The Rainbow Babies and Children's Hospital PGY2 pediatric pharmacy residency program will build on Doctor of Pharmacy (Pharm.D.) education and PGY1 preparation to provide clinical training and the development of well-rounded pediatric practitioner(s) responsible for medication-related care of patients with a wide range of disease states and conditions. Areas of focus include: Neonatal Intensive Care, Pediatric Intensive Care, Hematology and Oncology, Infectious Diseases, Pediatric Emergency Medicine, Management, and General Pediatrics. Opportunities available for a teaching certificate, travel, and professional involvement. The goal is for residents to demonstrate the ability to manage patient care while achieving optimal drug therapy outcomes. Graduating PGY2 residents will be prepared for board certification and will have developed professional skills resulting in highly marketable clinical practitioner.
Pharm.D. from an accredited college of pharmacy, Completion of an ASHP accredited PGY1 Pharmacy Practice Residency (or approved equivalent experience), Eligible for licesure in the state of Ohio, Participation in PhORCAS, Pediatric practice interest
Internal Number: UHRBC PGY2Peds
About University Hospitals Rainbow Babies & Children's Hospital
University Hospitals is a 1032-bed tertiary medical center located in northeast Ohio and is an affiliate of Case Western Reserve University. Included in UH are University Hospitals Rainbow Babies & Children’s Hospital, among the nation’s best children’s hospitals; University Hospitals Seidman Cancer Center, part of National Cancer Institute-designated Case Comprehensive Cancer Center at Case Western Reserve University (the nation's highest designation); and University Hospitals MacDonald Women’s Hospital, Ohio’s only hospital for women.
More than 24,000 physicians and employees constitute University Hospitals and its partnership hospitals, ranking it Northeast Ohio’s second largest private sector employer. UH performs more than 4.5 million outpatient procedures and nearly 63,000 inpatient discharges annually.