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Pharmacy Programs

Pharmacy Mission

Our mission is to provide an exemplary educational experience that leads to highly competent and practice-ready caring pharmacists and pharmaceutical scientists who are accountable for improving the health and well-being of society. The programs seek to advance knowledge through collaborative education, science, research, service, patient care and advocacy. The school strives to achieve academic and professional excellence.

By virtue of their innate abilities and their education and experiences at Pacific, our graduates are:

  • accomplished and compassionate practitioners dedicated to improving inpatient care in traditional and emerging roles in all practice settings;
  • capable of critical thinking, problem solving and strong individual and team leadership;
  • filled with the desire, knowledge and skills to serve their diverse communities and professions locally, regionally, nationally and globally;
  • able to advance the profession of pharmacy by providing high quality health care, innovative practice models and leadership in healthcare policy to meet the needs of an increasingly diverse population;
  • able to advance the pharmaceutical sciences by developing cutting-edge research and contributing to scientific discovery;
  • prepared and inspired to seek postgraduate and continuing professional development; and
  • ambassadors for preventive health and wellness

Programs in Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences

The Thomas J. Long School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences offers the Pre-Pharmacy Advantage program, Doctor of Pharmacy degree and graduate degrees in the pharmaceutical and chemical sciences.

Pre-Pharmacy Advantage Program

The University of Pacific offers first-time undergraduate freshmen three options that can lead to guaranteed admission into Pacific's Doctor of Pharmacy program. The options are the five-year (2+3) Pre-Pharmacy/PharmD option, the six-year (3+3) Pre-Pharmacy/PharmD option and the seven-year (4+3) Bachelor’s/PharmD option. Specific admission criteria for each ensure that students have the appropriate time to successfully prepare for advancement into the professional pharmacy program. Interested students should request information about the Pacific Pre-Pharmacy Advantage Program from the Admissions Office or visit http://www.pacific.edu/Academics/Schools-and-Colleges/Thomas-J-Long-School-of-Pharmacy-and-Health-Sciences/Academics/Pre-Health-Sciences.html.  More specific program information is provided in the section on the Pre-Pharmacy Advantage Program.

Doctor of Pharmacy Program

The Doctor of Pharmacy Program is an accelerated program designed to develop pharmacy practitioners who are able to enter community and hospital pharmacy practice, residencies, and other roles in pharmacy and health care.  Satisfactory completion of the Doctor of Pharmacy degree enables a student to sit for pharmacy licensing examinations throughout the United States, and eventually practice pharmacy. The basic residence requirement for completion of the Doctor of Pharmacy degree is eight semesters, which is completed in approximately two and two-thirds years. This has been made possible by utilizing the summer months for instruction, thus providing the same number of instructional semesters as in four academic years.  The first two years of the program include on campus course work plus introductory pharmacy practice experiences.  The final year of the program consists of advanced pharmacy practice experiences in health care settings.  More specific program information is provided in the section on the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

Accreditation

Organized in 1955, the Thomas J. Long School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences is a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, and its Doctor of Pharmacy Program is fully accredited by the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE). Accreditation information can be found online at http://www.acpe-accredit.org/ or by contacting:

ACPE
20 North Clark Street, Suite 2500
Chicago, IL 60602-5109
Phone: (312) 664-3575
Fax: (312) 664-4652
E-mail: info@acpe-accredit.org

Pharmacy Licensure

For California pharmacy licensure requirements see http://www.pharmacy.ca.gov/ or contact:

the California State Board of Pharmacy
1625 N. Market Blvd., Suite N219
Sacramento, CA 95834

Contact information for boards of pharmacy from other states can be found through the National Association of Boards of Pharmacy at http://www.nabp.net/.

Pre-Pharmacy Advantage Program

In order to earn a guaranteed seat in the Doctor of Pharmacy program, all of the following criteria must be met within 5 (five) years of entering the University; all seven-year (4+3) students must also obtain a Bachelors degree (BS or BA) from Pacific in addition to these criteria. A Math/Science* GPA of 2.7 (by June 1st of the year the student matriculates to the Doctor of Pharmacy program) and a cumulative Pacific GPA of 3.0 must be achieved.

*The Math/Science GPA does not include all math and science courses. For a specific list of Math/Science courses, please contact the Office of Enrollment and Pre-Health Affairs at PreHealth@pacific.edu or (209) 946-2563.

 I. General Education Requirements

Minimum of 28 units that include:

PACS 001What is a Good Society4
PACS 002Topical Seminar on a Good Society4


One course from each subdivision below:

Social and Behavioral Sciences
Arts and Humanities
Natural Sciences and Mathematics
or a second IIIA Natural Sciences course


Note: 1) No more than 2 courses from a single discipline may be applied to meet the requirements of the general education program.

II. Diversity Requirement

Students must complete one diversity course (3-4 units)


Note: 1) Courses may also be used to meet general education and/or major/minor requirements. 2) The diversity requirement only applies students obtaining a bachelors degree.

III. Fundamental Skills

Students must demonstrate competence in:

Writing
Quantitative analysis

IV. Major Requirements

BIOL 051Principles of Biology *5
BIOL 061Principles of Biology *5
BIOL 081Human Physiology5
BIOL 145Microbiology5
CHEM 025General Chemistry *5
CHEM 027General Chemistry *5
CHEM 121Organic Chemistry5
CHEM 123Organic Chemistry5
PRAC 101Pharmacy Orientation1
Select one of the following:5
General Physics I *
General Physics II *
Principles of Physics I *
Principles of Physics II *
Select one of the following:4
Elements of Calculus **
Calculus I **
Calculus II **
Calculus III **
COMM 027Public Speaking (Fall or Spring semester only) ***3
Select one of the following:4
Introduction to Psychology +
Abnormal Psychology +
Select one of the following:3-4
Economic Principles and Problems ++
Introductory Macroeconomics: Theory and Policy ++
One favorable Letter of Recommendation from each of the following:
Pharmacist (cannot be an immediate family member)
Academic (instructor or faculty adviser)
Passing Writing Sample
Passing Interview
*

First course satisfies GE IIIA  and second course satisfies GE IIIC

**

Satisfies GE IIIB requirement.

***

Satisfies GE IIA requirement.

+

Satisfies GE IA requirement.

++

Satisfies GE IB requirement

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Admission into the Doctor of Pharmacy Program

There are two pathways for admission into the Doctor of Pharmacy Program: 1) Pacific's Pre-Pharmacy Advantage Program; and 2) application as a transfer student from another college, university, or program within the University of the Pacific.  The criteria for advancement from the Pre-Pharmacy Advantage Program to the Doctor of Pharmacy program are provided in the description of the Pre-Pharmacy program.

For information about admission to the Doctor of Pharmacy Program as a transfer student, see the “Special Requirements for Pharmacy Applicants” section under Admission Requirements at the front of this catalog or information provided on the University's website at http://www.pacific.edu/pharmd. The pharmacy faculty determines admission requirements but the Office of Admission manages the admissions process. Questions regarding admission are directed to the Office of Admission. The program places strong emphasis on the academic record, verbal and written communication skills, demonstrated interest and experience in healthcare and leadership qualities in the selection process. The School attempts to select students with strength in all of these areas. After review of the completed application, the Office of Admission invites qualified candidates to participate in interviews on campus and a writing demonstration. Admissions decisions are based on the application, letters of recommendation, the interviews and the writing sample.

Pharmacy Pre-Professional Curriculum Requirements

At least sixty four (64) transferable semester units are required prior to entry into the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Those courses are listed below. The liberal arts requirements must total a minimum of twenty eight (28) semester or forty two (42) quarter units. No more than two semester units of physical education are used to fulfill the electives requirements.  These requirements will be satisfied by successful completion of the Pre-Pharmacy Advantage program, which is described in detail in that section.

  • Mathematics: One semester of college-level calculus or its equivalent.
  • Physics: One year of high school physics (with laboratory) or one semester/quarter of college physics (with laboratory).
  • Chemistry: (1) General chemistry with lab, eight semester units minimum and (2) organic chemistry with lab, eight semester units minimum. Coursework is designed for chemistry or biology majors.
  • Biological Sciences: General biology, eight semester units with laboratory both semesters; coursework may include two semesters zoology, one semester each botany and zoology, or two semesters of general biology designed for biology majors; general microbiology, four units.
  • Writing for College or equivalent: One semester, minimum.
  • Reading for College or equivalent: One semester, minimum.
  • Public Speaking: Three semester/four quarter units, minimum.
  • Psychology: One semester, minimum.
  • Economics: Three semester/four quarter units, minimum.
  • General Education: At least one three semester/four quarter unit course from each non-science category of the University of the Pacific’s General Education Program.

Students must pass the fundamental skills competency in quantitative skills and writing and satisfy any general education and liberal arts course requirements not completed in pre-pharmacy. Students who enter the Doctor of Pharmacy program with a U.S. baccalaureate degree and students who have met the General Education requirements of another college or university are not required to meet the University General Education requirements. These requirements are listed elsewhere in this catalog.

Applicants are also strongly encouraged to take course work in human physiology. Although not yet a requirement, physiology will eventually become a requirement for entrance into the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

These pre-professional requirements simply make the candidate eligible for selection. Final selection is based on recommendations, personal factors and strength of academic preparation. Applicants are urged to communicate with the University of the Pacific’s Admissions Office regarding questions on the above requirements.

Other Entrance and Progression Requirements

Entrance and progression in the Doctor of Pharmacy program requires that students provide documentation of receiving the required immunizations and disease screening. Students must also meet certain technical standards (see http://www.pacific.edu/Admission/Graduate-Professional/Pharmacy/Pharm-D-Technical-Standards.html) for entrance into and progression through the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

Participation in introductory and advanced pharmacy practice experiences requires a California pharmacy intern license.  Program and pharmacy practice experience requirements also include required drug screening and background checks.

Academic Standards

Students must successfully pass each required course in each semester in order to be allowed to enroll in the subsequent semester. Because of the integrated nature of the pharmacy curriculum, students are not permitted to enroll in pharmacy courses out-of-sequence.

In order to remain in good academic standing, a student must maintain a 2.0 grade point average in all required professional coursework and in all University course work. Students with a course grade point deficiency of 0.1 to 7.9 will be placed on probation. Students with a major, required course grade point deficiency of from 8.0 to 12.0 are placed on probation and are not permitted to enroll in new required courses. Students with a required course grade point deficiency of 12.0 or greater will be disqualified from the professional program.  Students who fail or receive a No Credit grade in the same required course twice or who fail any two advanced pharmacy practice experiences will also be disqualified from the program.

Students must pass all required courses. A grade of C or better is required to pass the four practicum courses in semesters 1 through 6 and the six advanced pharmacy practice experience courses in semesters 7 and 8 of the program. In other courses, a grade of D or better is required.  A student who has a major grade point deficiency or who has not successfully completed all required course work plus 4 units of elective course work may not enroll in advanced pharmacy practice experiences until the deficiency is corrected.  As noted above, a grade point average in all courses of 2.0 or better and a required grade point deficiency of zero or better is required for graduation.

Professional Curriculum for the Doctor of Pharmacy Degree

The professional curriculum for the Doctor of Pharmacy program has been designed to prepare graduates to the meet the following major performance objectives (student learning outcomes):

  • Possess and apply pharmaceutical sciences knowledge;
  • Perform pharmacist directed patient care;
  • Practice in pharmacy and health care environments;
  • Promote public health;
  • Demonstrate professionalism, communication & interaction abilities; and
  • Problem solve and continue to learn.

A minimum of 142 units are required in the professional curriculum, which includes a total of 4 units of electives prior to program semester 7 and 12 units of elective rotations in semesters 7 and 8.

Note: The following courses must be taken in the prescribed semester sequence because of the integrated nature of the pharmacy curriculum. The IPPEs noted below with the ‘#’ mark can be taken in Semesters 3, 4 or 5. A grade of C or better is required to pass Practicum II to IV courses in semesters 3 through 6 and the advanced pharmacy practice experiences in semesters 7 and 8. [IPPE stands for Introductory Pharmacy Practice Experiences and APPE stands for Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experiences.]

Semester 1
PHRM 111Pharmacy Practice and Professionalism3
PHRM 112Dispensing, Compounding and Calculations3
PHRM 113Molecular and Cellular Biochemistry4
PHRM 114Physical Pharmacy and Dosage Forms5
PHRM 115Nonprescription Therapy and Self Care2
PHRM 118Practicum I2
Total Hours19
Semester 2
PHRM 121Informatics, Statistics and Research Design3
PHRM 122Physiology and Pathophysiology I5
PHRM 123Physiology and Pathophysiology II5
PHRM 124Drug Metabolism and Disposition3
PHRM 129Community I IPPE2
Total Hours18
Semester 3
PHRM 134Pharmacokinetics and Advanced Drug Delivery Systems4
PHRM 135Pharmacology and Medicinal Chemistry I4
PHRM 136Pharmacology and Medicinal Chemistry II4
PHRM 138Practicum II2
PHRM 139Geriatrics Introductory Pharmacy Practice Experience2
Elective(s)*0-2
Total Hours16-18
Semester 4
PHRM 142Physiology and Pathophysiology III5
PHRM 145Pharmacology and Medicinal Chemistry III4
PHRM 146Therapeutics I Neuro-Psychiatry4
PHRM 147Therapeutics II GI/Hepatic/Nutrition2
PHRM 149Hospital IPPE2
Elective(s) *0-2
Total Hours17-19
Semester 5
PHRM 151Pharmacoeconomics, Benefits and Outcomes2
PHRM 156Therapeutics III Cardiology4
PHRM 157Therapeutics IV Renal/Respiratory3
PHRM 158Practicum III1
PHRM 159Community II IPPE2
PHRM 167Therapeutics VII Endocrine/Musculoskeletal4
PHRM 169Health Care Outreach IPPE1
Elective(s) *0-2
Total Hours17-19
Semester 6
PHRM 152Pharmacy Law and Ethics3
PHRM 161Pharmacy Management2
PHRM 165Therapeutics V Infectious Diseases4
PHRM 166Therapeutics VI Oncology/Transplantation3
PHRM 168Practicum IV1
Elective(s) *0-2
Total Hours13-15
Semester 7 and 8
PHRM 171Internal Medicine APPE6
PHRM 172Ambulatory Care APPE6
PHRM 173Hospital Care APPE6
PHRM 174Community Pharmacy APPE6
PHRM 175Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience Capstone I1
PHRM 176Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience Capstone II1
PHRM 184APPE Elective I6
PHRM 185APPE Elective II6
Total Hours38
Total Unit:138-146

Substitutions for Required Courses

PHRM 160 Practice-Based IPPE (2 units) may be substituted for PHRM 159 Community II IPPE

PRAC 143 Health Care Outreach IPPE – Medicare Part D (1 unit) may be substituted for PHRM 169 Health Care Outreach IPPE

Professional Electives

All candidates for the Doctor of Pharmacy degree are required to complete a minimum of four (4) semester units of career-related electives while in residence and prior to progression into the Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experiences. These may be pharmacy electives or approved University electives. Electives taken during pre-pharmacy or while not in residence will not be used to fulfill this requirement. Electives taken to fulfill the general education or liberal arts requirement are not be used to fulfill this requirement. Students are also required to complete twelve (12) semester units of elective advanced pharmacy practice experiences in the senior year.

Pharmacy Practice Experience and Practice Experience Placement Policy

All pharmacy students are required to complete introductory and advanced pharmacy practice experiences as part of their formal program of study.  The total number of hours spent in introductory and advanced pharmacy practice experiences will meet the requirements for the number of pharmacy intern hours required for application for phamacy licensure in California if students follow the appropriate procedures for documentation and signatures.

The introductory pharmacy practice experiences include experiences in community pharmacy, hospital pharmacy, geriatrics pharmacy, and health care outreach during the first six semesters of the program. The advanced practice experience consists of two semesters during the senior year. The student is required to enroll in four required six-week rotations that include Community, Hospital, Ambulatory Care and Internal Medicine advanced pharmacy practice experiences. In addition, each student must complete two six-week elective rotations.

Upon admission, each student is required to sign a form that gives the Thomas J. Long School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences the right to place the student in appropriate experiential sites. The selection of the sites for introductory and advanced pharmacy practice experiences is made at the sole discretion of the University of the Pacific Thomas J. Long School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences.  Introductory pharmacy practice experiences generally occur within a one hour drive of the School. For completion of advanced pharmacy practice experiences, each student is assigned to region within California or possibly other nearby states.

Graduation Requirements

Graduation requirements for each entering class are given to each student at the beginning of the first professional year. Accreditation requirements and curriculum changes may necessitate changes in these requirements. The Thomas J. Long School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences reserves the right to modify or change the curriculum at any time without prior notice.

All requirements for the Doctor of Pharmacy degree must be completed within five (5) calendar years of the student’s initial enrollment in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

Completion of the Doctor of Pharmacy degree requires a minimum of 205 semester units (pre-pharmacy plus pharmacy) in the new curriculum and 198 semester units (pre-pharmacy plus pharmacy) in the old curriculum.

