The Department of Pharmacy’s mission is to provide high quality pharmaceutical care to our patients in an atmosphere of educational growth, shared respect and communication.
We are currently seeking an IDS Pharmacist to join our Pharmacy team in the Investigational Drug Service. This Pharmacist will support oncology drug research for the institution and will collaborate with our Clinical Research Network colleagues.
Reports to the Assistant Director of IDS. The pharmacist is responsible for working collaboratively with the principal investigators to ensure the efficient and accurate provision of drug supplies and drug information according to established standards of practice
Requires comprehensive knowledge of pharmacology, therapeutics, pharmacokinetics, drug information, FDA Code of Federal Regulations and other regulations and guidelines that govern the conduct of research.
Demonstrates interpersonal communication skills required for effective communication with patients and other health care providers.
A high level of analytical ability is required to research and evaluate drug information, interpret patient specific data, and resolve problems regarding medication use.
Committed to teaching, mentoring, and coaching students, residents and pharmacists.
Jacqueline A. Saunders, PharmD, BCPS, CCRP
Operations Manager, Oncology Investigational Drug Service
The Johns Hopkins Hospital – Department of Pharmacy
Graduation from an accredited College of Pharmacy resulting in Pharm D. degree, or BS. Completion of an ASHP accredited residency program or equivalent experience is desired.
Three years progressive hospital experience with responsibility for the supervision of pharmacy personnel is desired. A minimum of one year of IDS experience preferred.
Current licensure as a pharmacist in the State of Maryland required. Intravenous (IV) Certification (includes aseptic technique and hazardous substance handling) within 90 days of hire, HIPPA compliance training, IRB required training, and Department of Transportation training for shipping of hazardous drugs.
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.