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  • Pharmacy 305P Practice Experience I

    Manual

    2019-2020

    Pharmacy Practice Experience Program Staff

    Ms. Wanda Spurrell Coordinator, Practice Experience Program

    Phone: 709-864-7900 e-mail: wspurrel@mun.ca

    Ms. Lisa Little Coordinator, Experiential Learning

    Phone: 709-864-4043 e-mail: lisa.little@mun.ca

    Mr. Kerry Park Program Assistant

    Phone: 709-864-2077 e-mail: k.park@mun.ca

    School of Pharmacy Fax: 709-864-6941

    mailto:wspurrel@mun.ca mailto:lisa.little@mun.ca mailto:k.park@mun.ca

  • Acknowledgment

    PPE Checklist

    Introduction ............................................................................................................................ i - viii Educational Outcomes ......................................................................................................... i

    Professional Competencies ................................................................................................. ii

    Pharmacy Practice Experience I - General Description .................................................... iii

    Using the PPE I Manual ................................................................................................... iv

    Evaluation ........................................................................................................................... v

    Activity & Question Checklist ................................................................................... vii-viii

    Section 1: Ethical, Legal, and Professional Responsibilities ................................................. 1 - 2 Objectives ............................................................................................................................ 1

    Resources ........................................................................................................................... 1

    Activities & Questions .................................................................................................. 1 - 2

    Section 2: Patient Care ............................................................................................................. 3 - 7 Objectives ............................................................................................................................ 3

    Resources ........................................................................................................................... 3

    Activities & Questions ................................................................................................... 4 - 7

    Section 3: Communication and Education ........................................................................... 8 - 10 Objectives ............................................................................................................................ 8

    Activities & Questions .................................................................................................. 8 -10

    Section 4: Product Distribution and Practice Setting ........................................................ 11 – 16 Objectives .......................................................................................................................... 11

    Resources ......................................................................................................................... 11

    Activities & Questions ............................................................................................... 12 - 16

    Section 5: Leadership and Health Promotion ..................................................................... 17 - 18 Objectives .......................................................................................................................... 17

    Resources ......................................................................................................................... 17

    Activities & Questions ............................................................................................... 17 - 18

    Appendix: Courses Completed to Date

    Preceptor’s Evaluation of the Student - Enclosure

    Student’s Tools and Forms - Brightspace

    Table of Contents

  • Acknowledgment

    The Pharmacy Practice Experience (PPE) program is an integral component of the course of

    study leading to the Doctor of Pharmacy degree at Memorial University of Newfoundland.

    We appreciate the support of all the dedicated pharmacists who volunteer their time and

    share their knowledge and experiences by serving as preceptors in the program.

    It is also acknowledged that while each student has a primary preceptor,

    they learn valuable information and skills from others at the site

    (e.g., other pharmacists, pharmacy technicians, or assistants)

    and we are grateful for your contribution.

    Thank you!

    We wish to acknowledge the Newfoundland & Labrador Pharmacy Board (NLPB) for sharing

    material for this manual.

    Our program materials continue to develop and evolve. We thank preceptors and students for

    their constructive feedback and invite you to continue to offer your comments and suggestions

    for improvement.

    We hope that participation in the practice experience program is rewarding and enjoyable for all.

  • PPE Checklist

    This checklist should be referred to at the beginning and throughout the PPE program by the

    student and preceptor in order to ensure that the necessary items are covered. Check (√) as the task is completed.

    Before Starting the PPE (√)

    Student is registered as a Pharmacy Student with the appropriate provincial licensing body

    Student has provided preceptor with letter of introduction

    First Day (√)

    Student is introduced to pharmacy staff members, with a discussion of their duties and responsibilities

    Student ensures they have valid password for Pharmacy Network (NL only)

    Student is given a tour of the pharmacy which includes location of important areas, including the

    following:

    • Arrangement of pharmaceuticals in dispensary

    • Equipment and supplies

    • Pharmacy library/Reference materials

    • Washroom/Lunch room/Coat storage

    Preceptor discusses with student policies and procedures for:

    • Dress code

    • Daily schedule, including breaks, lunch, etc.

    • Telephone answering procedures (e.g., how to answer the phone, pharmacy phone #, fax #)

    • Security within the pharmacy

    • Confidentiality

    • Internet access

    • Customer check-out

    • Any other pertinent topics

    Student and preceptor review goals for the PPE program & establish a schedule for completing activities

    During PPE (√)

    Preceptor provides immediate and specific feedback to student, as required

    Student completes/discusses with the preceptor activities & questions in the manual

    Student and preceptor complete documentation for activities & questions

    Preceptor completes Preceptor’s Evaluation of Student (Midpoint) by end of Week 3

    Student and preceptor discuss student’s performance at midpoint

  • End of PPE (√)

    Student completes required documentation and returns to PPE Program Coordinator

    • Activity & Question Checklist (completed and signed by student and preceptor) • Required Submissions • Student’s Evaluation of the Preceptor & Site • Student’s Evaluation of the PPE Program (via Brightspace)

    Preceptor completes required documentation and returns to PPE Program Coordinator

    • Preceptor’s Evaluation of the Student (Final), including Attendance Certification • Preceptor’s Evaluation of the PPE Program

    Student and preceptor discuss student’s performance

  • i

    Educational Outcomes

    The Association of the Faculties of Pharmacy in Canada (AFPC) sets the standards for pharmacy

    education. The goal is to graduate Professionals whose core role is to serve as Care Providers

    who use their medication therapy expertise to benefit patients, communities, and populations

    through the integration of Communicator, Collaborator, Leader-Manager, Scholar and

    Health Advocate roles. (See Figure 1.) The AFPC Educational Outcomes have been adopted by the School of Pharmacy and guide the curriculum and experiential learning in the program.

    Figure 1. Conceptual framework for AFPC Educational Outcomes

    The full document outlining the AFPC Educational Outcomes is available at

    http://afpc.info/system/files/public/AFPC-

    Educational%20Outcomes%202017_final%20Jun2017.pdf

    Our professional ethos

    •Professional

    How we approach practice

    •Communicator

    •Collaborator

    •Leader – Manager

    •Scholar

    •Health Advocate

    What we are able to do

    •Care Provider

    Introduction

    http://afpc.info/system/files/public/AFPC-Educational%20Outcomes%202017_final%20Jun2017.pdf http://afpc.info/system/files/public/AFPC

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