Provost's Office

College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences

Print Version

UT 12-13 catalog 

MISSION STATEMENT
Admission to the College
General Criteria
Evaluation
Honors Program
Rules of Student Professional Conduct.
Suspension
Experiential Performance Standards
Degree Requirements
Pharmaceutics (PHAR) Major
International Business & Business Administration Minors Option
Doctor of Pharmacy Degree Requirements
Pharm.D. Professional Electives
College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Faculty

COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES
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Administration
Johnnie L. Early II, dean
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 145  ........................ Phone: 419.383.1997

Wayne P. Hoss, executive associate dean
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 145  ........................ Phone: 419.383.1905

Christine N. Hinko, associate dean for student affairs
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 155  ........................ Phone: 419.383.1904

Robert J. Schlembach, historian and interim director, pharmacy alumni affairs
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 153  ........................... Phone: 419.383.1997

Academic Departments

Department of Medicinal and Biological Chemistry
Marcia F. McInerney, distinguished university professor and chair
Bowman- Oddy 2833
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 284A
Phone:  419.530.1981

Department of Pharmacology
William S. Messer Jr., chair
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 274
Phone: 419.383.1958

Department of Pharmacy Practice
Steven J. Martin, chair
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 141
Phone: 419.383.1964

Student Affairs
Ashley Adebiyi, academic advisor
Wolfe Hall 1227
Phone: 419.530.2010

Jing Deng-Meyer, coordinator of advising and student services for professional division
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 155
Phone: 419.383.1904

Dawn L. Ray, coordinator of internal admissions
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 155
Phone: 419.383.1904

Deborah J. Sobczak, director of student services for pre-professional division
Wolfe Hall 1227
Phone: 419.530.2010

Crystal Taylor, enrollment management specialist
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 155
Phone 419.383.1578

José Treviño, director of transfer services and recruitment
Wolfe Center, Health Education Building 155
Phone: 419.383.1904
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MISSION STATEMENT
The mission of the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences is to educate students to become pharmacists and pharmaceutical scientists, while
advancing pharmaceutical knowledge. Guiding principles are personal integrity, respect for humanity and human diversity, and professionalism.
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Accreditation


The College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences holds membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, is recognized as an
institution in good standing by the Ohio State Board of Pharmacy, and is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE).
Programs in Pharmacy and the Pharmaceutical Sciences
The College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences prepares students for careers in the pharmaceutical sciences and the profession of pharmacy.
Those who do not seek professional licensure may work in the medical, legal and biomedical professions. Those who enter the profession of pharmacy
provide direct patient care services.


Please note effective Fall Semester 2009:  professional division curricular requirements for the degree programs will be those listed in the
catalog for the year in which the student enters the professional division.
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Doctor of Pharmacy – Pharmacy Licensure Program

The program of study leading to pharmacy licensure for entering freshmen is the entry-level doctor of pharmacy (Pharm.D.). All students seeking a
degree that will lead to pharmacy licensure will need to complete two years of course work in the preprofessional division of the College of Pharmacy
and Pharmaceutical Sciences. Following the completion of a core set of required courses, students will apply to the professional division during their
second year. Admission to the professional division of the college (third year or P1 year) is competitive.
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Pharmaceutical Sciences

The College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences offers a four-year bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences (B.S.P.S.) degree to prepare
students for a variety of careers in the pharmaceutical and biotechnological industries. Students seeking the degree will need to complete two years of
course work in the preprofessional division of the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences. Following the completion of a core set of required
courses, students will apply to the professional division during their second year. Admission to the professional division of the college (third year or
P1 year) is competitive.
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Pharmacy Graduate Degree Programs

The College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences offers several graduate degrees in the pharmaceutical sciences – the master of science in
pharmaceutical sciences degree with program options in pharmacology/toxicology, industrial pharmacy and pharmacy and healthcare administration;
the master of science in medicinal chemistry degree; and the doctor of philosophy in medicinal chemistry degree. Students should contact the College
of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences for admission and curricular requirements.
A graduate certificate program is available to any qualifying student holding a B.S. degree in natural science who wishes to take graduate-level
courses in pharmacology and toxicology. Students completing this 15-semester-hour program will be awarded a certificate in pharmacology/toxicology.
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Admission to the College
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New Students

