• Pharmacy Week in Review: July 24, 2015
  • Great Diversity Found at Rutgers University
  • Emergency Contraception Use Growing Among Teen Girls
  • Common Hormonal Disorder Increases Disease and Hospitalization Risk
  • Stony Brook School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences
  • Factor Xa Inhibitor Has Stern Renal Function Warning
  • Insulin Pens: Improving Adherence and Reducing Costs

Latest News

FDA Approves Balloon Weight-Loss Device
Meghan Ross, Associate Editor
The FDA approved a balloon device intended to help obese adult patients lose weight without invasive surgery.
Meghan Ross, Associate Editor
Expanding upon efforts to safely dispose of unused prescription drugs, the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) has announced plans for the 10th National Prescription Drug Take-Back Day.
Krystle Vermes
A pharmacy in Washington is recalling unexpired human and veterinary compounded drugs due to concerns about their sterility.
Corey Allikas
Get ready to substitute these generics, if you aren’t doing so already.
Allison Gilchrist, Associate Editor
Naloxone expanded-access provisions that recently took effect in Colorado practically push pharmacists to provide the opioid overdose antidote to anyone requesting it.
Krystle Vermes
Janssen is asking the FDA to update the label of its once-daily hepatitis C virus (HCV) drug simeprevir (Olysio).
Meghan Ross, Associate Editor
At the front lines of health care, pharmacists may be in a position to encourage obese patients to lose weight.
Allison Gilchrist, Associate Editor
As many as 1 in 10 health care providers prescribe antibiotics for almost every patient they see with a cold or bronchitis, despite the fact that antibiotics are not effective against these viral infections.
Meghan Ross, Associate Editor
Pharmacists may have noticed greater emergency contraception (EC) use among teens over the last decade, a new US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) study suggests.

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Pharmacist Education

Educated Patient

Peptic ulcer disease leads to 1 million hospitalizations and 6500 deaths annually.
Dietary supplements are intended to supplement the diet, not to cure, prevent, or treat diseases or replace the variety of foods important to a healthy diet.
Early detection and treatment are key to protecting eyesight.
People of all ages can develop acne, but many treatments are available.
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