions and metabolic fate associated with drug molecules and their functional groups.
  • Recognises and describe the wider societal factors that contribute to health inequities to promote and optimise health outcomes.
  • Identify disparities between the health status of different groups in New Zealand including Māori and non-Māori in and discuss factors contributing to these inequalities.
  • Describe the contexts underpinning Māori health, including te Tiriti o Waitangi and impacts of colonisation, population and cultural contexts.
  • Interpret concepts of quantitative analysis and how this is applied to therapeutics and analytics.
  • Applies knowledge of pharmacokinetics-pharmacodynamics to the time-course of drug effects in order to optimise therapeutic outcomes.
  • Consults people to collect demographic, medicine, clinical histories and the person’s aspirations appropriately to assess and decide on a treatment plan.
  • Applies knowledge of pharmaceutical sciences to transform a drug into an appropriate dosage form / product for an individual.
  • Modifies communication based on feedback.
  • Document activities clearly, concisely, and accurately using appropriate medical terminology.
  • Recognises, explain and demonstrate ethical principles and values underpinning the profession of pharmacy.
  • Recognise, explains and comply with legislation and other regulations that are relevant to pharmacy.
  • Dispense medicines in accordance with legal requirements, professional responsibilities and safety.

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Timetable

Second Semester

Location
Dunedin
Teaching method
This paper is taught On Campus
Learning management system
Blackboard

Lecture

Stream Days Times Weeks
Attend
A1 Monday 09:00-09:50 28, 30, 32, 34
Monday 09:00-10:50 29, 33, 40
Monday 09:00-11:50 39
Monday 10:00-10:50 32, 38
Monday 10:00-11:50 34
Monday 12:00-12:50 31, 37
Monday 14:00-14:50 32
Monday 14:00-15:50 28, 30, 38
Monday 14:00-16:50 29
Monday 15:00-15:50 32, 34
Thursday 12:00-12:50 36
AND
B1 Tuesday 09:00-10:50 28-30, 32, 38, 40
Tuesday 10:00-10:50 37, 39
Tuesday 11:00-11:50 32, 38-39
Tuesday 12:00-12:50 32-33
Tuesday 14:00-14:50 40
AND
C1 Wednesday 09:00-09:50 30
Wednesday 09:00-10:50 28, 32, 38
Wednesday 10:00-10:50 30, 37
Wednesday 11:00-11:50 28, 32
Wednesday 12:00-13:50 31

Integrated pharmaceutical and biomedical sciences, clinical pharmacology, therapeutics, and professional practice for patient-oriented care and population health in communicable diseases, dermatology, gastrointestinal and hepatic disorders and musculoskeletal conditions.

Paper title Integrated Modules A
Paper code PHCY220
Subject Pharmacy
EFTS 0.4750
Points 60 points
Teaching period Second Semester
Domestic Tuition Fees Tuition Fees for 2020 have not yet been set
International Tuition Fees Tuition Fees for international students are elsewhere on this website.

^ Top of page

Limited to
Limited to: BPharm
Contact

natalie.medlicott@otago.ac.nz

Teaching staff

Paper Co-ordinator: Associate Professor Natalie Medlicott

Paper Structure

Lectures, Workshops, Skills Workshops

Textbooks

Textbooks are available through the library

Course outline

This paper is module based and involves the integration of pharmaceutical and biomedical sciences, clinical pharmacology, therapeutics, evidence-based medicine, social pharmacy including Hauora Māori and professional practice for patient-oriented care and population health, based on body systems and selected pathologies.

Modules are: Communicable Diseases and Dermatology, Gastrointestinal Disorders, Musculoskeletal Conditions.

Graduate Attributes Emphasised

Global perspective, Interdisciplinary perspective, Lifelong learning, Scholarship
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.

Learning Outcomes

Students who successfully complete the paper will:

  • Describes, integrates, and applies the principles of physiology, pathology, microbiology, pharmacoepidemiology and pharmacotherapy to optimise patient care.
  • Receives enquiries effectively, gathers appropriate information, applies knowledge of evidence-based literature/resources, and interprets and critically appraises information to provide an individual answer.
  • Understands the pharmacological actions and metabolic fate associated with drug molecules and their functional groups.
  • Recognises and describe the wider societal factors that contribute to health inequities to promote and optimise health outcomes.
  • Identify disparities between the health status of different groups in New Zealand including Māori and non-Māori in and discuss factors contributing to these inequalities.
  • Describe the contexts underpinning Māori health, including te Tiriti o Waitangi and impacts of colonisation, population and cultural contexts.
  • Interpret concepts of quantitative analysis and how this is applied to therapeutics and analytics.
  • Applies knowledge of pharmacokinetics-pharmacodynamics to the time-course of drug effects in order to optimise therapeutic outcomes.
  • Consults people to collect demographic, medicine, clinical histories and the person’s aspirations appropriately to assess and decide on a treatment plan.
  • Applies knowledge of pharmaceutical sciences to transform a drug into an appropriate dosage form / product for an individual.
  • Modifies communication based on feedback.
  • Document activities clearly, concisely, and accurately using appropriate medical terminology.
  • Recognises, explain and demonstrate ethical principles and values underpinning the profession of pharmacy.
  • Recognise, explains and comply with legislation and other regulations that are relevant to pharmacy.
  • Dispense medicines in accordance with legal requirements, professional responsibilities and safety.

^ Top of page

Timetable

Second Semester

Location
Dunedin
Teaching method
This paper is taught On Campus
Learning management system
Blackboard

Lecture

Stream Days Times Weeks
Attend
A1 Monday 09:00-09:50 28, 30, 32
Monday 09:00-10:50 29, 33, 40
Monday 09:00-11:50 39
Monday 10:00-10:50 38
Monday 10:00-11:50 34
Monday 12:00-12:50 31
Monday 14:00-14:50 32
Monday 14:00-15:50 28, 30, 38
Monday 14:00-16:50 29
AND
B1 Tuesday 09:00-10:50 28-30, 32, 34, 38, 40
Tuesday 10:00-10:50 39
Tuesday 11:00-11:50 32
Tuesday 13:00-13:50 36
Tuesday 14:00-14:50 40
AND
C1 Wednesday 09:00-10:50 28, 32, 38
Wednesday 10:00-10:50 30, 34