New students admitted to the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences will begin their studies in the preprofessional division.  The minimum
criteria for Direct from High School students entering Fall 2011 or later will be a high school GPA 2.50 –OR- a composite ACT 20 (SAT 950).  All
undergraduate students in the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences will be considered preprofessional division students until admitted to the
professional divisions of the Pharm.D. or B.S.P.S. program. For the entry-level Pharm.D. and the four-year B.S.P.S. programs, the College of Pharmacy
and Pharmaceutical Sciences limits student enrollment into the professional division (third year or P1 year) in accordance with its facilities.
Contingent Admission
A small group of academically exceptional high school graduates may be offered contingent admission to the professional division of the Pharm.D. or
the B.S.P.S. programs. Automatic admission to the P1 year of the curriculum will be contingent on successful completion of the first and second
preprofessional years, while completing specific standards.

Transfer and Change-of-College Students

In order for a student to transfer from other Ohio universities into the preprofessional division of any of the baccalaureate programs of the College of
Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences or change from another college within The University of Toledo to the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical
Sciences, the student must have a higher education cumulative grade point average (GPA) of at least 2.7 (this is based on all letter grades attained at all
institutions of higher learning and uses the point average scale of A equaling 4 points), be in good standing at the university, and be eligible to return.
Evaluation of transcripts from other institutions is not done until a student is admitted to the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences. The
student may be required to take placement tests in English, chemistry and/or algebra. A student who has attended another Ohio College of Pharmacy and
Pharmaceutical Sciences must have a cumulative higher education GPA of 2.7, be in good standing at the university, and be eligible to return to the
College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences previously attended. Transfer students who wish to apply to the professional division must have been
enrolled in The University of Toledo College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences and registered for 16 semester hours (a letter grade must be
received in each course) prior to application to the professional division.
Students with course work from non-Ohio institutions will be evaluated on an individual basis. After a student is admitted, the student may be asked to
supply nonreturnable college catalogs so that course equivalencies can be determined. The student also may be required to take placement tests in English,
chemistry and/or algebra. Transfer students are only admitted to the preprofessional division of the B.S.P.S. or the Pharm. D. programs. For a transfer
student to be accepted into the second year of the program, all criteria and prerequisites for second-year class standing must be met. Second-year class
standing begins only in the fall semester. 


Highly qualified students who will have earned bachelor degrees and will have met all prerequisites may be reviewed for admission directly to the
professional division of the Pharm.D. program. Admission may be granted only on a space-available basis after all qualified internal candidates have
been admitted. Effective with the Fall 2012 professional division admissions cycle, a select and highly qualified group of up to five Undergraduates
With Degree (UWDs) will be admitted directly into the professional division of the Pharm.D. program.  UWDs will be defined as students who have
obtained a United States baccalaureate degree before matriculation into the Pharm.D. program at The University of Toledo.  

General Criteria for Admission to the Professional Divisions of the Doctor of Pharmacy and the B.S. in Pharmaceutical Sciences
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Students are admitted to the professional divisions for the fall semester. The number of students who receive final acceptance into the professional
divisions will be limited to the space available. Because the number of applicants usually exceeds the number of spaces available, students are
admitted on the basis of the following general criteria.
 
Non-Discrimination Policy 
The University of Toledo is committed to a policy of equal opportunity in education, employment, membership and contracts, and no differentiation
will be made based on race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, sexual orientation, veteran status or the presence of a disability. The University
will take affirmative action as required by federal or state law.
 
Eligibility for Application
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To be eligible to apply for admission into the professional divisions, all applicants must complete the following or their equivalents: 
BIOL 2150, 2160, 2170 and 2180
CHEM 1230, 1240, 1280, 1290, 2410 and 2460
MATH 1750
PHCL 2600
PHYS 1750 or 2070
A minimum of 44 earned semester hours
A minimum 2.7 cumulative and science GPA
Matriculated in The University of Toledo College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences and enrolled in any University of Toledo course(s)
during either the fall or spring semester of the academic year in which they apply
 

Application
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Applicants to the Pharm.D. program will provide the Admissions Committee with a personal essay to be written at a designated time, date and
location as indicated on the Internal Admissions website.  In addition two letters of recommendation must be submitted through the Internal
Admissions website. The letters may be from professors, employers, clergy, close family friends and health professionals (pharmacist, dentist, and
physician), or others. Letters from relatives or University of Toledo College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences faculty or staff are not
acceptable.
 