Eight semesters of Thomas J. Long School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences residency are required for the Doctor of Pharmacy programs. A semester in residence consists of registering for a minimum of 12 semester units each semester.

A grade point average of 2.00 (on a 4-point scale) is required for graduation in: (1) all required Doctor of Pharmacy courses and (2) all courses taken while in residence in the professional program.

Pharmacy Courses

PHAR 149. Professional Communication and Interviewing. 1 Unit.

Other Pharmacy Courses

PHRM 100. Continuous Registration. 0 Units.

PHRM 111. Pharmacy Practice and Professionalism. 3 Units.

This course is an introduction to the roles and responsibilities of the pharmacist in general and in various practice settings with a focus on leadership and professional development. Prerequisite: admission to the Doctor of Pharmacy Program. (DVSY)

PHRM 112. Dispensing, Compounding and Calculations. 3 Units.

This course presents mathematical concepts as they apply to the practice of pharmacy. The course also presents information on the techniques needed for the proper compounding and dispensing of medication as well as those techniques needed for communicating effectively with patients and health care professionals. Prerequisite: admission to the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 113. Molecular and Cellular Biochemistry. 4 Units.

This course is a conceptual study of cellular function and control mechanisms at the molecular level. Prerequisite: admission to the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 114. Physical Pharmacy and Dosage Forms. 5 Units.

Students study dosage forms and the relationship between the physicochemical properties of drugs and drug reaction. Prerequisite: admission to the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 115. Nonprescription Therapy and Self Care. 2 Units.

Students study the principles of triage and self care that use non-prescription pharmacotherapy and dietary supplements. Prerequisite: admission to the Doctor of Pharmacy Program.

PHRM 118. Practicum I. 2 Units.

Pharmacy practice skills and knowledge are developed through completion of self-study modules and guided practice simulations. The practicum experiences relate to effective patient counseling for the most commonly prescribed and select non-prescription medications, smoking cessation products, and immunizations in addition to application of appropriate techniques for measurement of blood pressure, blood glucose and administration of immunizations for adults. Prerequisite: admission to the Doctor of Pharmacy Program.

PHRM 121. Informatics, Statistics and Research Design. 3 Units.

Students develop an understanding of the availability, selection and use of electronic and printed sources of medical and pharmacy information. Approaches to effectively responding to drug information questions in addition to analyzing and critiquing medical and pharmacy literature based on knowledge of the essentials of study design and statistics. Students will also understand the research steps prior to and following drug approval by the Food and Drug Administration. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 in the Doctor of Pharmacy Program.

PHRM 122. Physiology and Pathophysiology I. 5 Units.

This course is an integrated study of the cellular, anatomical, physiological, and pathophysiological components of the nervous and gastrointestinal systems. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Prerequisite, may be taken concurrently: PHRM 123.

PHRM 123. Physiology and Pathophysiology II. 5 Units.

This course is an integrated study of the cellular, anatomical, physiological, and pathophysiological components of the pulmonary, cardiovascular and renal systems. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Prerequisite, may be taken concurrently: PHRM 122.

PHRM 124. Drug Metabolism and Disposition. 3 Units.

This is a continuation course of PHRM 114 (Physical Pharmacy and Dosage Form) that utilizes the LADME framework (Liberation, Absorption, Distribution, Metabolism, and Excretion) to understand the biopharmaceutic, biometabolic and pharmacokinetic concepts underlying drug action. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 129. Community I IPPE. 2 Units.

This course is a practice-based introductory experience that focuses on the role of the Pharmacist/Pharmacy Intern in a community pharmacy practice. This course is designed to allow students to participate in the delivery of pharmaceutical care. Prerequisites: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 of the Doctor of Pharmacy Program and a current Pharmacy Intern license. Meet the minimum site and IPPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and tuberculosis screening, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APhA immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance and signed student photo release form.

PHRM 134. Pharmacokinetics and Advanced Drug Delivery Systems. 4 Units.

This course is a continuation of PHRM 114 Physical Pharmacy & Dosage Forms and PHRM 124 Drug Metabolism & Disposition that use the LADME framework (Liberation, Absorption, Distribution, Metabolism, and Excretion) to understand biopharmaceutic and pharmacokinetic/pharmacodynamic principles governing drug behavior in the body. Additionally, the design of modified release drug delivery systems is covered. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 to 2 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 135. Pharmacology and Medicinal Chemistry I. 4 Units.

This course is a continuation of PHRM 114 Physical Pharmacy & Dosage Forms and PHRM 124 Drug Metabolism & Disposition that utilize the LADME framework (Liberation, Absorption, Distribution, Metabolism, and Excretion) to understand biopharmaceutic and pharmacokinetic/pharmacodynamic principles of governing drug behavior in the body. Additionally, the design of modified release drug delivery systems is covered. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 2 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 136. Pharmacology and Medicinal Chemistry II. 4 Units.

The second course in the Pharmacology and Medicinal Chemistry series covers the effects of antimicrobial, hematologic, and gastrointestinal therapeutic agents and the mechanisms whereby these effects are induced. Drug classes are presented to illustrate the effects of drug classes in the treatment of diseases. The mechanisms of drug toxicity is also covered. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 to 2 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 138. Practicum II. 2 Units.

Students develop communication, assessment and documentation abilities to prepare them for didactic courses and practice experience. Students learn to conduct a patient history, perform basic physical examinations, interpret common clinical laboratory data and diagnostic tests, and document pharmacist directed patient care using standardized approaches. Students assess simulated patient scenarios using a standardized SOAP (subjective data, objective data, assessment, plan) format. Each student is expected to demonstrate proficiency in each major ability. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 to 2 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 139. Geriatrics Introductory Pharmacy Practice Experience. 2 Units.

PHRM 139 introduces practice-based experience that focuses on long term care, senior care, and geriatric patients. It is designed as a method to enhance each student's understanding of the role and responsibilities of pharmacists in the long term care and other geriatric care settings through the provision of pharmaceutical care to patients. Prerequisites are the successful completion of (passing grade in) all required courses in Semester 1 and 2 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program and a current Pharmacy Intern license. Meet the minimum site and IPPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and tuberculosis screening, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APhA immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance and signed student photo release form.

PHRM 142. Physiology and Pathophysiology III. 5 Units.

This course is an integrated study of the cellular, anatomical, physiological, and pathophysiological components of the pulmonary, cardiovascular and renal systems. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 to 3 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 145. Pharmacology and Medicinal Chemistry III. 4 Units.

The third course in the Pharmacology and Medicinal Chemistry series covers the effects of cardiovascular, endocrine, cancer chemotherapy, immunologic therapeutic agents and the mechanisms whereby these effects are induced. Drug classes are presented to illustrate the effects of drug classes in the treatment of diseases. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 to 3 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 146. Therapeutics I Neuro-Psychiatry. 4 Units.

Students develop the abilities to assess and develop patient-specific care plans for patients with specific conditions, diseases, disorders, and drug-induced problems that utilize basic and applied pharmaceutical science abilities. Lectures, readings and discussion enable students to develop the abilities to assess, manage, and document simple to complex patients. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 3 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 147. Therapeutics II GI/Hepatic/Nutrition. 2 Units.

Students develop the abilities to assess and develop patient-specific cares plans for patients with gastrointestinal, hepatic, nutrition, and anemia conditions, diseases, disorders, and drug-induced problems that utilize basic and applied pharmaceutical science abilities. Lectures, readings and discussion enable students to develop the abilities to assess, manage, and document simple to complex patients. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 to 3 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 149. Hospital IPPE. 2 Units.

Hospital introductory pharmacy practice experience are a method to enhance each student's understanding of the role and responsibilities of pharmacists in the institutional setting and to gain experience with the medication use system and with other health care providers within a hospital. Prerequisites: passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 and 2 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Meet the minimum site and IPPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and tuberculosis screening, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APhA immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance and signed student photo release form.

PHRM 151. Pharmacoeconomics, Benefits and Outcomes. 2 Units.

This course describes and applies economic-based evaluation methods to pharmaceutical products, treatments and services. Content includes understanding principles which help decision makers maximize clinical and/or humanistic outcomes given economic constraints. Additionally, this course provides an introduction to managed care and Medicare and its role in US health care delivery. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 4 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 152. Pharmacy Law and Ethics. 3 Units.

Discussions and analysis of federal and state law, regulations, standards of practice, case law and ethics related to pharmacy practice and drug development and distribution. The focus is California laws and regulations that govern the practice of pharmacy in community and institutional settings. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 4 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 156. Therapeutics III Cardiology. 4 Units.

Students develop the abilities to assess and develop patient-specific care plans for patients with specific cardiovascular diseases that utilize basic and applied pharmaceutical science abilities. Lectures, readings, and discussion enable students to develop the abilities to assess, manage, and document simple to complex patients. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 4 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 157. Therapeutics IV Renal/Respiratory. 3 Units.

Students develop the abilities to assess and develop patient-specific care plans for patients with renal and respiratory diseases. Lectures, readings, and discussion enable students to develop the abilities to assess, manage, and document simple to complex patients with renal and respiratory-related issues. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 4 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 158. Practicum III. 1 Unit.

Problem solving and critical thinking skills are developed through the discussion and solution of complex cases and problems, with a focus on patients with multiple disorders and patients from various cultures or diverse populations and pediatric and geriatric populations. Problem solving and critical thinking skills are also developed through the discussion and solution of cases and problems that involve the clinical pharmacokinetics of select drugs, which include the determination and documentation of initial dosing recommendations, dosage adjustments, drug concentration predictions, and monitoring plans. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 4 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Prerequisites, may be taken concurrently: PHRM 156 and PHRM 157.

PHRM 159. Community II IPPE. 2 Units.

Community II introductory pharmacy practice experiences are a method to enhance each student's understanding of the role and responsibilities of pharmacists in the community setting and to gain experiences with the medication use system within a community pharmacy and expand the abilities developed in Community I introductory pharmacy practice experience. Prerequisites: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 and 2 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Meet the minimum site and IPPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and tuberculosis screening, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APhA immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance and signed student photo release form.

PHRM 160. Practice-Based IPPE. 2 Units.

The Practice-Based introductory pharmacy practice experience is another method to enhance each student's understanding of the role and responsibilities of pharmacists and medication distribution and use process in any one of a variety of pharmacy practice settings. Successful completion of this course satisfies completion of PHRM 159.

PHRM 161. Pharmacy Management. 2 Units.

Students study the analysis of financial management principles applicable to pharmacy practice which includes an analysis of human resources management applicable to pharmacy practice. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 5 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 165. Therapeutics V Infectious Diseases. 4 Units.

Infectious Disease Therapeutics is an integrated course where students are taught to bring Medical Microbiology, Pharmacology, Physiology, Immunology, Pharmacokinetics, Pharmacodynamics and Chemotherapeutics together in order to care for patients with treatable infectious diseases. Students develop the ability to assess and develop patient-specific care plans for patients with infectious disease conditions, that include prevention and drug-induced problems that utilize applied pharmaceutical science principles and knowledge. Lectures, readings, presentations and discussions enable students to develop the ability to assess, manage, and document therapeutic care plans of varying complexity for patients with infectious diseases. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 5 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 166. Therapeutics VI Oncology/Transplantation. 3 Units.

Students develop the abilities to assess and develop patient-specific care plans for patients with specific conditions, diseases, disorders of cancers and transplants and drug-induced problems that utilize basic and applied pharmaceutical science abilities. Lectures, readings, and discussion enable students to develop the abilities to assess, manage, and document simple to complex patients with cancers or transplants. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 5 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 167. Therapeutics VII Endocrine/Musculoskeletal. 4 Units.

Students develop the abilities to assess and develop patient-specific care plans for patients with endocrine, musculoskeletal, pain, dermatologic, and ophthalmic conditions, diseases, disorders, and drug-induced problems that utilize basic and applied pharmaceutical science abilities. Lectures, readings, and discussion enable students to develop the abilities to assess, manage, and to document simple to complex patients. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 5 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PHRM 168. Practicum IV. 1 Unit.

This course is a continuation of Practicum III. Problem solving and critical thinking skills are developed through the discussion and solution of complex cases and problems that focus on patients with multiple disorders and patients from various cultures or diverse populations and pediatric and geriatric populations. Problem solving and critical thinking skills are also developed through the discussion and solution of cases and problems that involve the clinical pharmacokinetics of select drugs, including the determination and documentation of initial dosing recommendations, dosage adjustments, drug concentration predictions, and monitoring plans. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 5 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Prerequisites, may be taken concurrently: PHRM 165, PHRM 166, PHRM 167.

PHRM 169. Health Care Outreach IPPE. 1 Unit.

Community health care outreach introductory pharmacy practice experiences are a method to enhance each student's understanding, participation, and commitment to enhancing the health of the public. Groups of students work with community agencies and organizations in the development, organization, management, implementation, delivery, and assessment of health care outreach activities in local communities. Many of these activities are managed through professional student organizations. Students also reflect on their activities to determine the impact of those activities on the public and on themselves. Prerequisite: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 5 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Meet the minimum site and IPPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and tuberculosis screening, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APhA immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance and signed student photo release form.

PHRM 171. Internal Medicine APPE. 6 Units.

This clinical pharmacy practice rotation at an affiliated health care facility emphasizes the medical management of disease states, rational drug therapy, and patient monitoring that use the pharmaceutical care practice model. Prerequisites: a passing grade in all required courses and 4 units of elective courses in semesters 1 to 6 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Students must satisfy academic standards for entry into advanced pharmacy practice experiences. Meet the minimum site and APPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and Tuberculosis screenings, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APha immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance, and signed student phot release form.

PHRM 172. Ambulatory Care APPE. 6 Units.

This clinical pharmacy practice rotation at an affiliated clerkship site has an emphasis on providing pharmaceutical care for ambulatory care patients, that include the medical management of disease states, rational drug therapy, and patient monitoring. Prerequisites: a passing grade in all required courses and 4 units of elective courses in semesters 1 to 6 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Students must satisfy academic standards for entry into advanced pharmacy practice experiences. Meet the minimum site and APPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and Tuberculosis screenings, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APha immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance, and signed student phot release form.

PHRM 173. Hospital Care APPE. 6 Units.

This hospital pharmacy practice rotation at an affiliated clerkship site enhances experiences in selecting drug products, compounding, dispensing, monitoring and evaluation, as well as understanding pharmacy operations and administration, communicating with patients and other health professionals, and providing drug information. Prerequisites: a passing grade in all required courses and 4 units of elective courses in semesters 1 to 6 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Students must satisfy academic standards for progression into Advanced pharmacy Practice Experiences. Meet the minimum site and APPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and Tuberculosis screenings, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APha immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance, and signed student phot release form.

PHRM 174. Community Pharmacy APPE. 6 Units.

The Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience in Community Pharmacy Practice is designed to provide students hands-on experience in selecting drug products, compounding, dispensing, monitoring and evaluating, communicating with patients, communicating with other health professionals, drug information, public health, and pharmacy operations and management. This required experiential learning rotation allows students to integrate their pharmacy knowledge with patient care skills, further develop effective communication skills, develop pharmacy management skills, and engage in innovative practice experiences when possible. Students actively participate in the day-to-day activities that comprise the work of a pharmacist who practices in the community setting. In addition, students have the opportunity to engage in pharmacy practice activities that include pharmacy management, medication therapy management and other pharmaceutical care services, and health promotion and preventive care services. Prerequisites: a passing grade in all required courses in semesters 1 to 6 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Students must satisfy academic standards for progression into Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experiences. Meet the minimum site and APPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and Tuberculosis screenings, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APha immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance, and signed student phot release form.

PHRM 175. Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience Capstone I. 1 Unit.

This is the first of a required, two-semester sequential course for pharmacy students during their advanced pharmacy practice experience. This course is designed to: 1) prepare students for practice in the profession of pharmacy, 2) build upon didactic knowledge gained previously in the Doctor of Pharmacy program, and 3) help students become life-long learners through self-assessment and reflection on learning. Course activities will include but are not limited to board exam preparation, quizzes, case presentations, disease state and/or drug information presentations/discussions, journal club presentations, self-reflection assignments, and/or guest lectures by pharmacists and other healthcare practitioners in addition to other region-specific activities. Prerequisites, may be taken concurrently: PHRM 171, PHRM 172, PHRM 173, PHRM 174, PHRM 184 or PHRM 185 and satisfy academic standards and the institution’s policies and procedures for progression into Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experiences.

PHRM 176. Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience Capstone II. 1 Unit.

This is the second of a required, two-semester sequential course for pharmacy students during their advanced pharmacy practice experiences. This course is designed to: 1) prepare students for practice in the profession of pharmacy, 2) build upon didactic knowledge gained previously in the Doctor of Pharmacy program, and 3) help students become life-long learners through self-assessment and reflection on learning. Course activities will include but are not limited to board exam preparation, quizzes, case presentations, disease state and/or drug information presentations/discussions, journal club presentations, self-reflection assignments, and/or pharmacists and other healthcare practitioners in addition to other region-specific activities. Prerequisite: PHRM 175 with a “C” or higher. Prerequisites, may be taken concurrently: PHRM 171, PHRM 172, PHRM 173, PHRM 174, PHRM 184 or PHRM 185.

