Drug, disease and patient factors involved in the pharmacotherapeutic management of neurological, psychiatric, haematological and skin disorders; special populations, and medicines management modules.
|Paper title||Quality Use of Medicines C|
|Teaching period||Second Semester|
|Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD)||$3,065.15|
|International Tuition Fees (NZD)||$14,538.68|
- Limited to
- Passed third-year BPharm programme.
- Teaching staff
- Bruce Russell, Ailsa McGregor, Andrea Vernall, Stephen Duffull, firstname.lastname@example.org, Hesham Al-Sallami, Sue Heydon , Joel Tyndall, David Schmierer, Shakila Rizwan, Natalie Medlicott, Rhiannon Braund, June Tordoff, Pauline Norris, Nicky Hewson, John Fraser , Anita Olivier , Sarah Hook , James Windle, Aynsley Peterson, Lisa Kremer, James Green, Arlene McDowell
- Paper Structure
- Four modules:
- Central nervous systems (3 weeks)
- Dermatology (2 weeks)
- Special populations (4 weeks)
- Medicines management (2 weeks)
- Internal 40%
- Oral examination 10%
- Final Examination A 20%
- Final Examination B 30%
- Teaching Arrangements
- Lectures and workshops.
- Lemke, T.L & Williams D.A (2013) Foye's Principles of Medicinal Chemistry, 7th edition,
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.
Chisholm-Burns, M.A. et al (eds). Pharmacotherapy Principles and Practice, McGraw-Hill Companies Inc, USA, 2008 (or later).
Beauchamp, T. & Childress, J. (2008) Principles of Biomedical Ethics, 6th edition, Oxford University Press.
Rutter, P and Newby, D (2012) Community Pharmacy: Symptoms, Diagnosis and Treatment, 2nd edition, Elsevier.
(2011) or later: The Healthcare Handbook, Pharmacy Today
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Lifelong learning, Communication, Critical thinking, Cultural understanding, Information
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
- Learning Outcomes
- The aim of this paper is for students to be able to produce a care plan. Pharmaceutical
care plans are individualised/patient-focused treatment strategies developed by clinical
pharmacists. A care plan involves the following processes:
- Assessment of the patient
- Formulation of a treatment option
- Enacting this treatment option
- Monitoring the patient's outcomes
- Reflection on outcomes
- Return to "assessment of the patient" and continue the cycle