Applicants to the B.S.P.S. programs will also submit application materials through the Internal Admissions website by the deadline published on this
site.
 
There are no exceptions to the deadlines.
Final Admission
In order to be finally admitted into the professional division, an applicant must have completed the following or their equivalents:
BIOL 2150, 2160, 2170 and 2180
CHEM 1230, 1240, 1280, 1290, 2410, 2420, 2460 and  2470 
MATH 1750 and 1760
ECON 1200
PHCL 2600 and 2620
PHYS 1750 or 2070/2080


A minimum of 63 earned semester hours
Maintain a minimum 2.0 GPA (cumulative and semester) for the spring and, if applicable, summer semesters
Must have a valid Social Security number (for the Pharm.D. only)
Must complete the health requirements as defined by The University of Toledo College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences (for the
Pharm.D. only)

If an applicant is accepted into the professional division, the acceptance will be provisional, pending the completion of the above requirements. All
course prerequisites for the professional divisions must be completed two weeks before the first day of professional division classes in the fall semester
for which the application is made. If the applicant fails to meet the deadline for the completion of prerequisite courses, he/she will lose provisional
admission status and must apply again for admission to the professional divisions in a subsequent year. It is the student’s responsibility to contact the
coordinator of internal admissions in the Office of Student Affairs if he/she plans to complete requirements over the summer prior to the start of the P1
year. 


Evaluation
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Each application will be evaluated on the basis of the applicant’s: 
Personal essay (for Pharm.D. applicants only)
Personal interview at the discretion of the committee (for Pharm.D. applicants only)
Cumulative GPA
Science GPA in the following specified courses:
CHEM 1230, 1240 and 2410
BIOL 2150 and 2170
MATH 1750
PHYS 1750 or 2070
PHCL 2600
The admissions committee will use the better grade for the first two of all attempts for any science course used in the calculation of the science GPA. This
rule applies to all applicants, including transfer students. All transfer or quarter courses equivalent to these specified courses will be evaluated for their
respective equivalent semester hours. All applicants must have a cumulative GPA based on a minimum of 16 semester hours at The University of
Toledo (a letter grade must be received in each course). If a student has taken fewer than 30 quality hours at The University of Toledo, the higher
education GPA will be used in the evaluation in place of the UT cumulative GPA, if the higher education GPA value is less than the UT cumulative GPA.
If the higher education GPA is greater than the UT cumulative GPA, the latter will be used.
 

Transfer Students
Specific criteria have been approved by the faculty of the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences for the application of transfer students or
of change-of-college students to the professional divisions. These are outlined as follows:
a) Transfer students who wish to apply to the professional division must have been enrolled in The University of Toledo College of Pharmacy
and Pharmaceutical Sciences and registered for 16 hours (a letter grade must be received in each course) prior to application.
b) The general criteria for admission to the professional divisions will be applied to the transfer student in the same manner as for the continuing
College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences student, i.e., cumulative GPA, science GPA, essential courses or their equivalents through
the fall semester of the second year, personal essay, personal interview (for Pharm.D. applicants), and an accumulation of at least 44 earned
semester hours. The applicant’s cumulative GPA from The University of Toledo or higher education GPA (as described previously), science
GPA based on equivalent specified courses (UT or otherwise) as stated above, personal essay and personal interview (for Pharm.D. applicants)
will be used in determining admission.
c) The essential courses for final admission to the professional divisions consist of those listed previously. Equivalencies must be determined and
appear on the student’s transcript and/or in the student’s degree audit prior to application. In general, a three-quarter course sequence is
necessary to fulfill a two-semester course sequence. See an adviser for further information.
d) In surveying the essential courses, the admissions committee has observed that equivalency is almost automatic for courses in general
chemistry, general biology, organic chemistry and physics. Difficulty in determining equivalency has occurred with the mathematics sequence
and the functional anatomy and pathophysiology sequence.
e) The only pharmacy courses a preprofessional student is permitted to take through the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences are
PHPR 1000 and PHCL 2220, 2600 and 2620, until final admission to the professional divisions is achieved.