PHRM 177. Preparatory Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience. 2 Units.

A preparatory Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience (APPE) with emphasis on identifying and remediating deficiency (knowledge and/or practice skills) to better prepare students who have failed at least one APPE and have successfully completed any remediation or developmental courses, activities and assessment requirements set forth by the School. Prerequisites: a passing grade in all required courses in Semesters 1 to 6 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program, Good academic standing or by permission if on academic probation, prior failure in at least one APPE, successful completion of any required remediation courses, activities and/or assessments, meet the minimum site and APPE requirements.

PHRM 184. APPE Elective I. 6 Units.

This is the first of two elective advanced pharmacy practice experiences that allow the student to explore and develop abilities in an area of interest within the health care industry. This experience may be in a variety of biomedical settings that include patient care, administrative, health care system, public health, governmental agency, professional organization, research, academic, pharmaceutical company, and other biomedical or health related settings. Prerequisites: a passing grade in all required and 4 units of elective courses in semesters 1 to 6 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program. Students must satisfy academic standards for progression into Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experiences. Meet the minimum site and APPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and Tuberculosis screenings, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APha immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance, and signed student phot release form.

PHRM 185. APPE Elective II. 6 Units.

This is the second of two elective advanced pharmacy practice experiences that allow the student to explore and develop abilities in an area of interest within the health care industry. This experience may be in a variety of biomedical settings including patient care, administrative, health care system, public health, governmental agency, professional organization, research, academic, pharmaceutical company, and other biomedical or health related settings. Prerequisite: Successful completion of (passing grade in) all required courses and 4 units of elective courses in semesters 1 to 6 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program Satisfy academic standards for progression into Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experiences. Meet the minimum site and APPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and Tuberculosis screenings, up to date personal immunizations for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APha immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance, and signed student phot release form.

PHRM 191. Independent Study. 1-4 Units.

Physiology & Pharmacology Courses

PHYP 111. Veterinary Pharmacology. 2 Units.

Students examine the application of pharmacology to the problems of animal health. The course is one two-hour lecture per week.

PHYP 113. Teaching Anatomy, Physiology and Pathophysiology Laboratory. 1 Unit.

This course provides academic credit for second-year PharmD students who assist with teaching laboratory and discussion sessions for first-year Anatomy, Physiology, and Pathophysiology courses. Assistance may be for demonstrations, wet laboratory procedures, or discussion sessions for PharmD courses taught by faculty in the Physiology & Pharmacology Department. Prerequisites: PHRM 122 or PHRM 123 with a C or better; permission of instructor; must not be on probation or received no credit in required pharmacy courses. The course may be repeated twice for credit.

PHYP 114. Teaching Anatomy and Physiology Laboratory II. 2 Units.

This course provides academic credit for second year students who assist with teaching laboratory and discussion sessions for first-year Anatomy and Physiology courses. Assistance may be for demonstrations, wet laboratory procedures, or discussion sessions in PHAR 125. Students must receive a grade of “C” or better in the course in which teaching assistance is provided. Permission of instructor.

PHYP 130. Science Education Experiences (SEE). 2 Units.

The course prepares second year pharmacy students for outreach to elementary school classrooms to teach science information and concepts. Students receive training to prepare for the classroom environment and then make 6-7 visits to assigned classrooms to present science information and direct hands-on science activities. Open to second year students in the Doctor of Pharmacy program with good academic standing.

PHYP 141. Parkinson's Disease Research. 1-4 Units.

This elective course is for students wishing to pursue scientific research into the neurobiology and genetics of Parkinson’s disease. Credits are by arrangement and will be determined at the beginning of each semester by the nature of the research project and by the time schedule of each student. Students are expected to commit to 3 hours of lab research per week per unit, with the understanding that the numbers of hours of units will be directly proportionate to the relative complexity of the assigned research project. Participation will be documented by the students and by the instructor. Prerequisites: Doctor of Pharmacy student or permission of instructor.

PHYP 142. Pharmacogenomics. 1 Unit.

This elective course will introduce basic concepts, clinical applications and ethical considerations of pharmacogenomics. Students will learn about the genetic basis of inter-individual variability in response to drugs and drug pharmacokinetics, and how pharmacotherapy can be individualized based on a person’s genetic makeup to optimize its effectiveness and minimize adverse effects. Prerequisite: Second year Doctor of Pharmacy student or permission of instructor.

PHYP 149A. Special Topics. 1-4 Units.

PHYP 149B. Special Topics. 1-4 Units.

PHYP 158. Fundamentals of Taxicology. 2 Units.

An introduction to the general principles of toxicology. The toxic effects of various classes of non-medical chemicals are discussed with emphasis on the mechanisms of action, sites of action, signs and symptoms of toxicity and the treatment of toxicity. Prerequisites: PHRM 135 and PHRM 136.

PHYP 193. Undergraduate Independent Study. 1-5 Units.

This independent study course involves library and laboratory work and the writing of a report. Permission of the instructor.

Pharmaceutics & Med. Chem Courses

PMED 097. Independent Research. 1-5 Units.

PMED 111B. Teaching the Pharmaceutical Dosage Forms Laboratory. 1 Unit.

A course designed to train pharmacy students in supervising a laboratory as a teaching assitant. This course will be open to students who have completed all first year courses and are in good standing.

PMED 121. Professional Communications and Interviewing. 1 Unit.

This course instructs students on the principles of professional communication and interviewing. After appropriate training, students participate in different aspects of the interview of candidates for the pharmacy program. At the end of their participation, students evaluate the program. Prerequisite: Doctor of Pharmacy Student.

PMED 122. Teaching Assistant for Professional Communications and Interviewing. 2 Units.

This course enables students to participate at a coordinator level in the process of professional communications and interviewing. Students are assigned specific coordinator roles and work in cooperation with the Office of Student and Professional Affairs, other students, and faculty in fulfilling those roles. Open to second year Doctor of Pharmacy students. Prerequisite: PMED 121.

PMED 129. Dynamics of Student Leadership. 2 Units.

Students explore and apply of basic leadership theories and processes which foster personal and interpersonal development via cognitive experiential classroom methods and mentoring relationships with experienced peer leaders. Professional standing.

PMED 131. Introduction to Dermatology. 2 Units.

This course is an integrated study of dermatological disorders with emphases on triage, medication options, and pharmaceutical care. Prerequisites: PHRM 112 and PHRM 115. Professional standing.

PMED 132. Bench Research in Protein Chemistry and Molecular Biology. 1 or 2 Unit.

This elective course provides bench research experience for 1st and 2nd year pharmacy students and undergraduate students. Research will be related to biochemistry, protein chemistry, and molecular biology. Emphasis will be on the rationale and hypothesis for the experiment. Students will have hand on experience to conduct experiments and opportunities to present findings. Prerequisite: Permission from instructor.

PMED 138. Lectures in Nuclear Pharmacy Science. 3 Units.

Students study radioactivity, radionuclides, and nuclear radiations. Topics include methods of detection and measurement of radiations as well as basic rules of use for nuclides and radioactive material.

PMED 143. Facilitating Molecular and Cellular Biochemistry (MCB) Lab Sessions. 2 Units.

This course provides academic units for second-year students who assist with teaching/facilitating laboratory discussion sessions for first-year Molecular and Cellular Biochemistry (MCB) students. Open to second year PharmD students. Prerequisite: PHRM 113 with an "A" and permission of instructor.

PMED 144. Bench Research in Protein Chemistry and Molecular Biology. 1 or 2 Unit.

This course is an elective course which provides bench research experience for 1st and 2nd year pharmacy students and undergraduate students. Research will be related to biochemistry, protein chemistry, and molecular biology. Emphasis will be on the rationale and hypothesis for the experiment. Students will have hand on experience to conduct experiments and opportunities to present findings.

PMED 149A. Special Topics. 4 Units.

PMED 149B. Special Topic. 1 or 2 Unit.

PMED 153. Pharmaceutical Compounding. 2 Units.

Students study current compounding practice, regulations governing compounding, USP recommendations and making compounded products with evaluation and analysis as is currently part of a pharmacy practice. Prerequisites: PHRM 134, PHRM 135, PHRM 136 with a "D" or higher; PHRM 138 with a "C" or higher; PHRM 139. Professional standing.

PMED 164. Advances in Applied Pharmacokinetics. 2 Units.

This course offers a systematic approach to a rational application of basic pharmacokinetics to patient specific clinical practice.

PMED 185. Cosmetics: Formulation and Function Lab. 1 Unit.

This hands-on course is an introduction to the formulation and function of cosmetic products for the hair, nails, skin, lips and eyes. Prerequisite: PMED 184.

PMED 193. Undergraduate Independent Study. 1-5 Units.

This course is independent study that involves library and/or laboratory.

PMED 196F. Independent Study. 1-4 Units.

Pharmacy Practice Courses

PRAC 070. Clinical Experience Rotations. 18 Units.

PRAC 101. Pharmacy Orientation. 1 Unit.

Students study a general survey of the scope of pharmacy that includes and licensing requirements, career and occupational opportunities, pharmacy organizations (campus, local, state and national), basic pharmacy terminology and University and School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences regulations and pre-pharmacy requirements.

PRAC 110. Developing Effective Learning Strategies. 1 Unit.

This elective course will provide students with information about how learning occurs, determining learning preferences, developing effective strategies, effective time management, and psychosocial/lifestyle factors that impact learning.

PRAC 120. Advanced Immunizations: Immunology and Influenza. 1 Unit.

This is an advanced course on immunizations that will emphasize the immunological basis for vaccine effectiveness and provide an in-depth review of the influenza virus and vaccines. Prerequisites: PHRM 111, PHRM 112, PHRM 113, PHRM 114, PHRM 115, PHRM 118; certification through APhA’s Pharmacy Based Immunization Delivery training program.

PRAC 124. Developing Consumer Fact Sheets. 2 Units.

Students develop written communication skills geared towards consumers by writing consumer friendly fact sheets about relevant health topics. All facts sheets are submitted to the California State Board of Pharmacy for use at their discretion. Students receive acknowledgement for their contributions. Open to second year Doctor of Pharmacy students or those with permission of the instructor.

PRAC 127. Teaching the Drug Information Lab. 1 Unit.

PRAC 127A. RxTract Writer. 1 Unit.

Students write and publish pharmacotherapy reports in a newsletter format.

PRAC 127B. RxTract Writer. 1 Unit.

Students write and publish pharmacotherapy reports in a newsletter format.

PRAC 127C. RxTract Writer. 1 Unit.

Students write and publish pharmacotherapy reports in a newsletter format.

PRAC 127D. RxTract Writer. 1 Unit.

Students write and publish pharmacotherapy reports in a newsletter format.

PRAC 127E. RxTract Writer. 1 Unit.

Students write and publish pharmacotherapy reports in a newsletter format.

PRAC 127F. RxTract Writer. 1 Unit.

Students write and publish pharmacotherapy reports in a newsletter format.

PRAC 130. Practice of Pharmacy- A Multicultural and International Approach. 1-2 Units.

The focus of this course is to develop a culturally competent and multifaceted approach to patient care in a diverse cultural and dynamic healthcare setting. This course takes into consideration the various health and illness needs, religious beliefs, complementary health practices, cultural orientation of various ethno cultural groups as well as the dynamics of transcultural communications between patients and healthcare professionals. Prerequisite: successful completion of semester 1 in the Doctor of Pharmacy program or permission of instructor.

PRAC 131. Managed Care: P&T Competition. 1-2 Units.

This course focuses on the practical and hands-on skills of formulary management through understanding the steps involved in evaluating the AMCP (Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy) Dossier format of pharmaceutical products, literature search and evaluation, interpreting pharmacoeconomic/cost-impact analysis, Comparative Effectiveness Research (CER), monograph creation and presentation to a Pharmacy and Therapeutics (P&T) Committee. Open to Doctor of Pharmacy students only.

PRAC 132. Advanced Immunizations: Introduction to Travel Medicine. 1 Unit.

Introduction to the practice of travel medicine with an emphasis on vaccines and pharmacological prophylaxis and treatment of tropical diseases. Prerequisites: PHRM 111, PHRM 112, PHRM 113, PHRM 114, PHRM 115, PHRM 118; certification through APhA's Pharmacy Based Immunization Delivery training program.

PRAC 133. Introduction to Travel Medicine II: Parasites and Non-Vaccine Preventable Diseases. 1 Unit.

An introduction to the practice of travel medicine with an emphasis on parasitic and non-vaccine preventable tropical diseases. Prerequisites: PHRM 118, certification through APhA’s Pharmacy Based Immunization Delivery training program. Prerequisite, may be taken concurrently: PRAC 132.

PRAC 134. Past, Present and Future of Vaccine Preventable Diseases. 1 Unit.

A general overview of the successes and issues surrounding vaccine preventable diseases with topics ranging from small pox eradication to the therapeutic use of vaccines for non-infectious diseases. Prerequisite: PHRM 118.

PRAC 135. Student Journal Club. 2 Units.

This elective course is designed to help students practice and master 1) literature retrieval and evaluation skills and 2) information dissemination skills that help prepare them for rotations and the rotation requirement of reviewing and presenting journal articles. Students select, review, analyze and present articles each week that are related to topics of interest in other courses they are taking. Prerequisite: PHRM 121 and 3rd semester standing (or higher) in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PRAC 136. Entrepreneurial Pharmacy Practice. 2 Units.

An overview of entrepreneurship in general, the traits of an entrepreneur, current topics in entrepreneurship with a specific focus on pharmacy practice and patient care programs. The course teaches the participants a comprehensive set of critical skills needed to develop a profitable business project. Preference is given to students enrolled in the Entrepreneurial Program. Prerquisite: PHRM 111.

PRAC 137A. RxTract Editor. 2 Units.

Students organize and edit reports that are published in a newsletter format. Prerequisite is enrollment as a second year PharmD student.

PRAC 137B. RxTract Editor. 2 Units.

Students organize and edit reports that are published in a newsletter format. Prerequisite is enrollment as a second year PharmD student.

PRAC 137C. RxTract Editor. 2 Units.

Students organize and edit reports that are published in a newsletter format. Prerequisite is enrollment as a second year PharmD student.

PRAC 138. Behavioral Medicine in Pharmaceutical Care. 2 Units.

Students study basic principles of behavior, behavioral medicine and health psychology. Application of these principles are studied and related to diabetes, asthma, chronic pain, cardiovascular disease and pain. Professional standing.

PRAC 139. Health Literacy: Fundamental Skills for Patient Care. 1-2 Units.

The course explore the link between literacy and health in the U.S. and how poor health literacy impacts access to health information and quality health care services. Students practice writing and speaking in plain language, and consider the Internet as a vehicle for achieving consumer health information literacy. The course provides an overview of the adult literacy system in the U.S. and explores opportunities for collaboration across fields. Prerequisites: PHRM 111, PHRM 112, PHRM 115, PHRM 118.

PRAC 140. Healthcare Finance: Pharmacy Applications. 2 Units.

Healthcare Finance offers an introduction to accounting, financial theory and practice in health care settings. It is designed to familiarize students with financial concepts and issues that confront managers in the health and pharmaceutical sectors. Second year standing in the Doctor of Pharmacy program or permission of instructor.

PRAC 141. Medicare Part D- Fundamentals, Application and Outreach. 2 Units.

This course focuses on introducing fundamental concepts about Medicare Part D, understanding real-world implications of Medicare Part D, and performing community outreach activities which assist Medicare-eligible patients to identify the most cost appropriate prescription drug plan.

PRAC 142. Basics and Structure of the Medicare Benefit. 2 Units.

A course which focuses on understanding the eligibility, structure, financing and administration of the Medicare benefit. The prescription drug benefit ('PartD') is discussed in detail and topics such as formulary requirements, restrictions, coverage determination and appeals are explored. Cost-minimization strategies including the late-enrollment penalty, low-income subsidy, and pharmaceutical assistance programs are highlighted. Students also learn about the most common medications filled by Medicare beneficiaries and have a series of Medication Therapy Modules on the most prevalent chronic conditions in this population. Prerequisites: Second year PharmD student or instructor permission. Meet the minimum site and IPPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and tuberculosis screening, up to date personal immunization for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APhA immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance and signed student photo release form.

PRAC 143. Health Care Outreach IPPE- Medicare Part D. 1 Unit.

Community health care outreach introductory pharmacy practice experiences are a method to enhance each student’s understanding, participation, and commitment to enhancing the health of the public, with a focus on enhancing Medicare beneficiary understanding and enrollment in a Medicare Part D prescription drug plan. Groups of students work to develop, organize, manage, implement, deliver, and assess Medicare Part community outreach activities in settings serving Medicare beneficiaries. This course is given in conjunction with PRAC 141 Medicare Part D- Fundamentals, Application and Outreach. Students also reflect on their activities to determine the impact of those activities on both the beneficiaries they serve and on themselves. Successful completion of this course satisfies completion of PHRM 169 Health Care Outreach Introductory Pharmacy Practice Experiences. Prerequisites: a passing grade in all required courses in Semester 1 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program or permission of the instructor, current Pharmacy Intern license, and current blood borne pathogen and CPR certifications. Corequisite: PRAC 141.

