Tomorrow's pharmacist blog
Pharmacy has had more than its fair shareof scandal recently. It began with inappropriatesales of over-the-counter medicines, then moved on to several variants of thespecials procurement theme. I thinkthere's another area pharmacy needs to be more vigilant of: patient confidentiality.
So here I am,breaking the silence and rising from a black hole of absent blogs as a full-onpharmacist!
Preregs have a number of resources available to help them pass the registration exam. The list includes workbooks, workshops, mockpapers, books and websites. But few areas authoritative and useful as ONtrack,
I recently stumbled across the PJ archive and promptly got lostsomewhere in a 1999 version of pharmacy as depicted by readers' letters.
am happy, proud, excited, delighted and surprised to say that I have passed the registration exam and am on the way to becoming a Pharmacist! I still cannot believe I have made it and it has almost been a week since I found out. Seeing my name on the pass list brought up so many emotions from all the hard work five years has produced.
We share our profession withseveral thousand people you won't find on the register. Their behaviour makes those selling Oramorphlook tame. Dubious advice, no qualityassurance and no clinical governance are examples of charges on theirlist. Despite this, we've let themcontinue their trade with little protest.
I shadowed a pharmacist on a chemotherapy unit who showed methat dosing is by the patient’s surface area. This is done because the dosageneeds to be very accurate for the patient’s size. In addition, the chemotherapychart is separate to the ordinary drug chart which is crucial in helping to