College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Honors Program
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The College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences offers an Honors Program for eligible students in all of its undergraduate programs as part of the
University Honors College. Highly qualified students entering the University in the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences will be
considered for entry into honors courses and honors sections of major courses offered in the first two years. Decisions regarding entry of students into the
Honors College will be made after evaluation of the honors application by the Honors College and the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical
Sciences honors advisers. Normally, entering students with an ACT composite score of 28 and above, coupled with a 3.75/4.00 high school GPA, will
be considered for entry into honors courses. During the first two years of study, the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences offers courses
that orient the student toward the profession of pharmacy and the pharmaceutical sciences. Many honors students take most of their honors course
work (required and elective courses) during the first two years of the curriculum.
A variety of required and elective courses also are offered with honors sections in the professional divisions. A specific honors seminar course and an
honors thesis option are offered to fulfill the requirements for graduation with the Honors College medallion. These courses also can fulfill
requirements for electives. 
The bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences with the Honors College medallion is attainable by all students who complete at least 33 semester
hours of honors course work with a grade of B or better and who have a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.3. In addition, at least five hours of the 33
must be taken within the honors thesis project and honors seminar. These courses are to be taken within the departments of medicinal and biological
chemistry, pharmacology, or pharmacy practice. Graduation with departmental honors also is available to students who are not members of the Honors
College, but who meet departmental honors requirements. These departmental honors requirements are a GPA of 3.2 or higher and completion of
eight hours of honors course work in one department, including the honors thesis and seminar.

Attendance Requirements
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Students in a professional school, as responsible individuals, are expected to attend all class meetings. The maximum number of permissible absences
in a course is at the discretion of the individual faculty member. The penalty for excessive absences will be determined by the faculty member in
accordance with the University’s Missed Class Policy.
Withdrawal, GPA Recalculation and Audit Policies
Refer to the University General Academic Policies for Withdrawal, GPA Recalculation and Audit policies that apply to all students.
Pass/No Credit (P/NC) Grade Option
Refer to the University General Academic Polices for General Academic Policies that apply to all students. P/NC grading is not available for courses
taught in the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences. In addition to courses for which P/NC grading is used exclusively, a student may elect
P/NC grading for an additional seven credit hours, excluding course work in the natural sciences (biology, chemistry, physics and mathematics with
the exception of developmental math). These seven P/NC hours are applicable only to courses in English composition, humanities/fine arts, diversity
studies and social sciences. Once the petition is filed, the request is irrevocable.

Personal Fitness
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The emotional and psychological stability of those practicing or preparing to practice in pharmacy or the pharmaceutical sciences is considered to be
very important for the proper performance of professional responsibility. The faculty of the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences recognizes
that, if a student exhibits behavior suggesting an emotional or psychological abnormality bearing a reasonable relation to that student’s ability to
function competently in health-care delivery systems, experiential education, and professional employment, such behavior may present a hazard not
only to the student, but also to patients, coworkers and clients. If any behavior pattern provides reason to believe that a student’s psychological or
emotional state may have rendered that student incompetent or unsafe, the dean of the college shall meet with that student and attempt to resolve the
situation by referral to the University Health Service, University Counseling Center and/or withdrawal from the pharmacy program.

Ethical Responsibility
The most serious offense with which pharmacy students may become involved is the misuse of and/or dependence upon dangerous drugs. The College
of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences views the admitted or proven personal abuse of such drugs, their transmittal or sale to other individuals, or
the use of drug documents to illegally obtain controlled or legend drugs as unprofessional conduct, which may result in dismissal from the College of
Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences. In addition, boards of pharmacy may revoke the internship license and/or deny licensure for various drug
offenses. Drug abuse in any form and/or misuse of drug documents must be avoided.
 

Student Code of Professional Conduct
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PURPOSE
The Student Code of Professional Conduct gives general notice of prohibited conduct and of the sanctions to be imposed if such conduct occurs.  The
Student Code of Professional Conduct should be read broadly, and is not designed to define misconduct in exhaustive terms.  The Student Code of
Professional Conduct specifies the rights and responsibilities of the students, student organizations, the college, and the rights of other parties to the
procedure.

Students and student organizations are required to engage in responsible social and professional conduct that reflects credit upon the College of
Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences (CPPS) community and to model good citizenship in any community.  Actions by students or student
organizations, which interfere with the orderly functions of the college, or actions, which endanger the health or safety of members of the college
community, will not be tolerated.