PRAC 149A. Special Topics. 1-4 Units.

PRAC 149E. Special Topics. 1-4 Units.

PRAC 149F. Special Topics. 1-4 Units.

PRAC 149G. Special Topics. 1-4 Units.

PRAC 151. Intro to Pediatrics. 2 Units.

Students are introduced to the pediatric patient, physiologic considerations, population-specific disease states and pharmacotherapy. Prerequisites: successful completion of all courses in the first three semesters of current Doctor of Pharmacy curriculum and current enrollment in fourth semester coursework or higher.

PRAC 152. Practicum I Teaching Assistant. 1 Unit.

This course presents an opportunity for 2nd year pharmacy student to act as teaching assistants (TA) and to help teach and foster learning for 1st year professional students in the practicum course. The practicum experiences relate to effective patient counseling for the most commonly prescribed and select non-prescription medications, pulmonary devices, smoking cessation products, in addition to application of appropriate techniques for measurement of blood pressure, blood glucose, and adminstration of immunizations for adults. Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor and a grade of B or better (or grade of Pass if Pass/No Credit) in PHRM 118, pharmacy students in the 2nd year of their professioanl studies. Students must not be on probation and must not have failed or recieved no credit in any required pharmacy course.

PRAC 153. Introduction to Spanish for the Pharmacy Professional I. 1 Unit.

This elective course is designed to develop a beginning level competence in Spanish for use in pharmacy practice settings. Basic communication skills related to everyday situations in the pharmacy will be presented using lecture, interactive laboratory sessions, and online and textbook listening and speaking exercises. Vocabulary, phrases, questions, patient assessment, and patient interview for basic conditions and OTC counseling will be presented and practiced. The goal of this course is not to develop fluency but to introduce the student to the Spanish language and its application in the pharmacy and also to develop a foundation for lifelong learning.

PRAC 154. Introduction to Spanish for the Pharmacy Professional I - Teaching Assistant. 1 Unit.

The course is designed to present an opportunity for pharmacy students who are fluent or proficient in the Spanish language to act as teaching assistants and assist other pharmacy students to learn Spanish for the Pharmacy Professional. Teaching assistants will meet with the instructor prior to each class session for class preparation and will then participate during class sections.

PRAC 155. Biotechnology and Product Development. 2 Units.

This course offers the students comprehensive information and insights about the science of biotechnology, as well as a focus on product development, and the differentiations of biological from drugs. Actual industry experiences are provided. The students also gain an understanding of key biological product attributes, and the business and science practices in the biopharma industry, plus regulatory issues. Through a student presentation, an understanding of a “Total Product Profile”, is provided, which is essential in product development examining the clinical parameters of diseases in healthcare systems with the product applications, along with business potential of a biological product. Prerequisite: Second year Doctor of Pharmacy student.

PRAC 156. Opportunities in Pharmacy Practice. 1 or 2 Unit.

Students learn personal and business tools to make the transition from the academic environment to the daily practice of pharmacy, with an emphasis on entrepreneurship.

PRAC 157. Peer Tutoring and Mentoring. 1 Unit.

This course is designed to provide training for students to become effective tutors for courses in the Pharmacy curriculum and/or peer mentors for the Office of Academic Success and Instructional Support. Students will be in one of two tracks: tutoring for specific courses or serving as peer mentors for the OASIS office. Prerequisite: Cumulative GPA of 3.0 or better.

PRAC 159. Pharmacetical Care for Ambulatory Care Clinic Patients. 1 Unit.

A course which focuses on education and actively involving students in the provision of pharmaceutical care provided to patients through our four clinics [asthma, osteoporosis & falls, pharm. care (which includes smoking cessation), and wellness] and our associated education, assessment, and interventional community programs. Prerequisites: Doctor of Pharmacy student. Meet the minimum site and IPPE requirements, including but not limited to criminal background checks, drug and tuberculosis screening, up to date personal immunization for healthcare provider, annual completion of University approved HIPAA training course, APhA immunization certificate, current blood borne pathogen certificate, current AHA CPR for healthcare provider certificate and valid pharmacy intern license. Complete experiential requirements also include but are not limited to proof of medical and auto insurance and signed student photo release form.

PRAC 160. Pain Management. 2 Units.

Students examine pharmaceutical care for the patient with pain disorders and focus on pathophysiology, pharmacology and toxicology, pain assessment skills, appropriate medication therapy, side effect management and non-medication management of these disorders. Prerequisites: successful completion of all courses in semesters 1-4 of the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PRAC 161. Practicum II TA 1. 1 Unit.

This is the first of a two-semester course series. In this course, second year pharmacy students focus on preparing to serve as teaching assistants for students in PHRM 138 Practicum II through guided activities. Students are expected to serve as teaching assistants in the PHRM 138 Practicum II course in the following semester. Prerequisites: Second year Pharm.D. student. Permission from the instructor and a grade of "B" or better in PHRM 138. Students must be in good academic standing and not tutoring 1st year pharmacy students for PHRM 138. Student must not have failed any required pharmacy course.

PRAC 162. Practicum II TA 2. 1 Unit.

This is the second of a two-semester course series. In this course, second year pharmacy students serve as teaching assistants for students in PHRM 138. Prerequisites: Second year Pharm.D. student. Completion of PRAC 161. Permission from the instructor. Students must be in good academic standing and not tutoring first year pharmacy students for PHRM 138. Students must not have failed any required pharmacy course.

PRAC 164. Applied Therapeutics and Managed Care. 2 Units.

This course is a blend of therapeutics and pharmacoeconomics that apply the principles of outcome research situations in managed care (real-life situations). Open to second year students in the Doctor of Pharmacy program.

PRAC 166. Becoming an Advanced Practice Pharmacist (APP) Practitioner. 1 Unit.

This course will provide students with strategies to advance pharmacy practice and become an integral part of the inter-professional health care team. Prerequisite: First or Second year standing in the pharmacy program.

PRAC 193. Undergraduate Independent Study. 1-5 Units.

This independent study course involves library, conference and clinical studies in clinical pharmacy. Students may re-elect for a maximum of three units. Permission of instructor.

Pharmacy Programs Faculty

Bhaskara R. Jasti, Associate Provost for Collaborative Programs, Interim Dean of Graduate Studies, Professor of Pharmaceutics, 2001, BS, Kakatiya University, India, 1987; BS, Jadavpur University, India, 1990; PhD, University of the Pacific, 1995.

Phillip R. Oppenheimer, Dean, School of Pharmacy & Health Sciences, Professor of Pharmacy Practice , 1997, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1972.

Eric G. Boyce, Associate Dean for Academic Affairs and Professor of Pharmacy Practice, Director of the BA in Applied Science Program, 2006, BS Pharm, 1975, PharmD, University of Utah, 1984.

Nancy L. DeGuire, Associate Dean for External Relations and Associate Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 1997, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1989.

Xiaoling Li, Associate Dean for Graduate Education & Research and Professor of Pharmaceutics, 1993, BS, 1982; MS, Shanghai First Medical College, P.R. China, 1985; PhD, University of Utah, 1991.

Linda L. Norton, Associate Dean for Operations and Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 1993, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1991.

Allen Shek, Associate Dean for Professional Programs, Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2000, BS, State University of New York, Buffalo, 1991; PharmD, University of Illinois, 1998.

James A. Uchizono, Associate Dean for Enrollment and Pre-Health Programs, Professor of Pharmaceutics, 2000, BS, 1985, BS, University of California, Irvine, 1985; PharmD, 1990, PhD, University of California, San Francisco, 2001.

William Chan, Chair of Pharmaceutics and Medicinal Chemistry, Professor of Medicinal Chemistry, 1996, PharmD, 1986; PhD, University of California, San Francisco, 1991.

David Collum, Chair of the Good Neighbor Pharmacy Entrepreneurial Pharmacy Practice Program and Assistant Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2013, BS Biology, University of Texas, 1977, MS Pharmacy, University of Florida, 2010.

Peter Hilsenrath, Joseph M. Long Chair in Healthcare Management, Professor of Economics, Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2008, BA, Unviersity of California, Santa Cruz, 1978, PhD, University of Texas, Austin, 1985.

John C. Livesey, Chair of the Department of Physiology & Pharmacology and Associate Professor of Physiology & Pharmacology, 1994, BS, Stanford University, 1977; PHD, University of Minnesota, 1982.

Sandra Reina-Guerra, Department Chair of Physical Therapy, Associate Professor of Physical Therapy, 2004, BA, 1997; MS, 1999; DPT, University of the Pacific, 2003

Joseph A. Woelfel, Chair of Pharmacy Practice, Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2006, BS Pharm, 1970, MS, 1972, PhD, University of the Pacific, 1978.

Kate M. O’Dell, Director of Professional Programs, Vice Chair of Pharmacy Practice, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2004, BCPS, PharmD, University of Michigan, 1999.

Ashock Daftary, Pharmacy Care Clinic Medical Director, 2014, BS, University of Bombay, India, 1963, Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery, University of Bombay, India, 1968, Doctor of Medicine, Medical College of Wisconsin, 1975.

William A. Kehoe, Jr., Director of Student Academic Success, Professor of Psychology, Professor of Pharmacy Pratice, 1985, BA, University of California, Los Angeles, 1975; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1981; MA, Psychology, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Casey Nesbit, Assistant Professor and Director of Clinical Education, 2013, BS, Virginia Commonwealth University, 1982; MS, University of Oklahoma, 2005; DPT, Marymount University, 2008; DSc, University of Oklahoma, 2011

Maria G. Pallavicini, Provost and Professor of Physiology & Pharmacology, 2010, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1973, PhD, University of Utah, 1977.

Mamoun M. Alhamadsheh, Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutics, 2011, B.S. Pharm, Jordan University of Science & Technology, Irbid, Jordan; 1999; PhD, University of Toledo, 2004.

Jason Bandy, Regional Coordinator, Sacramento, Assistant Clinical Professor, 2012, FCSHP, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Veronica Bandy, Associate Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2002, BS, University of California, Riverside, 1995; MS, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Kathy Bechtold, Lecturer, 2006, BS, College of William & Mary, 1981; MSPT, University of Southern California, 1985.

William K. Chan, Professor of Medicinal Chemistry, 1996, PharmD, 1986; PhD, University of California, San Francisco, 1991.

Todd E. Davenport, Assistant Professor of Physical Therapy, 2007, BS, Willamette University, 1998; DPT, University of Southern California, 2002.

Whitney Davis, Lecturer, 2003, BA, University of the Pacific, 2001; MSPT, 2003; DPT, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Jesika S. Faridi, Associate Professor of Physiology & Pharmacology, 2004, BS, University of California, Davis, 1995, PhD, Loma Linda University, 2000.

Melanie Felmlee, Assistant Professor Pharmaceutical Science, 2015, BS, University of Guelph, ON, CA, 2001; MSPharm, University of Saskatchewan, SK, CA, 2005; PhD Pharmaceutical Sciences, University of Buffalo, NY, 2011.

Bryan Fusco, Regional Coordinator, Modesto, Assistant Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2010, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1997.

Suzanne Galal, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2009, PharmD, Northeastern University, Bouve College of Health Sciences, Boston, MA, 2008.

Lauri Grove, Lecturer, 2007, BS University of California, Davis, 2000; DPT, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Xin Guo, Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, 2003, BS, Shanghai Medical University, 1993; MS, Duquesne University, 1995; PhD, University of California, San Francisco, 2001.

Robert F. Halliwell, Professor of Physiology & Pharmacology, 2002, BS, University of Stirling, 1983; MS, University College London, 1985; PhD, University of Dundee, 1992.

Kimberly A. Hoffmann, Regional Coordinator, Bakersfield, CA, Associate Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2002, BCPP, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1989.

Darren M. Johnson, Lecturer, 2004, BS, Biola University, 1993; MSPT, University of the Pacific, 1998.

S. Lena Kang-Birken, Regional Coordinator, Santa Barbara, CA, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 1994, FCCP, BA, California State University, Northridge, 1987; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1991.

Adam M. Kaye, Associate Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 1999, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1995.

Myo K. Kim, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2003, BS, Chung-Ahn University, Korea, 1994, PharmD, University of Minnesota, 1998.

Audrey J. Lee, Regional Coordinator, San Francisco, Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 1994, BCPS, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1992.

Jenana Maker, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2008, PharmD, University of Rhode Island, 2006.

Jim K. Mansoor, Professor of Physical Therapy, 1993, BA, California State University, Sacramento, 1980; MS, 1989; PhD, University of California, Davis, 1996.

May Mardini, Lecturer, 2004, BS, San Francisco State University, 1988; BSPT, Northwestern University, 1990.

Denis J. Meerdink, Associate Professor of Physiology & Pharmacology, 1990, BS, Arizona State University, 1974; MS, 1978, PhD, Iowa State University, 1981.

Monty Merrill, Lecturer, 1989, BA, University of California, Davis, 1982; MSPT, University of Southern California, 1984.

Melissa Mitchell, Regional Coordinator, Inland Empire, Clinical Instructor of Pharmacy Practice, 2012, BCPS, BCPP, CGP, BS, University of Texas, 2002; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Yong S. Moon, Regional Coordinator, Long Beach, CA, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 1998, BA, BS, University of California, Irvine, 1992, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1996.

Katherine Murray, Lecturer, 2007, BS, University of California, Davis, 1996; MSPT University of the Pacific, 1988.

Josephine L. Nance, Lecturer, 1999, BS, San Jose State University, 1986; MSPT, 1990; DPT, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Nancy N. Nguyen, Regional Coordinator, Palo Alto, CA, Associate Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2004, BCPS, BS, University of California, Davis, 1997, PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2002.

Dennis Del Paine, Lecturer, 2007, BA, Columbia University, 1973; MD, University of California, Davis, 1977.

Linda Panofsky, Assistant Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2011, PharmD, University of Arkansas Sciences, 2003.

Miki S. Park, Associate Professor of Pharmaceutics, 2004, BS, University of Texas, Austin, 1997; PhD, University of California, San Francisco, 2002.

Rajul Patel, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2005, PharmD, 2001, PhD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Kim Paustenbach, Lecturer, 2004, BS, California State University, Sacramento 1991; MPT, Samuel Merritt College, 1993.

Cathy Peterson, Professor of Physical Therapy, 2002, BS, University of Iowa, 1989; MSPT, Des Moines University, 1991; EdD, University of San Francisco, 2002.

Tamara L. Phelan, Professor of Physical Therapy, 2001, BS, Tennessee State University, 1993; MS, Ola Grimsby Institute, 1997; DMT, Ola Grimsby Institute, Inc., San Diego, CA, 2000; EdD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Roshanak Rahimian, Professor of Physiology & Pharmacology, 2001, Pharm D, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, 1988; MS, University of Ottawa, 1995; PhD, University of British Columbia, 1998.

Marcus C. Ravnan, Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2000, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1994.

Ed Rogan, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2013, BS Biology, University of Illinois, 1992, PharmD, University of Iowa, 1997.

Wade A. Russu, Associate Professor of Medicinal Chemistry, 2005, BS, California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo, 1992; MA, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1995; PhD, University of California, Santa Barbara, 2000.

Carlos Sanders, Lecturer, 2011, BS Stanford University, 1986; MSPT, University of the Pacific, 1988; DPT, Northeastern University, 2009.

Karen Scott, Lecturer, 2010, BS University of California, Davis, 1987; MSPT, Washington University, 1993; DPT, Washington University.

Marie Scott, Regional Coordinator, San Diego, Assistant Clinical Professor, 2012, BS, University of California at San Diego, 1994; PharmD, University of California at San Francisco, 2002.

Joseph B. Serra, Lecturer, 1989, BA, Albion College, 1956; MD, Wayne State University, 1960.

Sachin A. Shah, Regional Coordinator, Fairfield, CA, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2007, PharmD, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences, 2005.

Timothy J. Smith, Professor of Physiology & Pharmacology, 1993, BS Pharm, Purdue University, 1978; PhD, University of Minnesota, 1983.

David Thomas, Associate Professor of Physiology & Pharmacology, 2000, BS, 1985; MS, California State University, Sacramento, 1989; PhD, University of California, Davis, 1996.

Kristapor Thomassian, Regional Coordinator, Chico, CA, Assistant Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2009, BS Biochemistry, University of California, Davis, 1991; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Cynthia Samantha Valle-Oseguera, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2014, BS Biotechnology, University of California, Davis, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2012.

Deepti Vyas, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2012, PharmD, Purdue University, 2006.

Joel A. Wagner, Associate Clinical Professor of Pharmaceutics, 1988, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1969.

Mark Walberg, Regional Coordinator, San Fernando Valley, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2009, CTH, MA Biology, University of California, Los Angeles, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006, PhD, University of the Pacific, 2009.

Todd S. Wataoka, Regional Coordinator, Hawaii, Assistant Clinical Instructor of Pharmacy Practice, 1992, CDE, B.Ed, University of Hawaii, 1987; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1992.

