The Johns Hopkins Hospital PGY2 Ambulatory Care Pharmacy Residency is an accredited program that provides a unique experience to a highly motivated individual interested in providing collaborative disease management services. The program is designed to enable the resident to develop advanced patient care and clinical management skills, as well as enhance teaching, research, and leadership. The primary practice sites are adult internal medicine and hematology anticoagulation management clinics where pharmacists collaborate with physicians and other health care professionals to achieve optimal patient outcomes. Additional core rotations include: HIV, medical oncology, pain management, pediatric pulmonary diseases, solid organ transplant and home based medication management visits. Elective rotations are available and tailored to meet the specific interests of the resident. The resident will participate in patient and staff education, present formal presentations, precept pharmacy students and residents, and complete a research project. Opportunities for didactic and experiential teaching, including completion of a Teaching and Learning Certificate Program, exist based on the interest of the resident.
Patricia A. Ross, Pharm.D., MEdHP, BCACP Clinical Pharmacy Specialist, Ambulatory Care Program Director, PGY2 Ambulatory Care Residency Clinical Associate Professor, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy 600 North Wolfe Street, Carnegie 180 Baltimore, MD 21287 Office: 443-287-7494 Cellular: 410-718-0653 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Internal Number: PGY-2 Am Care
About The Johns Hopkins Hospital
From the 1889 opening of The Johns Hopkins Hospital, to the opening of the School of Medicine four years later, there emerged the concept of combining research, teaching and patient care. This model, the first of its kind, would lead to a national and international reputation for excellence and discovery.Today, Johns Hopkins uses one overarching name—Johns Hopkins Medicine—to identify its entire medical enterprise. This $6.7 billion system unites the physicians and scientists of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine with the health professionals and facilities that make up the broad, integrated Johns Hopkins Health System.