Delegation of Authority. The dean of the CPPS or designee shall administer and implement this policy, including the promulgation of the standards
of conduct, to be published and distributed as “The Student Code of Professional Conduct,” with procedures and standards governing student conduct
at UTCPPS.  The Professional Conduct Committee is authorized to hear each matter and provide a final decision as to whether the code has been
violated and a sanction if warranted.  The dean of the College will assure that the sanction is implemented.
Application. This policy applies to all students and student organizations of the CPPS.


Rules of Student Professional Conduct.
The following are the Rules of Student Professional Conduct.

I. Academic Rules.*
A. Examinations.
1. A student shall follow all instructions and procedures established by the CPPS or by its instructors concerning the
administration of examinations.
Additionally:
a) A student shall not begin an examination before the announced appointed time or continue working on an examination after
the announced conclusion of the examination period.
b) At the conclusion of an examination, a student shall submit all questions, answers, or other materials as required by the
instructor.  
2. If a student learns of information other than that released or authorized by the instructor which concerns an examination, the student shall notify the instructor, or, if the instructor is unavailable, the chairman of the department in which the course
resides.  The student shall not take the scheduled examination unless specifically authorized by the instructor or the department
chairman.
3. Except insofar as may be specifically authorized by the College, instructor, or exam proctor, a student shall not at any time
receive or obtain any information concerning the content of an examination, and shall not, during the course of an examination,
receive or obtain any form of aid or refer to any materials or sources other than the examination materials.
4.  Except insofar as may be specifically authorized by the College, instructor, or exam proctor, a student shall not at any time
give or communicate any information concerning the content of an examination, or give or communicate any aid to a person
taking an examination, and shall not, during the examination, display any materials inside or outside of the examination room.
5. Once an examination begins, a student shall not communicate in any manner with any unauthorized person, except insofar as
may be reasonably required by a personal emergency
6. A student who is taking or has taken an examination shall not discuss any part of that examination with a person who the
student has reason to believe is taking or will take an examination in that course, or with any other person under circumstances
in which the student should reasonably know that the discussion is likely to endanger the security of the examination questions.
7. A student shall not take an examination for another, or permit another to take an examination in his or her place.
8. A student shall not attempt to invade the security maintained for the preparation and storage of an examination.
B. Assignments. A student shall follow the instructions given by the instructor or other authorized persons concerning papers or
other assignments for academic credit and shall not consult with persons or receive aid in any form contrary to specific
instructions.
C. Plagiarism. A student shall not represent the work of another as his or her own, or use a passage or idea from the written work of
another without proper quotation marks, citation, or other explanatory insert.
D. Interference with Academic Materials. A student shall not take, convert, conceal, misfile, misrepresent, deface, damage, or
destroy any property related to academic assignments, research, or examinations.