Clifford A. Young, Regional Coordinator, Fresno, Assistant Clinical Professor of Pharmacy Practice, 2009, RRPh, CGP, BS Pharmacy, University of Washington, 1987; BS Nutrition Science, University of California, Davis, 1984.

Amanda R. Wight , Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of the Pacific.

Deepak Sisodiya , Adjunct Professor, 2011 , PharmD, University of Michigan, 2002.

Giselle H. Willick , Adjunct Professor, 2011, PharmD, University of the Pacific.

Kathleen M. Black , Adjunct Professor, 2011 , PharmD, University of Southern California, 1990.

Mahkameh S. Soehn , Adjunct Professor, 2011 , PharmD, University of Southern California, 1987.

Quynh Tu Pham , Adjunct Professor, 2011 , PharmD, Universtiy of California, San Diego, 2009.

Ramesh Rao Boinpally , Adjunct Professor, 2009, PhD.

Raquel Aguirre , Adjunct Professor, 2011 , PharmD, USC School of Pharmacy, 2006.

Lisa J. Adams, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BS, California State University, Fresno, 1984; BS Pharm, University of Wyoming, 1988; PharmD, Purdue University, 1989.

Abby Adesanya, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, Kent State University, 1987; PharmD, University of Southern Nevada, 2004.

Kwabena Adubofour, Adjunct Professor, 2008, MD, FACP, University of Ghana Medical School, 1983.

Khaja M. Ahmed, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of North Dakota, 1990.

Gary A Airola, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific 1972.

Janet Y. Aiso, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of Southern California, 1993.

Asma Alazzawi, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, Western University of Sciences, College of Pharmacy, 2001.

Sally Albayati, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, San Diego State University , 2006; MPharm, University College London, School of Pharmacy, 2011.

Kahlid Hasan Ali, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, Occidental College, California, Los Angeles, 2004; PharmD, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and Health, Wisconsin, 2008.

Cecily Allmon, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, San Jose State University, 1994; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1998.

Judith Alsop, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco 1974.

Brian Amador, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, Western University, Pomona, 2003.

Eleonora "Lina" Amscheslavsky, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific 2001.

Ed Anamizu, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific 1981.

Leigh Charles Anderson, Adjunct Professor, 2005, DDS, University of Minnesota, 1977; PhD, University of Minnesota, Oral Biology, 1979.

Staci Anderson, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Stephanie Anderson, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2001.

Tony Angulo, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of San Francisco, 1983; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1987.

Christine Antczak, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of Nebraska, 1992.

Anthony Antonelli, Adjunct Professor , 2007.

Nomie Apostol, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of Santo Tomas, 1983.

Mary-Joy Q Arcellana, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University California, San Francisco, School of Pharmacy.

Jered M. Arquiette, Adjunct Professor , 2010 , PharmD, Universtiy of the Pacific, 2008.

Michael Ascari, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS, University of Rhode Island, 1991; PharmD, University of Rhode Island, 1999.

Veda Asmatey, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of the Pacific 2000.

George Awad, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, Cairo University, 1985.

Karen Azama-Kihara, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1986.

John Barr, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS, University of Glasgow, 1981; PhD, 1985.

Tony G. Bastian, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of California at San Francisco, 1982.

Robert L. Batman, Adjunct Professor, 1993, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1984.

Ross Paul Bauman, Adjunct Professor, 2013, Pre-Pharmacy, University of the Pacific, 2006; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2009.

Jennigrace Bautista, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2004.

Ali Bazmi, Adjunct Professor, 2005, AS, Warnborough College, Oxford, England, 1983; BS Pharm, Drake University, 1986; PharmD, Creighton University, 2003.

Sandra Beck-Atwater, Adjunct Professor, 2009, RPh, University of the Pacific, 1983.

Jill Hines Bennett, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1987.

Steve Berk, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS Pharm, Idaho State University, 1980.

Bret Berner, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BS, University of Rochester, 1973, PhD, University of California, Los Angeles.

Ross Biondo, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS Pharm, Wayne State University, 1979.

Kondamraj Birudaraj, Adjunct Professor, 2005, B Pharm, Kakatiya University, 1991, PhD, University of the Pacific, 2001.

Mallory Orlando Blake, Adjunct Professor, 2013, Pre-Pharmacy, Montgomery College, Germantown, Maryland, 1992; BS Pharmacy, Howard University College of Pharmacy, Washington, D.C.

Deborah E. Boatwright, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BS, University of South Carolina, 1973; JD, Golden Gate University, 1994.

Burke Bonilla, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, California Polytechnic University, 1995; MD, University of California, San Francisco, 1996.

Maureen S. Boro, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1986.

Rosemary A. Boss, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, University of Houston, 1981.

Meghann Boswell, Adjunct Professor, 2012 , PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Mark Bounthavong, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, Western University, 2004.

Sharya Vaughan Bourdet, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, Duke University, 1996; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2000.

Catherine Anne Bousman, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS Pharmacy, University of Washington, 1986; PharmD, University of Florida, 2001.

Margaret E. Boyden, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, Western University, 2001.

Denise Kourtney Gin Bragg, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, San Diego, 2002; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2007.

Jennifer Maxine Branch, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, Sonoma State University, 1988; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1992.

Cornelis Van Breemen, Adjunct Professor, 2005, DVM, University of Toronto, Ontario Veterinary College,1960; MS, University of Alberta , 1962, PhD, University of Alberta, 1965.

J. Grant Breshears, Adjunct Professor, 1997, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1984; MBA, University of Phoenix, 1990.

Elena Brodetsky, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS, Kiev State University, 1986; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1999.

BJ Budeck, Ajdunct Professor, 2013, BS, Anatolia University - Turkey, 2000.

Jessica Bugay, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of the Pacific.

Lindsey Bui, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of California, Riverside, 2000; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

David Burger, Adjunct Professor, 2006, AA, Bakersfield Junior College, 1993; BS, California State University, Bakersfield, 1995; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1999.

David Burris, Adjunct Professor, 2002, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1974.

Julianna Burton, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Ann T. Byler, Adjunct Professor, 1995, AB, University of California, Los Angeles, 1963; MA, 1968; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1991.

Richard Caldwell, Adjunct Professor, 1996, BS, University of North Carolina, 1979; MS, University of Kansas, 1984.

Wayne N. Campbell, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1981.

Neil Cardosa, Adjunct Professor, 1991, BS, University of the Pacific, 1979; PharmD, 1981.

Bryan Ronald Carlson, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1998.

Terry Carlson, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of California, Davis, 1980; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1983.

Sian M. Carr-Lopez, Adjunct Professor, 1990, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1985.

Steve Carter, Adjunct Professor, 1996, BS, University of California, Irvine, 1989; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1993.

Jennifer Michele Cashman, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific 2007.

Richard Cavallaro, Adjunct Professor, 1987, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1985.

Laura Celmins, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of New Mexico, 2009.

Alexander Chan, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, Ernest Mario School of Pharmacy, Rutgers University, 2004; Masters, Yong Loo Lin School of Medicine, National University of Singapore, 2011.

Candace Ying Chan, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2013.

Henry M. Chan, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, Midwestern University, 2002.

Sandra G. Chan, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, San Francisco State University and Western University of Health.

John F. Chang, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1996; PharmD, Loma Linda, 2008.

Julius Chang, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Lisa Chang, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1990.

Marian M. Chang, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2000.

Michelle M. Chang, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, California State University, Fresno, 2000; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2005.

Robert M. Chang, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS University of California, Los Angeles.

Ruby Y. Chang, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BS, University of Southern California, 1994; PharmD University of California, San Francisco, 1999.

Stephen Chang, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Sciences of Philadelphia, 2008; MPH, University of Washington, 2015.

Tihua Chao, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, San Diego, 2003; Masters of Engineering, University of California, San Diego, 2003; PharmD, University of California, San Diego, 2012.

Melissa Ann Chase, Adjunct Professor, 2012, Pharm D, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Hung V. Chau, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of Nevada, Las Vegas, 1997; PharmD, University of Southern California, 2002.

Trinh My Chau, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, California State University, Long Beach, 1996; PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2008.

Jasjinder S. Cheema, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2009.

Erica Tam Chen, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BA, Univeristy of California, Berkeley, 2004; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2007.

Jennifer S. Chen, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 2001; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2005.

Michael Jen Tung Chen, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1992.

Shanshan Chen, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 2007; PharmD, Western University, 2012.

Timothy S. Chen, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, Western University 2004.

Rou-Yee Chenhsu, Adjunct Professor, 2012, MS, University of Iowa, 2001; PharmD, Midwestern University, 2007.

Barrie Cheung, Adjunct Professor, 2005, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Daniel Cheung, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, Queen's University, 1998; PharmD, University of Michigan, 2002.

Matt Onman Cheung, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS Pharmacy, University of Wisconsin, Madison, 1977; Ph.D, University of Wisconsin, Madison, 1981.

Jaime Chew, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Ka Wan Chiang, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, Creighton University, 2009; PharmD, Creighton University, 2005.

Phillip Chiao, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Teresa S. Chiao, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1997.

Karen Y. Chin, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, University of California, Davis, 1993; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Miranda Chin, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1988.

Collette Ching, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of California, Berkeley, 1999; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Steven D. Chretien, Adjunct Professor, 1982, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1973.

Melissa L. D. Christopher, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, Duquesne University of Pharmacy.

Daniel Chu, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 2004; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2008.

Tony Yen-Deng Chu, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 2001; Ph.D., University of California, San Diego, 2007; PharmD, University of Southern California, 2011.

Rebecca M. Chumbley, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Carlton F.S. Chun, Adjunct Professor, 1996, BS, Oregon State University, 1982.

Patricia J. Chun, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1995; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Suna Y Chung, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2001.

Megan Chynoweth, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BA, Whittier College, 2006; PharmD, University of California, San Diego, 2010.

Jacquelyn R. Cituk, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of Buffalo-SUNY, 2003.

Ashley B. Clark, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, California State University, Fresno, 2006; Pharm D, University of Southern California, 2010.

Courtney S. Clark, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, Ferris State University, Big Rapids, MI, 2006.

Erik Clausen, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Jeffrey L. Cleland, Adjunct Professor, 2002, University of California, Davis, 1982, PhD, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1991.

Nathan Henry Close, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, Duquesne University, Mylan School of Pharmacy, 2009.

Michelle Compton, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1994.

Ryan Conrad, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, California State University, Fresno, 2009; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2012.

Felicia Coo, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD., University of the Pacific, 1988.

Thomas J. Cookson, Adjunct Professor, 1996, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1986.

Stephanie J. Cooper, Adjunct Professor, 2007, AS, Cottey College, 2000; PharmD, Washington State College of Pharmacy, 2004.

Kenneth W. Cosner, Adjunct Professor , 2009 , PharmD, UCSF School of Pharmacy, 1978.

Scott F. Cote, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, California Polytechnic State University, 1982; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1991.

Marie A. Cottman, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1993; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

Bailey Crandall, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Santa Barbara, 2007; PharmD, University of California, Santa Barbara, 2011.

Richard T. Cranston, Adjunct Professor, 1988, BS, University of Connecticut, 1972; MS, Ohio State University, 1974.

John R. Crison, Adjunct Professor, 2004, MS, 1977, MS, 1990, PhD, University of Michigan, 1993.

Yvette Crockell, Adjunct Professor, 1999, B.S. Pharmacy, University of Minnesota, 1988; MHA, University of Southern California, 1992.

Anna De La Cruz, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Mallory Cruz, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, California State University, Fresno, 2007; PharmD, University of California, San Diego, 2011.

Joel Cuaresma, Adjunct Professor, 2014, AS, Community College of the Air Force, 1990; AA, Mount San Antonio College, 1992; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

Marisella Cuevas, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Pacific, 1998.

Zee Currie, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1980.

Arash T. Dabestani, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, Campbell University, 1995.

Brian J. Dahl, Adjunct Professor, 1988, AA, Orange Coast College, 1981; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1987.

Richard Damato, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS University of California, Riverside, 1973; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1978.

Christina Juliet Dang, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Irvine, 2007; PharmD, University of Maryland, Baltimore, 2011.

Lien Dang, Adjunt Professor, 2010, PharmD, Western University, 2009.

Jonathan L. Dao, Adjunct Professor , 2010 , PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2007.

Raymond Q. Dao, Adjunct Professor, 2005, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1993.

Donna C. Dare, Adjunct Professor, 1995, AA, City College of San Francisco, 1979; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1984.

Anthony E. Dargush, Adjunct Professor, 2011, PharmD, Northeastern University, 2009.

Elizabeth David, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS Pharmacy, University of Santo Thomas, Manila, Philippines, 1975.

Eugene L. Day, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1986.

Malikah Hafeeza Day, Adjunct Professor, 2012, AAS, West Virginia State University, 1998; PharmD, Howard University, 2004.

Michael DeBusk, Adjunct Professor , 2010 , PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1986.

Maria DeRisi, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS, University of California, Davis, 1994, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1998.

Mabel Dea, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of Florida, FL.

Tiffany Dea, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD,University of Florida, FL.

Robert L. Deamer, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, California State University, Los Angeles, 1977; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1982.

Matthew E. Dehner, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Kathleen Delikowski, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, Mississippi State University, 1993; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2009.

Phillip J. Dell, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1983.

Tina Denetclaw, Adjunct Professor, 2009, Pharm.D., University of San Francisco, CA.

Marybeth Derbyshire, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of Maryland, College Park, 2008; PharmD, University of Maryland, Baltimore, 2012; MBA, Univ of Maryland, 2013.

Krishna Devarakonda, Adjunct Professor, 2008, MPharm, Andra University, Visakhapatnam, India, 1978; PhD, Kakatiya University, Warangal, India, 1984.

Li Di, Adjunct Professor, 2014, B.Sc., Zhongshan University, Canton, PRC, 1984;M.Sc., Zhongshan University, Canton, PRC, 1987; Ph.D, Brandies University, Waltham, Massachusetts, 1991; Postdoctoral, Biophysics, Boston University of Medicine, Boston, 1993.

Robert DiPonti, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1979.

Cherie Dillon, Adjunct Professor, 1994, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1993.

Steven M. Dinh, Adjunct Professor, 2014, Sc.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, M.S., Cornell University.

Ben Dishman, Adjunct Professor, 1988, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1982.

Tram Emily Do, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, San Diego, 2002; PharmD, Creighton University, 2006.

Tam Doan, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Charles Dominguez, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2001.

Randi Douglas, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, The University of Arizona, 2008; PharmD, The University of Arizona College of Pharmacy, 2012.

Melissa A. Dragoo, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, Purdue University, 2002.

Aaron W. Draper, Adjunct Professor, 2012, Pharm BS, University of Kansas, 1998.

Nikki Du, Adjunct Professor, 2009, University of the Pacific, CA, 2005.

Michael B. Dunn, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2006.

Tanya Duong, Adjunct Professor, 1996, BS, San Jose State University, 1989; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1994.

Tina LA D’Ulisse, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Southern California, 2000.

Candace A. Eacker, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1994.

Susan Eade-Parson, Adjunct Professor, 2009, Creighton University.

Melissa K. Egan, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1998.

Derrick Egi, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, CA, 2001.

Elizabeth Elledge, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BA, University of California, Davis, 1992;PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Evelyn Kathleen Elliott, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS Pharmacy, Oregon State University, 1972; MSHA, University of Colorado, 1998.

Jennifer L. Ellis, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of California, San Fancisco, 2002.

Stephenie Ellis, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, California State University, Bakersfield, CA, 2003; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2009.

Jason Ellison, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, UCSF School of Pharmacy, 2007.

Rene A. Endow-Eyer, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BEd, University of Hawaii, 1990; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1995.

Anita Y. Enomoto, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BS, University of Southern California, 1981; PharmD, 1985.

Asher Eric Esagoff, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1975; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1978.

Ken Eto, Adjunct Professor, 1998, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1983.

Ene Ette, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BSPharm, Northeastern University, Boston, 1983; PhD, University of Glasgow, U.K., 1991.

Ronald P. Evans, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, State University of New York, 1969; PharmD, University of Kentucky College of Pharmacy, 1974.

Gary Everson, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1981.

Yun Fang, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, Pharmaceutical University of China, 2001.

Anthony Farrar, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, California Polytechnic University, San Luis Obispo, 1992; PharmD, University of California, San Fancisco, 2000.

Michael A. Federico, Adjunct Professor , 2010 , PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Eric P. Fleischbein, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Paul Fleming, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, CA, 1993.

Emily Fletcher, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of Arizona, 2009.

John Fong, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1971; MD, University of Southern California, 1981.

Nancy T. Fong, Adjunct Professor, 1992, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1982; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1986.

Norman Fox, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of the Pacific, CA, 1979.

Christina Marie Frailey, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

John Frank, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, B.S., University of Rhode Island, 1978; Pharm.D., Idaho State University, 1994.

Christopher J. Freed, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS, University of Rhode Island, 1978; PharmD, Idaho State University, 1994.

