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Let me tell you what exactly :
Pharmacist are pharmacists and doctors are doctors .
pharmacist from Dispensing pharmacy went up to Clinical Pharmacy programs which include many specializations just name a few pediatric, geriatric,onco,radiation,infectious,internal medicine,cardiovascular,organ transplant, but whenever proper dose adjustments are required pharmacists come into scene, but how far it is true, i really don't know, what happens in abroad esp US canada, UK. but i am sure, there is big hype created in india that pharmacist will become a key in hospital, there is a big wall between doctors and pharmacists. in india doctors want to credibility to their own shoulders, ADR's and DRP's are very less when compared to other countries, we really have no role, it is just hype created by Pharmacy council of india, few months ago i read an article from ASHP journal there also so called R.Ph having Board certification still fighting for their identity where pharmD was started in 1965's . just think of it. but pharmD who are in community or retail pharmacy is earning very good. anyone pharmacist are pharmacist one who is involved in dispensing of drugs rather than adjustments of diosage regimen.
As a pharmacy student and my name is Rohan by the way. I am a third year student. I would probably consider MD school when I cannot get a job right after pharm school after years of contacting people or I applied to pharmacy residency twice did the whole process and still got rejected.
MD AFTER PHARM.D? MEANS YOU WILL FIRST SPEND 4 MORE YEARS IN MEDICAL SCHOOL, AND THEN ABOUT 5 YEARS OF RESIDENCY... OMG... IN THAT 9 TO 10 YEARS I CAN BE A COMPETENT WELL EXPERIENCED PHARMACIST AND BUSINESSMAN.
Hi Kevin! I'm a high school senior right now and I'm not completely confident in going into pharmaceuticals. I feel like I'm not smart enough, do you think pharmacy school would be good for someone who is average or do you need to excel in all your sciences in order to become a pharmacist? I like biology and chemistry but I can't handle stress very well.
Hey Elaine! I actually did a video response on your exact question.
But in short, I was actually in your position. I wasn't sure if I was "smart" enough to go to school. I sucked at chemistry. But here's the thing... I got better.
You have so much time to work on yourself. You have a few years until you start your professional pharmacy years. Also in a few years, you'll be a different person.
Look at yourself 3 years ago and compare yourself now. I think you'll see that you've grown quite a bit. As long as you're working on how to handle stress (schedule, study hacking, etc), you should be good.
Hey Kevin. Just to add my 2 cents. I have met maybe 3 MD/PharmD in my life time. I know two of them went to a 5-6 yr post HS program for pharmacy degrees. BTW, Rutgers used to have a 5 yr bachelors degree that would lead a pharmacy degree (this was before the PHARM.D. program was in existence), maybe this was the origin of this joint program that still exists. Anyhow, these individuals who I met practiced pharmacy for a very brief period of time, found it unfulfilling, and then sought admission to the MD programs. From my conversation with them, pharmacy didn't have as many clinical opportunities and residencies back then. Nowaday, these individuals would most likely have just tried to do a residency.
I feel that individuals who want to be the ones who choose treatment plans, diagnose, etc should enter medical school, or perhaps NP/PA. As much as we, pharmacist, try to expand our roles, this will won't be a huge part of scope of practice. When I have students, i try to emphasize what pharmacists do, bc I think that schools sometimes fail to. A lot of people in academia have never actually worked in a pharmacy and live in a fantasy world. We still fulfill a critical role in our health care system, but it differs greatly from an MD/DO/PA/NP.
I'm in my last year at Rutgers pharmacy school and have a friend who's finishing up his first med school year after pharm d and his main reason for doing it, is that residency as a pharmacist doesn't give you that direct patient-clinician role like an actual physician does
Community pharmacists are the health professionals most accessible to the public. They supply medicines in accordance with a prescription or, when legally permitted, sell them without a prescription. In addition to ensuring an accurate supply of appropriate products, their professional activities also cover counselling of patients at the time of dispensing of prescription and non-prescription drugs, drug information to health professionals, patients and the general public, and participation in health-promotion programmes. They maintain links with other health professionals in primary health care.