II. Non-Academic Rules
A. Individual performance
1. A student shall demonstrate independent and self-directed learning and develop habits for lifelong learning
2. A student shall recognize personal limitations and seek appropriate help. 
3. A student shall accept constructive feedback and make changes accordingly 
4. A student shall fulfill all educational assignments and responsibilities on time 
5. A student shall be punctual for all educational experiences (i.e., exams, clinic, small group sessions, site visits).
6. A student shall not use fatigue, stress, or personal problems to justify unprofessional behavior.
7. A student shall adhere to dress code consistent with institutional or site specific standards. 
B. Relationships with students, faculty, staff, patients and community 
1. A student shall be responsible for establishing and maintaining appropriate boundaries in all learning situations. 
2. A student shall be respectful at all times of all parties involved. 
3. A student shall demonstrate respect for the professional competence, knowledge, qualifications, and services of faculty,
preceptor, or colleague.
4. A student shall demonstrate respect for diversity of race, gender, religion, sexual orientation, age, disability and socioeconomic
status.
5. A student shall strive to resolve conflict in a manner that respects the dignity of every person involved. 
6.  A student shall maintain awareness and adapt to individual differences in all parties involved, including those related to
culture and pharmacy literacy. 
C. Support of ethical principles of the pharmacy profession
1. A student shall maintain honesty and empathy in all interactions. 
2. A student shall promote patient safety and care at all times
3. A Pharm.D. student shall acquire a valid Ohio Pharmacy Intern License by December 31 of the P1 year and maintain the
license throughout the program.
4. A student shall contribute to an atmosphere conducive to learning and be committed to advancing scientific knowledge.
5. A student shall protect patient confidentiality.
6. A student shall abide by the University policy on Research Misconduct (Policy number 3364-70-00 available at
http://www.utoledo.edu/policies/academic/research/pdfs/3364_70_00.pdf).
7. A student shall not engage in any illegal activity whatsoever.
III. Procedures and Appeals. Students in the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences (CPPS) are held to the highest standards of
professionalism as outlined above.
A. Allegations
1. Any person who has evidence that a student in the CPPS has violated this code, may submit a written statement describing the
allegation and supporting evidence to the chair of the Professional Conduct Committee.  The statement must be signed and
include appropriate contact information.
B. Due Process 
1. Due process will be provided to a student accused of violating this code. The Professional Conduct Committee chair will do
the following: 
a)Notify in writing the student of the charge(s), the date, time, and location of the hearing. Notice of the hearing must allow the
student the opportunity to be present.  The student may waive the right to such appearance at his/her sole discretion.
b) Provide the student (by way of a statement or other summary) any relevant information or evidence that a complainant plans
to bring or that will be considered by the committee relating to the allegations before the committee.  The complainant may
present affidavits of persons unavailable to come before the committee, exhibits, witnesses and any other similar
information for the committee.  All written materials must be provided to the student least three (3) business days prior to
the hearing. 
c) Notify in writing the student of the specific protocols to be followed in the investigation/hearing and to provide a copy of
this policy to the student. The student is entitled to have an individual acting as an adviser be present at the hearing.
d) Invite the complainant(s) to the hearing. 
e) Preside at the hearing, for which minutes will be kept, and at the committee chair’s request, which may be recorded or
transcribed. 
f) Assure that the hearing is not, and should not be construed to be a legal proceeding.  Both the complainant(s) and the student
will be permitted to make any statement relevant to the issue(s) being addressed.
g) Provide the student a full opportunity to present any relevant information to the committee relating to the allegations before
the committee.  The student may present affidavits of persons unavailable to come before the committee, exhibits, witnesses
and any other similar information for the committee to consider. If the student desires to distribute written materials to the
committee members, he/she must present them at least three business days prior to the meeting
h) Make it known that the student is expected to cooperate in the investigation/hearing. The complainant is expected to
cooperate in the investigation/hearing and cannot be guaranteed anonymity.  
i) Assure that any decision for student sanctions will be based on the deliberations of the committee. The findings and
conclusions shall be provided in a written statement of findings and actions signed by the chair of the committee and
delivered via email followed by certified mail to the student (with a copy to the dean of the CPPS) within three business
days after the hearing.  
C. Appeal 
1. The Student may appeal the committee’s decision to the dean of the CPPS in writing, requesting a review related to the
following that apply: (1) the failure of process; or (2) a review of the evidence concerning the charges and/or sanctions. 
a) A written request for appeal must be received within ten days following the issuance of the written recommendation, or any
further right to appeal is waived.
b) The dean of the CPPS may review all of the evidence presented in the hearing; the applicable process matters raised by the
student (if any), and the specific concerns about the evidence concerning the charges and/or sanctions.
c) After completing such review, the dean of the CPPS may ask for a meeting with the student.
d) Upon completion of the review of the appeal, the dean of the CPPS may choose to uphold or reverse the committee decision. 
The dean shall inform the committee of the outcome.
e) The dean of the CPPS will inform the student of his decision regarding the appeal within ten days from the date in which the
appeal was first filed by the student.
D. Pendency of Action 
1. Generally, implementation of sanctions will be suspended until all appeals made by the student have been exhausted. 
However, the dean of the CPPS may, in his/her discretion, impose interim suspensions and/or restrictions on the Student if the
dean of the CPPS believes that the alleged conduct in any way concerns patient and/or public (including faculty and other
student) safety, or when dismissal from UTCPPS is a possible sanction. 
E. Sanctions
1. General. A student who has been found guilty of violating this Code will be subject to such sanctions as may be determined by
the Professional Conduct Committee and implemented by the dean of the CPPS.
2. Types of Sanctions. The Professional Conduct Committee may impose whatever sanctions they deem appropriate under the
circumstances. Sanctions may include:
a) Permanent expulsion from the CPPS;
b) Suspension from the CPPS for a specified time, or until the Professional Conduct Committee revokes the suspension; 
c) Loss of credit (i.e., the grade of "F") for any course to which the violation was directly related; 
d) Restitution to the University, organization, or person of the property, or the monetary value of the property, taken,
misappropriated, damaged, destroyed, or otherwise interfered with;
e) Official public reprimand naming the student, or official anonymous public reprimand, to be prepared by the Professional
Conduct Committee and posted conspicuously in the CPPS for a period to be determined by the Professional Conduct
Committee;
f) Probation for a specified time, which shall include removal from, and denial of eligibility for all offices or positions in
Pharmacy student government and organizations and University student government;
g) Loss of CPPS or University services or privileges, such as the use of the Student Lounge and computing facilities or
University computer facilities, for a specified period of time, so far as consistent with the nature of the violation; 
h) Recommendation to the President and, with his or her approval, to the Board of Trustees, that a granted degree be
withdrawn, in the event that a final determination that this Code was violated is not made by the Professional Conduct
Committee until after the degree has been awarded; 
i) Any other sanction deemed appropriate by the Professional Conduct Committee; 
j) Any combination of the sanctions listed above.
F. Interpretation and Revision
1. Any question of interpretation or application of the Student Code of Conduct shall be referred to the chair of the Professional
Conduct Committee or his/her designee for final determination.  
2. The Student Code of Conduct shall be reviewed for consistency and procedure every 2 years under the direction of the chair of
the Professional Conduct Committee.
3. Recommendations for change will be submitted in writing to the chair of the Professional Conduct Committee for final review. 
* modified from The University of Toledo College of Law Code of Student Professional Conduct with permission)
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Licensure Requirement
A valid Ohio Intern license is required of all students entering the professional division of the Pharm.D. program. Any P1 student who does not obtain a
valid Ohio intern license by December 31st of the P1 year will be withdrawn from all spring semester courses and will not be allowed to register for or
take classes until a valid Ohio intern license is obtained. Depending upon the circumstances and length of time needed to resolve the issue, failure to
obtain a valid Ohio intern license may result in forfeiture of the student’s seat in the P1 class, necessitating reapplication to the professional division. 
In addition any student in the professional division of the Pharm.D. program who does not annually renew his/her license before September 15th will be
withdrawn from all courses effective immediately. Depending upon the circumstances and length of time needed to resolve the issue, failure to renew an
Ohio intern license may result in forfeiture of the student’s seat in the Pharm.D. class, necessitating reapplication to the professional division. 
All cases of students without a valid Ohio Intern license will be reviewed by the professional conduct committee. The committee will provide its
assessment and recommendations to the Dean of the college.
 