Christine Frey, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS Pharm, University of the Pacific, 1968; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1985.

Lynn E. Friday, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, Purdue University, 1980.

Susan Fuji, Adjunct Professor, 1995, Pharm.., University of the Pacific, CA, 1991.

Joan Furlano, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS, University of Connecticut, 1979.

Ramakrishna Raju Gadiragu, Adjunct Professor, 2007, MPharm, Jadavpur University, India, 1990, PhD, University of Iowa, 1997.

Vishal Dilip Gandhi, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of the Pacific, 2006; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2009.

Pin Gao, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, Nanjing Normal University, China, 1982; PhD, Purdue University, 1988.

Elizabeth C. Garcia, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1979; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1983.

Michael Anthony Garcia, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of California, San Fancisco, 1998.

Kenneth Gardner, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of Florida, 1979; MS, University of Southern California, 1983.

Ryan J. Gates, Adjunct Professor, 2011, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2004.

Rodney Gedey, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, BCPS, 2009, University of Illinois College of Pharmacy, 1998.

James Gee, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of British Columbia, 1984.

Michael T. Gee, Adjunct Professor, 2005, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Catherine Ghaffari, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, South Dakota State University, 2001.

Nada Ghobrial, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 2004; PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2010.

Muoi Gi, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, Western University, 2005.

William Giang, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of the Pacific, 2004; PharmD, University of the Pacific 2007.

Janeane Allison Giannini, Adjunct Professor, 2013, Pre-Pharmacy, University of the Pacific, 2003; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Tajinder H. Gill, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Riverside, 1984; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1988.

Mark William Gloudeman, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, Loyola Marymount University, 1983; PharmD, Creighton University, 1988.

Stephanie A. Gogon, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of Washington, School of Pharmacy, 1999.

Alan Goldberg, Adjunct Professor, 2006, Pharm.D., University of the Pacific, 2002.

Elwin D. Goo, Adjunct Professor, 1990, BA, University of Southern California, 1968; PharmD, 1972.

Nicole Gordon, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of Florida, 1999.

Sanjay R. Goskonda, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS Pharm, 1987, Kakatiya University, India; PhD, University of Missouri, Kansas City, 1992.

Rachel Grande, Adjunct Professor, 2010, University of California at San Francisco, 2007.

David R. Gray, Adjunct Professor, 1982, BS, California State University, Long Beach, 1970; MT, Johnson Laboratories, 1971; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1977.

Charles R. Green, Adjunct Professor, 1982, BS, University of the Pacific, 1968.

Minnie Grewal, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Javier Guerrero, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1998.

Sibusisiwe Gumbo, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2003.

Oscar Gutierrez, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Douglas Ha, Adjunct Professor, 2002, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1992.

Kelli Haase, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1988.

Melissa C. Hair, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1997.

Lawrence R. Hall, Adjunct Professor, 1982, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1982.

Teresa Halperin, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Dennis Ham, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1985.

Norman M. Hamada, Adjunct Professor, 1989, BS, University of California, Irvine, 1977; BA, 1977; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1980.

John S. Hambright, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1971.

Nancy Kyung Han, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of the Pacific, 2005; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Sora Han, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Sheri Handford, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Irvine, 1989; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1993.

Jeffrey R. Hansen, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BS, Oregon State University, 1978.

Christopher Lynn Hartz, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS/BA, University of Colorado, 1984; MA, Webster University, St. Louis, Missouri, 1988; PharmD, University of Texas, HSC, San Antonion, 1993.

Lisa R. Hasenmayer, Adjunct Professor, 2012, B.Pharm, Temple University, Philadelphia, 1999; PharmD, University of Colorado, Denver, 2012.

Jonathan Hashimoto, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Noelle K. Hasson, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BA, University of California, 1990; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1994.

Jayne Hastedt, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PhD, University of Wisconsin, Madison, 1990.

Janie K. Hatai, Adjunct Professor, 1986, AA, College of the Sequoias, 1975; BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1977; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1982.

Inaya Hazime, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1990.

David E. Hebert, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BA, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1976; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1980.

David E. Herbert, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Davis, 2009; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2007 Carolyn Woo 2012 Adjunct Professor BS University of California Davis 2009; PharmD University of California San Francisco, 2007.

Bridget Hernandez, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of the Pacific, CA, 2007.

Rosemary Hernandez, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, Ohio State University, 2004.

Andree Hest, Adjunct Professor, 1995, B.S., McGill University, Montreal, 1972; BPharm., University of Montreal, 1979.

Andrew Hildebrand, Adjunct Professor, 2010, University of California San Francisco, 2001.

Catherine Hill, Adjunct Professor, 2010, Pharm.D., University of the Pacific, 2008.

Steven Thomas Hill, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Andrea B. Hinton, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, California State University, Long Beach, 1995; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1999.

Jennifer T. Hirai, Adjunct Professor, 1999, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Kimi Aileen Hiranaka, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Berkeley, 2000; PharmD, University of Washington, 2005.

Edward Ho, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of Oaklahoma, 1979; MBA, University of Central Oaklahoma, 1982.

Ivan Ho, Adjunct Professor, 1997, BA, University of California, San Diego, 1978; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1983.

Jennifer Ho, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of Arizona, 2000.

Macy I. Ho, Adjunct Professor, 1987, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1985.

Mylinh Ho, Adjunct Professor, 2002, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Joe H. Hoang, Adjunct Professor , 2010 , PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1995.

Uyen Hoang, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of Southern California, 2003.

Samuel C. Hodges, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Brian D. Hodgkins, Adjunct Professor, 1991, BS, University of San Francisco, 1982; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1998.

Thomas A. Hoffmann, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS Pharm, University of the Pacific, 1984.

Mark Holdych, Adjunct Professor, 1998, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1985.

Sui Yuen Eddie Hou, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS, University of Michigan, 1981; PhD, 1987.

Jennifer Howard, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Raymond S. Hoyt, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BA, San Jose State University, 1979; BS, Idaho State University, 1983.

Joanne Joyce Hsu, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Cynthia Huang, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, MBA, University of Utah MBA Program, Western University of Health Sciences College of Pharmacy, Pomona, California.

Samuel C. Hui, Adjunct Professor, 1994, BA, California State University, Chico, 1973; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1977.

Richard Hull, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, Morehead State University, 1967; BS, University of Kentucky, 1974.

Harlan Husted, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Daniel Huynh, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2013.

Hong Huynh, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2012.

Khoa Tan Huynh, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, 2004.

Nga N. Huynh, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of Washington, 1997.

Arthur C. Johnson, III, Adjunct Professor, 1993, BA, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1971; MD, Yale University, 1979.

Mallory Ignacio, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, University of Hawaii at Manoa, 2007; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2010.

Byung Im, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, Loma Linda University, 2010.

Cheryl D. Imoto, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1974.

Ronald M. Imoto, Adjunct Professor, 1987, AA, College of the Sequoias, 1967; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1971.

Denis Yoshiyuki Ishisaka, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1988; Masters, MGH Institute of Health Professions, 2006.

Raymond P. Jajeh, Adjunct Professor , 2009 , PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1994.

Mustafa Z. Jamal, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2004.

Venkateswar R. Jarugula, Adjunct Professor, 2003, B Pharm, Kakatiya University, 1987, PhD University of Athens, 2005.

Benjamin Joe, Adjunct Professor, 1997, BS, University of San Francisco, 1984; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1989.

Doris Joe, Adjunct Professor, 1988, BS, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1982.

Gurpreet Johal, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Riverside, 1999; PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2004.

Scott T. Johns, Adjunct Professor, 1988, BA, California State University, Fresno, 1982; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1986.

Andrea Louie Johnson, Adjunct Professor , 2007, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1969.

Arthur Johnson, Adjunct Professor, 1993, BA, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1971;MD, Yale University, 1979.

Jeff Jolliff, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of the Pacific. 2004.

Eric Jones, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Santa Barbara, 2005; PharmD, Touro University, California, 2010.

Kimberly S. Jones, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1993.

Raj L. Joshi, Adjunct Professor, 1989, BS, Bangalore University, India, 1973; BS, Creighton University, 1984.

Jeremiah Joson, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Rueben Joy, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of Michigan, 1978.

William Arthur Koole, Jr, Adjunct Professor, 2012, AS, Fresno City College, 1975; BS, California State University, Fresno, 1978; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco,1984.

Andrew Simental, Jr., Adjunct Professor, 1990, BS, California State University, San Bernardino, 1980; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1983

Joseph L. Geierman, Jr., Adjunct Professor, 1988, BS Pharm, Washington State University, 1972; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1979.

Ronald E. Nagata, Jr., Adjunct Professor, 2004, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1968.

William A. Koole, Jr., Adjunct Professor, 1990, AS, Fresno City College, 1975; BS, California State University, Fresno, 1978; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1984.

Jon Kent Kamada, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1980.

Shawn Kanehira, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2000.

Claudia A. Kaneshiro, Adjunct Professor, 1982, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1979.

Alex Kang, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of Southern California, 2007; BS, University of Southern California, 2008; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2012.

Kyong Kang, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BS, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1989.

Tamra Kaplan, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BS, University of California, Irvine, 1986; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1989.

Hasmig C. Karayan, Adjunct Professor , 2010 , PharmD, Western Universtiy of Health Sciences, 2005.

Sonja Kaubisch, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BA, University of California, Davis, 1974; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1987.

Brian I. Kawahara, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BA, University of Southern California 1978; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1982.

Chad K. Kawakami, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, The Queen’s Medical Center 2004; Residency, Oregon State University, 2003.

Laura Sayaka Kawamoto, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2010.

Rashid Kazerooni, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of Kansas, 2005.

Maria Kazulauskas, Adjunct Professor, 1990, BS, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy & Science, 1990.

Beth Keeney, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BS, University of Michigan, 1982; PharmD, 1983.

Shital Kelshikar, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, Texas A&M University, 1997; PharmD, University of Texas, 2001.

Saraswati Kenkare-Mitra, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS Pharm, Bombay College of Pharmacy, 1988; PhD, University of California, San Francisco, 1994.

Alina Kerimbekov, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of Buffalo, State University of New York, 2009.

Kelsea Kerr, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Amir Khan, Adjunct Professor, 2009, BS Biology/Chemistry, 1993; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1998.

S. Cyrus Khojasteh-Bakht, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PhD, University of Washington, 1998.

Donna Kido, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of Washington, 2001.

Janet C. Kim, Adjunct Professor, 2005, AA, Citrus College, 1982; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1986.

Seung Bin Kim, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of Michigan College of Pharmacy.

Song Soon Kim, Adjunct Professor, 1991, BS, Ewha Woman’s University, Seoul, 1970; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1984.

Youbin Kim, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, Butler University, 2005.

Geri Kimura, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BA, University of Hawaii, 1986; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1991.

Charles King, Adjunct Professor, 1994, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1988; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1993.

Robin Lynn Kinnear, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Davis, 2007; PharmD, University of California, San Diego, Skaggs School of Pharmacy, 2011.

Marc Joseph Klanjac, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Alden Klemm, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, California State University, Fresno, 2008.

Ella Kleyman, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS Pharm, North Eastern University, 1997.

Edward G. Kluj, Adjunct Professor, 1989, BA, University of South Florida, 1983; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1985.

Stacy Knox, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Gina Ko, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Berkeley, 2007; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, School of Pharmacy , 2011.

Janell K. Kobayashi, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1994; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, School of Pharmacy , 2001.

Jim Korb, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS, Purdue University, 1984.

Nancy E. Korman, Adjunct Professor, 1988, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1969.

Viral S. Kothary, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, University of Southern California, 1999; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Charles G. Krasner, Adjunct Professor, 1997, BA, University of Michigan, 1978; MD, New York University, 1982.

David R. Kraus, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BS, Pharm, Idaho State University, 1984.

Brian L. Kubel, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1998.

Vinay Kumar, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of the Pacific, 2006; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2010.

Ivie H. Kumura, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BS University of Hawaii, 1978; PharmD, University of the Pacific 1981.

Rouxann Kuwata, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of the Southern California, 1991.

Brenik Kuzmic, Adjunct Professor, 2014, AS, Boise State University, 2000; PharmD, Idaho State University, 2005.

Cynthia Y. Kwan, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Nerissa Kwok, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2007.

Teresa Kwong, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Teresa Y. Kwong, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Amanda La, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1995.

Grant Lackey, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1990.

Jonathan Lacro, AdjunctProfessor, 1992, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1990.

Candace A. Lagasse, Adjunct Professor, 2005, PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 2000.

Farshid Laghaei, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, 1993; MS, 1994; PharmD, California State University, Los Angeles, 1998.

Andrew Lai, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

Chi-Leung Lai, Adjunct Professor, 2005, PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1986.

Eric Lai, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

Jennifer Lai, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Pacific, 1998.

Luyen Lai, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of California, Davis, 1998; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2001.

Jitendra Lal, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD University of the Pacific, 2006.

Vivian Ka-Wah Lam, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1996; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2001.

John Lamb, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1975.

Courtney Eugene Lang, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of Georgia, College of Pharmacy, 2006.

Giovanni Lares, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Berkeley, 2006; PharmD, University of Michigan, 2011.

Janet Stein Larsen, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, 1981.

Kim Lau, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Sherman Lau, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of California, Davis, 2000; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Tamar Lawful, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science at the University of the Sciences, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 2004.

Oska Lawrence, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, University of Hawaii at Manoa, 2008; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2012.

Donald L. Lazzaretto, Adjunct Professor, 1996, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1972.

Amy C. Le, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1987; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1991.

Anhdiem Le, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, Western University of Sciences, College of Pharmacy, 2011.

Grace Le, Adjunct Professor, 2011, BS, University of California, Davis, 1997; PharmD, University of Minnesota, 2001.

Jessica M Le, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Davis, 2006; PharmD, Western University of Sciences, College of Pharmacy, 2011.

Kate Do-Quyen Le, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2008.

Philip Le, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, University of California, Davis, 1999; PharmD, Western University, 2003.

Tuan Le, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1991.

Tung N. Le, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS Pharm, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 1996; PharmD, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 1997.

Patrick LeRoy, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Angela Leahy, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Davis, 2003; PharmD, University of California, San Fancisco, 2009.

Jessica Leang, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 2003.

Susan Leckband, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BA English, University of Washington, 1991, BS Pharm, University of Washington, 1991.

Adam S. Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, San Francisco State University, 1988; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1992.

Ann Ngoc Lee, Adjunct Professor , 2012 , PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2009.

Annie Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Betty Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2002, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

Carol Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, University of Hawaii, 2004; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Dennis Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, University of North Carolina, 1995; PharmD, 2004.

Diane Song Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, Pomona College, Claremont , 1999; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, School of Pharmacy, 2004.

Harvey Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific.

Jennifer P Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Southern California, 2001.

Katherine Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of San Francisco, 2001.

Linda Lee, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1991, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1996.

Lisa Beth Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of North Carolina, 2004.

Mary H. Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1999; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2004.

Michael Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS, University of Wisconsin, 1977; MBA, 1977.

Robert T. Lee, Adjunct Professor, 1988, BS, Idaho State University, 1982.

Roy Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 2004; PharmD, University of California, San Diego.

Samuel Lee, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1988.

Sandra Lee, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of the Pacific, 1973.

Susan C. Lee, Adjunct Professor, 1981, BA, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1971; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1974.

Virginia Lee, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco 1982.

Elaine Lei, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1993; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

Julie Lenhart, Adjunct Professor, 2011, BS, University of Mexico, 1979; MS, University of Kansas, 1985.

Blair Lenhoff, Adjunct Professor, 1991, BA, University of California, Los Angeles, 1973; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1977.

David Lennon, Adjunct Professor, 1996, AA, Blinn College, 1985; BS, University of Houston, 1988.

Gabriel Leung, Adjunct Professor, 2004, AA, Delta Junior College, 1989; BS, 1995; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Henry Leung, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1982.

Jennifer Leung, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD University of California at San Francisco, 2007.

Lyubov Levin, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2001.

Justin Christopher Lewis, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, California State University, Fullerton, 2005; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2009.

Jain-Xin Li, Adjunct Professor, 2007, MS, Beijing University, 1986; PhD, University of Toronto, 1997.

Phoebe Y. Li, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1983; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1987.

Zhi Mei Judy Liang, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1995; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1999.

George Liao, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, Long Island University, 1985; BS, Stanford University, 1989; MBA, Claremont Graduate University, 1997.

Paul Librodo, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, Northeastern University, 2006.

Tsung-Chi Lien, Adjunct Professor, 2014, MS, University of Iowa, 2004; PharmD, University of Iowa, 2008.

Robert A. Likens, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BS, University of Wisconsin, 1967; BS, University of Wisconsin, 1980.

Julie L. Lim, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Lesley Lim, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of Southern California School of Pharmacy, 2006.

Terri Lim, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1998.

Lana Limon, Adjunct Professor, 2009, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Joyce K. Lin, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, California University of San Francisco, 2004.

Lana Lin, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of California, Davis, 1996; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Tristan A. Lindfelt, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of California at San Francisco, 2007.

Janice Lindsey, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BSPharm., University of the Pacific, 1972.

Karen Lindsey, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BSN, CSU, Dominguez Hills, Carson, CA, 1995; MSN , University of Phoenix, AZ, 2005.

Jason Liu, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, BCPS, University of California, San Francisco, 2005.

Joseph Liu, Adjunct Professor, 1999, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Puchun Liu, Adjunct Professor, 2004, BS, Shanghai First Medical College, 1982; PhD, University of Utah, 1989.

Yi Yu Liu, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of Michigan, 2006; PharmD, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, 2010.

Christy W. Locke, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BA, University of California, Santa Cruz, 1980; PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1985.

Paul W. Lofholm, Adjunct Professor, 1982, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1964.

Maureen Long, Adjunct Professor, 1996, BS, California State University, Los Angeles, 1975; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1994.

Gregg A. Loo, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, University of Oregon, 1995; PharmD, University of Washington, 2002.

Julio R. Lopez, Adjunct Professor, 1986, BA, University of California, Los Angeles, 1975; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1984.

Wenee Liu Lopez, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, Santa Clara University, 1995; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1999.

Gary Louie, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1980; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1984.

Sarah S. Louie, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2004.

Andrew G. Lowe, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BA, University of California, Los Angeles, 1977; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1987.

Chai Lowe, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, Albany College of Pharmacy, 1996.

Ronda Lowe, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BS Pharm, St. Louis College of Pharmacy, 1987.

David J. Lozano, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS Pharm University of the Pacific, 1978.

Benny L. Lucas, Adjunct Professor, 2013, AS, Regents College, New York, 2000; BS, Excelsior College, New York, 2009; MS, University of Phoenix, Arizona, 2012.

Kimberly Lui, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 2008; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2012.

Kimberly G.W. Luk, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1989; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1994.

Laura Lum, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1995.

Becki G. Luna, Adjunct Professor, 1998, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1986.

Benjamin Ly, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1990.

Ariel Ma, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, San Diego, 2004; PharmD, Touro University, 2012.

Jingwen "Jenny" Ma, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, University of Sciences & Technology, 1992; PhD, University of Wisconsin, Madison, 1998.

SangSang Ma, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, San Francisco State University, 1995; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Crystal R. Maas, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BA, Macalester College, MN, 2000; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2004.

Anne Mayyee Mac, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, University of California, Davis, 1986; PharmD, 1996.

Ana Maria MacKay, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1990.

Aline Mack, Adjunct Professor, 2004, BS University of California, Irvine, 1995; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1999.

Daniel S. Maddix, Adjunct Professor, 1995, AA, Hartnell Community College, 1982; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1985.

Ravichandran Mahalingam, Adjunct Professor, 2007, MS, Dr MGR Medical University, Chennai, India, 1994; PhD, Dr MGR Medical University, Chennai, India, 2002.

Veneeta K. Maharaj, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Irvine, 1994; MS, California State University, Long Beach, 1997; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Nasiba Abuhamdan Makarem, Adjunct Professor, 2002, Adjunct Professor, BA, University of Southern California, 1997; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2001.

Umer Malik, Adjunct Professor, 2014, MD, Dow Medical College, Karachi, Pakistan, 2005.

Robert A. Malmstrom, Adjunct Professor, 2005, PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1993.

William M. Manley, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, Temple University, 1984.

Ramin Manshadi, Adjunct Professor, 2003, MD, The Chicago Medical School, 1994.

Clifford S. Mar, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1979; PharmD, Oxford College of Pharmacy, 1997.

Katy M. Marconi, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS, University of California, Davis, 1983; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1986.

Kathy Marquardt, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco 1976.

Heather E. Martin, Adjunct Professor, 2005, A.A., Florida State Unviersity, 1997;PharmD, University of Florida, 2001.

Belinda J. Martinez, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of New Mexico, 2005.

Nicole Martinez, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, California State University, Fresno, 2008; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2012.

Richard Medeiros Martinez, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, San Diego, 2008; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2012.

Annie Mathew, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1989.

Kelly Y. Matsuda, Adjunct Professor, 1996, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1984.

Valerie M.K. Matsunaga, Adjunct Professor, 1997, BS, University of Oregon, 1978; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1981.

Karol K. Matsune, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, University of California, Davis, 1985; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1989.

Bonnie Y. Matsuoka, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1987.

Karl Matuszewski, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of Illinois, 1981; MS, Rush University, 1987; PharmD, University of Illinois, 1997.

Karen L. McLemore, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, Lewis and Clark College and University of the Pacific.

Michael McQuiddy, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2010.

Joy L. Meier, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BS, University of Wisconsin, 1978; BS, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy & Science, 1989; PharmD, 1990.

Pierre J. Menard, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BA, PharmD, University of Southern California.

Margaret Mendes, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, Texas Tech University, 1997; PharmD, Virginia Commonwealth University, 2002.

Lee Troung Mendoza, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Lina Meng, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Berkeley, 2005: PharmD, University of California, San Diego, 2009.

Nathaniel Meridor, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Iowa , 2003.

Gary P. Metelak, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BS, University of Iowa, 1971; MS, University of La Verne, 1983.

Giovanni (John) S. Miano, Adjunct Professor, 2008, University of the Pacific, 1980.

Amber Miller, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, California State University, Northridge, 2003; PharmD, University of Southern California, 2009.

Catherine V. Misquitta, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

David George Mitchell, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, California State University, Chico, 1997; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Randell Miyahara, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1985.

Douglas Modi, Adjunct Professor, 2008, BPharm, University of Iowa, 1987; PhD, University of Iowa, 1991.

Douglas N. Modlin, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, California State Polytechnic University, 1975; MS, Stanford University, 1978; PhD, Stanford University, 1983.

Gale W. Moniz, Adjunct Professor, 1995, AA, Chaffy College, 1975; BS, University of Arizona, 1978.

Patricia Montgomery, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BA, University of California, San Diego, 1982; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1986.

Daniel Montoya, Adjunct Professor, 1993, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1991.

Emily Rose Moore, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, Westmont College, 2000; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2004.

Michael B. Moore, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, University of Florida, 1982.

Deborah Moran, Adjunct Professor, 2011, PharmD, University of Arizona, 1999.

Candis M. Morello, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Davis, 1991; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1996.

Kristina N. Mori, Adjunct Professor, 1997, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1988.

Wendy Morimoto, Adjunct Professor, 2011, BS, San Jose State University, 2003; PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2009.

Laura Morodomi, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of California, Davis, 1987; PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1992.

Anthony P. Morreale, Adjunct Professor, 1986, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1983.

Suzanne Morris, Adjunct Professor , 2009 , PharmD, San Francisco University of California, San Francisco, 1981.

Diana Morton, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1992.

Hala D Mouwakeh, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, College of Pharmacy, 1976.

William Thomas Moy, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Davis, 2002; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Sri Mudumba, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS Pharm, Kakatiya University, 1989; MS Pharm, Jadavpur University, 1991; PhD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Emily Mui, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, Northeastern University, 2008.

Reed H. Muraoka, Adjunct Professor, 1998, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1988.

William E. Murray, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1984.

Jenna Kathryn Nader, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of Maryland, 2006; PharmD, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy, 2011.

Calvin Nakamoto, Adjunct Professor, 1991, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1989.

Yvonne Nakata, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BSPharm, University of Washington, 1973.

Sundar Natarajanm, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of California San Diego, 1993; MD, New York Medical College, 1998.

Michael j Negrete, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1999.

Harold Newton, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, Idaho State University, 1985.

Chee M. Ng, Adjunct Professor, 2004, BS, State University of New York, Buffalo, 1991; PharmD, University of Illinois, 1992; PhD, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.

Gordon Ng, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Davis, 2008; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2011.

Jerry Ng, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2007.

Ednna O. Ng-Che, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Southern California, 2001.

Alfred Ngaw, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, BCPS, University of California San Francisco, 2005.

Thy Thi Phoung Nghiem, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Anne C. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of California Los Angeles, 2003.

Annette T. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD University of California at San Francisco, 2006.

Bailey Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Davis, 2005; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Cherwyn Flores Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2012 , BS, University of California, Berkeley, 2000; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2005.

David H. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Davis, 1990; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

DiemThuy Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 2001; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2005.

Diep T. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Giang Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, Drake University, Iowa, 2003.

Giang C. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2002, PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2001.

Hoa Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, San Diego State University , 2001; PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2005.

Jimmy Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2007.

Joseph Ba Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, Arizona State University, 2005; PharmD, University of Illinois-Chicago, 2011.

Khanh L. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Southern California, 2004.

Lynda Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, College of William & Mary, 2005; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2009.

Nam V. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Davis, 1999; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2007.

Ngoc Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2001.

Ngoc M. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Southern California, 2002.

Phuong Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1992.

Stacey C. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, San Diego, University of California at San Francisco, 2001.

Tan Dinh Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 1995, BA, San Francisco State University, 1980; BS, 1980; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1985.

Thanh Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, San Jose State University, 2004; PharmD, University of Southern Nevada, College of Pharmacy, 2008.

Thanh (Nina) H. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, San Diego, University of Southern California 1998.

Thi T. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, School of Pharmacy, 2004.

Tien Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, UC Berkeley, 2000; PharmD, University of California, San Diego, School of Pharmacy, 2006.

Ty B. Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD University of Washington, 2000.

Yen Phoung Nguyen, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, Nebraska Medical Center, 2004.

Paul N. Nickel, Adjunct Professor, 1997, AA, Santa Monica City College, 1972; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1979.

Kristine K. Nishimura, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS, University of Washington, 1992.

Joelle M. Nitta, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1994.

Daniel H. Nolt, Adjunct Professor, 2013, AA, Fresno City College, 1995; BS, University of California, Davis, 1997; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2001.

Jin-Hee Nomura, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1984.

Michael Nunes, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BS, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1999, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Janakiram Nyshadham, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BPharm, Birla Institute of Technology, 1985; MS St. Johns University, 1991.

Stephen M. O'Meara, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BS, University of San Francisco, 1970; PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1975.

Kevin Y. Ohara, Adjunct Professor, 2011, PharmD, University of Southern California.

John Ojinmah, Adjunct Professor, 2014, Doctor of Medicine, University of Nigeria, 1991.

Tracey A. Okabe-Yamamura, Adjunct Professor, 1991, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1984.

Alice Okamoto, Adjunct Professor, 1999, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1986.

Joann O. Ong, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD University of the Pacific, 2002.

Gregory Ono, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1994.

Kevin Arnold Orca, Adjunct Professor, 2013, Pre-Pharmacy, University of the Pacific, 2009; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2012.

Manuel A. Orellana, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BS, Colegio La Salle, 1974; MD, Universidad de Guayaquil, 1981.

Doug Ota, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1995.

Babatunde A. Otulana, Adjunct Professor, 2002, MD, University of Ibadan, Nigeria, 1981.

Wendell Y. Oumaye, Adjunct Professor, 1997, BS, University of the Pacific, 1979; PharmD, University of California, 1983.

Robert E. Pachorek, Adjunct Professor, 1996, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1977.

Rodhelen N. Paluyo, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Jagdish Parasrampuria, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS Pharm, University of Mysore, Inaipal, India, 1981; MS Pharm, Nagpur University, Nagpur, India, 1983; DBM, RP Institute of Management, Bombay, India, 1984; PhD, University of Houston, 1989.

Helen K. Park, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of the Pacific,1999.

Michael A. Pastrick, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS Pharm., University of the Pacific, 1973.

Anjana Patel, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of the Pacific.

Annie S. Patel, Adjunct Professor, 2011, PharmD, University of the Pacific.

Pratima V. Patel, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Priti A. Patel, Adjunct Professor, 2007, AA, West Hills College, 1998; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2004.

Priya Patel, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Rasmika B. Patel, Adjunct Professor, 2009, RPh,, University of the Pacific.

Samit Patel, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of Houston, 2007.

Sonal Patel, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of Wyoming, 2002.

Tajinder Patel, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1995.

Emily Pearse, Adjunct Professor, 2011, PharmD, Butler University, 2005.

Mitchell Alan Pelter, Adjunct Professor, 1997, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1982.

Yi-Chih Peng, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BA, Taipei Medical College, 1990; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Pat Person, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS Pharmacy, Oregon State University, 1983.

Teresa A. Petrilla, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BA, University of San Diego, 1989; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1993.

Ivan Petrzelka, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, MS, Charles University, 1988; MBA, Newport University, 2000 ; JD, California Southern University, 2013.

Hai Hoang Pham, Adjunct Professor , 2010 , PharmD, Creighton University, 2001.

Hanh H. Pham, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of Houston, 1996.

Yen Ngoc Pham, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of the Pacific, 2003; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Chau Tranh Phan, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Davis, 2001; MS, University of California, Davis, 2005; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2009.

Quyen Do Phan, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, California State University, Fullerton, CA, 2005; PharmD, Western University, Pomona, CA, 2009.

Tran N. Phan, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of Southern California, School of Pharmacy, 2003.

Andries Jacobus Pieterse, Adjunct Professor, 2010, Pharm.D., Northwest University, 1995.

Richard L. Pigao, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of Hawaii-Manoa, 2007; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2011.

Gillian Hall Pineda, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Irvine, 2000; PharmD, University of Southern California, 2007.

Mark A. Pinski, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1991.

Samuel Pitak, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, San Diego, 2006; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2012.

Brian K. Plowman, Adjunct Professor, 1996, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1991.

Yvonne Plowman, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1991.

Jennifer Kay Polzin, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of Southern California.

Patricia L. Poole, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1988.

Robert L. Poole, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of California San Francisco School of Pharmacy, 1977.

Alaina Poon, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BA University of California, Berkeley, 1987; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1992.

Lauren White Powell, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, Texas A & M University, 2007; PharmD, University of Texas at Austin, 2012.

Indiran Prather, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BPharm, University of Durban-Westville, 1976; MPharm, University of the Western Cape, 1990; PharmD, University of the Western Cape, 1996.

Karyn Wu Preston, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Irvine, 1995; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2000.

John G. Prichard, Adjunct Professor, 2006, MD, University of California, Irvine, 1978.

Lisa Proffitt, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BA, University of California, Davis, 1980; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1985.

Douglas A. Prosser, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1979.

Steven Protzel, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1976.

Christina Qi, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 2004; PharmD, University of Southern California, 2010.

Chunsheng Qiao, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PhD, University of Louis Pasteur, France, 1989.

Danyi Quan, Adjunct Professor, 2004, BS, China Pharmaceutical University, 1982, PhD, Hoshi University Tokyo, 1991.

Stacey L. Raff, Adjunct Professor, 1998, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Nicholas Ratto, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, UC Berkeley, 1977; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1984.

Christopher Andrew Ray, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1991; BS, Long Island University Brooklyn, NY, 1994.

Bruce Read, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1980.

Sanjeev Redkar, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS, Indian Institute of Technology, 1989; MS, 1991; PhD, University of Colorado, 1994.

Praveen Reehal, Adunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1998.

Nancy Reeve, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1984.

Melissa Reger, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 2004; BS, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 2004; PharmD, The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, 2008.

Lynette Rey, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1981; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1986.

Shahriar Rezania, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, Drake University, 2004.

Jay P. Rhi, Adjunct Professor, 2011, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1982.

Yasir Riaz, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Michael C. Rice, Adjunct Professor, 1998, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1995.

Robyn L. Richard, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Trish A. Rick, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1987.

Andrea Cathleen Rieland, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of the Pacific, 2007; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2010.

Dan Ringhoffer, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS, St. Johns University, 1982; BS Pharm, University of Minnesota, 1985.

Nicole Marie Rivera, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, California State University, Hayward, 2005; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2009.

Kelly Robertson, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1992.

Carlos Rodriguez, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PhD, University of Michigan, 1991.

Lucy Inwon Roh, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS , Hyosung Women's University, 1986; PharmD, University of Florida, 2002.

Gale L. Romanowski, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of Michigan, 1986.

John Joseph Rose, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2011.

Angela L. Rosenblatt, Adjunct Professor , 2010 , PharmD, University of Southern Nevada, 2008.

Jeffrey Rosenblatt, Adjunct Professor , 2011, PharmD, University of Southern Nevada, 2003.

Gina M. Rosito, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of Washington.

Alexis Roy, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1997.

John R. Rusillo, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, University of Rhode Island, 1974.

Russell A. Ryono, Adjunct Professor, 1987, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1983.

Tohedda Sadiq, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2004.

Logan H. Saito, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, Western University, 2008.

Tom Saito, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1970.

Richard I. Sakai, Adjunct Professor, 2007, Pre-Pharmacy, University of California, Davis, 1971; PharmD, University of California School of Pharmacy, San Francisco, California, 1975.

J. Lance Salazar, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS, California State University, Fresno, 1995; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1998.

Lucy Saldana, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1984.

Emil Samara, Adjunct Professor, 2007, MA, Pharmacy, The Hebrew University Jerusalem, 1984; PhD, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, 1984.

Christopher J. Sando, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BA, University of California, San Diego, 1987; PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1992.

Tom Sands, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1985.

Avneet Jaur Sanghera, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2004. Pharm.D.

Dandapantula Sarma, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BPharm, Kakatiya University, 1986; PhD, University of Louisiana at Monroe, 1997.

Srikonda V. Sastry, Adjunct Professor, 2003, B Pharm, Kakatiya University, 1986; MS, Kakatiya University, 1990; PhD, University of Louisiana, 1997.

Sara J. Schmidt, Adjunct Professor, 1991, BS, University of California, Berkeley, 1981; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1988.

Jacqueline Schnee, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, California State University, Fresno, 2008; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2011.

Doreen Schneider, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, Idaho State, 1984; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1985.

Robert H Schoenhaus, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of California at San Francisco, 2003.

Brent Andrew Schoenthal, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, California State University, Sacramento, 2000; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2004.

Brooke E. Schug, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, North Dakota, 2007.

Emily Elizabeth Schulz, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of the Pacific, 2008; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2011.

Irene Scott, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1979.

Ryan Seo, Adjunct Professor, 2011, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1993; MBA, University of California, Davis.

Renwick Serna, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1993.

Eric J. Set, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1997; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2001.

Shaheen S. Shaikh, Adjunct Professor, 2006, Pharm.D., University of California, San Francisco, 2003.

Robert J. Shapiro, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, BCPS, University of Connecticut, 2002.

Bach-Nga N. Shenoy, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, University of California, San Diego, 2000; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2004.

Narmada Shenoy, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS, 1981; MS, 1983; PhD, University of Bombay, 1990.

Tanya Rose Shepard, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Berkeley, 2005; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2009.

Edward Sherman, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1963.

Paige L. Shimamoto, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BA, University of Oregon, 1994; PharmD, University of Washington, 1999.

Amy Shin, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1997; PharmD, University of Southern California, 2001.

Jeffrey Kyung Shinoda, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1988.

Todd Shinohara, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, UCSB, 1986; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1992; Masters, University of Redlands, 1998.

Sheela Shneezai, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 2005; PharmD, University of Southern California, 2009.

Deepak Shrivastava, Adjunct Professor, 2014, MD, GR Medical College Gwalior India, 1985.

Daniel T. Sifuentes, Adjunct Professor, 2012, AA, Fresno City College, 1985; BS, California State University, Fresno, 1989; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, School of Pharmacy.

Jennifer Marie Siilata, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Harminder Sikand, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BS, University of California, Davis, 1985; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1990.

Narinder Singh, Adjunct Professor, 2012, Master of Pharmacy, LM College of Pharmacy, India, 1990; PharmD, Creighton University, 1999; MBA, University of Southern California

Parminder "Bobby" Singh, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS Pharm, Punjab University, 1985; MS Pharm, Punjab University, 1987; PhD, University of Queensland, 1992.

Shahnaz Singh, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, University of California, Riverside, 1974; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1978.

Dana Siu, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Davis, 2001; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2005.

Karla Killgore Smith, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BA, University of San Diego, 1999; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2003.

Sarah (Sally) K. Smith, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1979.

Brian So, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Davis, 2001; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2004.

Kali S. Sommer, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of Texas College of Pharmacy, Austin, TX 2001.

Mi Chi Song, Adjunct Professor, 2011, BS, The University of Arizona, 2004 PharmD, University of Arizona, 2009.

Cynthia Spann, Adjunct Professor, 1997, BA, University of California, San Diego, 1989; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1995.

Steve Spinetti, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS, University of California, Davis, 1977; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1982.

Michael S. Sprague, Adjunct Professor, 2004, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1997.

Nicole Sprague, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1997.

Sirleaf A. Flomo, Sr., Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of Liberia, 1989; MS, Pensacola Christian College, 1995; PharmD, Touro University, California, 2010.

Richard R. Stack, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BA, State University of New York, Buffalo, 1975; MD, University of Southern California, 1979.

Oby Stan-Ugbene, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005; MBA, University of Phoenix, 2008.

Martha G. Stassinos, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BA, California State University, Los Angeles, 1969; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1979.

Robert Strickley, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BS, University of California, Berkeley; PhD, University of Utah, 1995.

Charles C. Stuart, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BS, RPh Pharmacy University of Arizona, 1970.

Maria K. Stubbs, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1990.

Margaret A. Stull, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, Virginia Commonwealth University, 2002.

Jeffrey Stults, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, Chemistry, Oregon State University; PhD, University of Wisconsin-Madison, WI.

Vince Sue, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1965.

Julie Suko, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, UC Berkeley, 1984; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1988.

Caroline K. Sul, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Michigan, 2001.

Yu-Bik Kitty Sum, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2001.

Wesley K. Sumida, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BS, University of Washington, 1987; PharmD, University of Washington, 1989.

Susan Sung, Adjunct Professor, 1999, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

Stephanie M. Sweezea, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2003.

Jonathan Louis Szkotak, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of the Pacific, 2007; PharmD, University of New Mexico, 2011.

Christine Ta, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, San Diego, 2006; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2010.

Jamie Ta, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy & Health Science, 2002.

Jackie Tafoya-Espinoza, Adjunct Professor, 1998, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1997.

Scott Hideyuki Takahashi, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of Southern California, 2006.

Susan Takeda, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1986.

Curtis K. Takemoto, Adjunct Professor, 1986, Adjunct Professor, AA, Fresno City College, 1972; BS, California State University, Fresno, 1976; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1984.

Mary Talaga, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of Wyoming, 1976; MA, Professional School of Psychology, San Francisco, 1993; PhD, 2002.

Majid Talebi, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of California at San Francisco, 1986.

Darryl Tam, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1999.

Vijay K. Tammara, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BS, Kakatiya University, India, 1982; MS, Nagpur University, India, 1985; PhD, Northeast Louisiana University, 1993.

Christopher Tan, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1989; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1993.

Kevin M. Tapia, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Davis, 2005; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Panit Taylor, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, San Diego 2000; BS, University of California, San Diego 2000; PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2004.

Keith Teelucksingh, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BA, New College of the University of South Florida Sarasota, Florida, 1999; PharmD, University of Florida, 2004.

David Teng, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of California at San Francisco, 1992.

Tou Thao, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Ivana Thompson, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000

Kim Thorn, Adjunct Professor, 1994, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1979; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1983.

Davalyn S. Tidwell, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BA, University of Texas, Arlington, 2003; PharmD, University of Southern California, 2008.

Yee-Way Ting, Adjunct Professor, 2010, MS, PharmD, 2010, University of Kansas, 1988.

Kristin To, Adjunct Professor, 2002, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1994.

Roy Toledo, Adjunct Professor, 1990, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1984.

Jeffrey Tom, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Mary Tomasco, Adjunct Professor, 1994, BS, University of Southern California, 1976; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1990.

Sean David Tomlinson, Adjunct Professor, 2011, BS, California Polytechnic University, San Luis Obispo, 2000; PharmD, University of the Pacific , 2005.

Lisa M. Tong, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1997.

Mary Tong, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, San Francisco State University, 1990; PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1994.

Ivy Q. Tonnu-Mihara, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Southern California, 2001.

Kevin L. Toy, Adjunct Professor, 2013, San Joaquin Delta College, 1976; University of the Pacific, 1978; BS, University of the Pacific, 1981.

Shunsuke Toyoda, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 2008.

Christie Tran, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BA, Columbia University, 2002; PharmD, UCSD Skaggs School of Pharmacy & Pharmaceutical Sciences, 2008.

Linda Tran, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, Business Admin, California State Polytechnic University, Pomona, 2005; PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2011.

Thanh (Tanya) K. Tran, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, USC School of Pharmacy, 2001.

Thu Tran, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 2007; PharmD, University of Southern California, 2011.

Phuong M. Trieu, Adjunct Professor, 2011, BS, University of California, Davis, 2002; PharmD, University of Southern California , 2007.

Henry H. Troung, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, MHA, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences, 2005.

Camille Bodley Troup, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PhD, University of Minnesota, 1996.

Lawrence S. Troxell, Adjunct Professor, 2008, University of California San Diego, 1971.

Rod True, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of Southern California.

Jennifer Trytten, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BA, California State University, Fresno, 1994; BS, Midwestern University, 1997; PharmD, 1998.

Te-Yun Tsao, Adjunct Professor, 1998, BS, San Francisco State University, 1986; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1994.

Lori A. Tsukiji, Adjunct Professor, 1992, BS, University of California, Davis, 1978; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1989.

Jiasheng Tu, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PhD in Pharmaceutics, China Pharmaceutical University, 1992.

Charles Tuey, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, University of California, San Diego, 1995; PharmD, University of Illinois, 2003.

Lohit Tutupalli, Adjunct Professor, 2013, Ph.D., University of the Pacific, 1974.

Jennie Ung, Adjunct Professor, 2001, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1997.

Alice H. Ung-Robbins, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, Rutgers University, 1993; PharmD, 2001.

Satyam Upadrashta, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BSc, Osmania University, India, 1969; MS, Osmania University, India, 1973; PhD, University of Iowa, 1988.

Michael S. Ureda, Adjunct Professor, 1999, BS, University of California, Riverside, 1973; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1977.

Leonard Valdez, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, San Diego, 1998; PharmD, Howard University, School of Pharmacy, 2007.

Linh Van, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, School of Pharmacy, 2003.

Linh Buu Van, Adjunct Professor, 2009, University of California San Francisco School of Pharmacy, 2003.

Teresa M. Veirs, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1992.

Sriram Vemuri, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS Pharm, Andhra University, 1972; MS, Purdue University, 1975; PhD, University of Rhode Island, 1995.

Matangi Venkateswaran, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of California San Francisco School of Pharmacy, 2007.

Jeanne J. Ventura, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of California, Davis, 2001; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2008.

Dennis Vermillion, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BA, University of the Pacific, 1982; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1986.

Sujeev Vhan, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

Minnie Virk, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Anne-Marie Vo, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2013.

Jacqueline H. Vo, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1992.

Jayesh Vora, Adjunct Professor, 2007, MS, University of Cincinnati, OH, 1990; PhD, Northeastern University, Boston, 1994.

Ann Vu, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 2000; PharmD, Western University of Health Sciences, 2007.

Mai P. Vu, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, University of California, Davis, 1988; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

Quynh T. Vu, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of Texas at Austin College of Pharmacy, 2006.

Tien Thuy Vu, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1996.

Steven L. Waite, Adjunct Professor, 1992, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1987.

Henry C. Walker, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, University of California, Davis, 1981; BS, Creighton University, 1990.

Jerry W. Wallace, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS, University of California, Berkeley, 1969, BS Pharm, University of the Pacific, 1970, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1971.

Mike Walsh, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1982.

LihJen Wang, Adjunct Professor, 2007, MS, Wayne State University, 1978; PharmD, Auburn University, 1994.

Wei Wang, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, Shandong Medical University, 1982; PhD, University of Southern California, 1992.

Yu-Chang John Wang, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS, National Taiwan University, 1998; PhD, University of Michigan, 1974.

Lynn M. Wardwell, Adjunct Professor, 1997, BS, University of California, Los Angeles, 1986; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1990.

Gloriann Watson, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1993.

Nicole Webb, Adjunct Professor, 2014, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2007.

Scott R. Weber, Adjunct Professor, 1990, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1983.

Alice A. Wen, Adjunct Professor, 2004, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1998.

Jody West, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS Pharmacy, University of Utah, 1979.

R. David West, Adjunct Professor, 1991, BA, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1980; MA, 1982; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1987.

Tom E. Whitaker, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BA, University of Texas, Austin, 1974; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1985.

Brian M. White, Adjunct Professor, 2003, BS, University of California, San Diego, 1993; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1997.

Valerie Wiebe, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1988.

Danielle Dixon Willis, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, Stanford University, 2003; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2011.

Linda F. Winstead, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, University of Tennessee, 1970; PharmD, 1971.

Merle L. Wisniewski, Adjunct Professor, 2010, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2000.

Allan K. Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1973.

Betty P. Wong, Adjunct Professor, 1997, BS, University of California, Davis, 1992; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1995.

Bonnie X. Wong, Adjunct Professor, 1993, BS, 1988; PharmD, University of Southern of California 1992.

Cynthia Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of California, Berkeley, 1997; MS, San Francisco State University, 1999; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Darlene Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2003, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1995.

Kenneth H. Wong, Adjunct Professor, 1996, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1995.

Lisa K. Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2004, BS, University of the Witwatersrand, 1989.

Lisa Kam-Fong Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2004, BS University of California, Davis, 1996; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2000.

Louis Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of Southern California, 1970; PharmD, California State University, Los Angeles, 1975.

Priscilla Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2000, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1995.

Shannon Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS University of California, Davis 1993; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1996.

Sincere Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2005, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2002.

Susan Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, University of California, Irvine, 1982; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1986.

Tracy Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1988.

William Wong, Adjunct Professor, 2008, PharmD, University of Illinois at Chicago, 1999.

Carolyn Woo, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California, Davis, 2009; PharmD,University of California, San Francisco, 2007.

Christopher A. Woo, Adjunct Professor, 1991, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1988.

Kenneth Woo, Adjunct Professor, 2007, PharmD, University of Mississippi, 2000.

Margie M. Woo, Adjunct Professor, 1988, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1987.

Christopher Wood, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BA, Chaminade University, 1987; MPH, University of Hawaii, 1991; MD, University of Hawaii, 1998.

Frank C. Wood, Adjunct Professor, 2005, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1985.

Linda K. Woods, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of Wyoming, 1979.

Wayne V Woods, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of Wyoming.

Amanda Wright, Adjunct Professor, 2014, BS, University of Arkansas, 2004; PharmD, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, 2008.

James W. Wright, Adjunct Professor, 1983, BS, University of California, Davis, 1976; PharmD, University of California San Francisco, 1980.

Jay J.Q. Wu, Adjunct Professor, 2004, PhD, University of Konstanz, 1993.

Jin Xiao, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BSPharm, Beijing Medical University, Beijing, P.R. China, 1996; MS, Division of Analytical Chemistry, 1999; PhD, Pharmaceutics, College of Pharmacy, Ohio State University, Columbs, OH, 2004.

Felix K. Yam, Adjunct Professor , 2011 , PharmD, University of Rhode Island, 2004.

Noymi Yam, Adjunct Professor, 2006, PhD, University of the Pacific, 2009.

Peggy Yang, Adjunct Professor, 1997, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1994.

Lovelle M. Yano, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BA, San Francisco State University, 1985; MA, 1994; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1998.

Alan S. Yayesaki, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, University of California, Davis, 1977; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1980.

Betty W.S. Yee, Adjunct Professor, 1995, AA, City College of San Francisco, 1970; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1994.

Chester Yee, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, Idaho State University, 1961; BS Pharm, 1962.

Christy J. Yee, Adjunct Professor, 2005, BS, University of California, San Diego, 1996; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2001.

Fred Yee, Adjunct Professor, 1987, BS, California State University, Sacramento, 1978; BS University of the Pacific, 1981.

Helen S. Yee, Adjunct Professor, 1995, PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1993.

William P. Yee, Adjunct Professor, 1986, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1983.

Johnathan Yeh, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of Southern California, 2007.

Edward Yen, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of California Los Angeles, 2007; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2011.

Katherine A. Yep, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2005.

Janis Wing Yun Yim, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 2006.

C. Kelly Yip, Adjunct Professor, 2012, BS, University of Wisconsin, Madison, 1980; PharmD, University of Illinois, Chicago, 1992.

Franklin Yip, Adjunct professor, 1995, BA, University of California, Berkeley, 1988; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1991.

Goldie Yip, Adjunct Professor, 1999, PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1990.

Janice Yonemoto, Adjunct Professor, 2012, PharmD, University of California, San Fancisco, 1985.

Ok Hee Yoon, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, Hyo-sung Women’s University, 1973.

Patti Akiko Yoshida, Adjunct Professor, 2013, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1978; MPA, University of Southern California, 1988.

Terrence Young, Adjunct Professor, 2007, BS, University of Southern California, 1973; PharmD, University of the Pacific, 1976.

Feng Yu, Adjunct Professor, 2009, PharmD, Janssen Pharmaceutica Research Foundation, Belgium, 1996.

John R. Yuen, Adjunct Professor, 2001, BA, University of Southern California, 1984; PharmD, University of Southern California, 1988.

Kristen Norris Zak, Adjunct Professor, 2013, BS, University of Maryland, College Park, 2002; MS, The Scripps Research Institute, 2005; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 2010.

Nurulain Zaveri, Adjunct Professor, 2012, B.Pharm, Bombay University, Bombay, India, 1985; Ph.D, Medicinal Chemistry, Duquesne University, Graduate School of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Pittsburgh, PA.

Robert C. Zehnder, Adjunct Professor, 2000, BS, California Polytechnic University, San Luis Obispo, 1983; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 1989.

Larry A. Zelman, Adjunct Professor, 1985, PharmD, University of Southern California, 1983.

Dongxiao Zhang, Adjunct Professor, 2006, BS, Nakai University, 1990; PhD, Case Western Reserve University, 1996.

Thomas F. Zioncheck, Adjunct Professor, 2002, BS, State University College, Oneonta, 1984; PhD, Purdue University, 1988.