_____________________________________________________________________________Academic Performance Standards

Please refer to the UT Policy web site for additional information on academic policies.
The Academic Performance Standards as outlined in the current catalog are subject to modifications with immediate implementation to
keep pace with changing trends in pharmaceutical education and in accordance with accreditation standards.
For all undergraduate students in the preprofessional division and in the professional division of the bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences,
pharmacology/toxicology, medicinal and biological chemistry, pharmaceutics, and pharmacy administration majors in the College of Pharmacy and
Pharmaceutical Sciences:
a) Any student who fails to achieve a semester or cumulative GPA of 2.0 or greater at the end of any semester will automatically be placed on
probation.
b) Any student who fails to achieve a semester or cumulative GPA of 1.0 or greater at the end of any semester will automatically be placed onprobation, will undergo a record review by the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Academic Performance Committee, and may
be suspended (see section on suspension below) from the University without a preliminary probationary semester.
c) Any student who fails to achieve a semester or cumulative GPA of 2.0 or greater for any two of three consecutive semesters in attendance
will undergo a record review by the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Academic Performance Committee, and may be
suspended (see section on suspension below) from the University.
    d) GPA recalculation for undergraduate courses will be allowed, in accordance with the policies of The University of Toledo.
For students entering into the professional division (P1-P2) of the B.S.P.S. Pharm.D. major program:
a)  Students must maintain a cumulative pharmacy core-curriculum GPA of 3.0. Beginning in the first year of the professional division, students
whose semester or cumulative pharmacy core-curriculum (see below) GPA falls below 3.0 will be given an academic warning. A student with
two or more consecutive semesters with a semester or cumulative pharmacy core-curriculum GPA of less than 3.0 will be placed on probation
and undergo a record review by the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Academic Performance Committee that may result in
dismissal from the Pharm.D. program.
b) A grade below a C (2.0) in any pharmacy core-curriculum course is unsatisfactory and will not be considered a passing grade for the course
in the Pharm.D. curriculum (i.e., courses for which grades of less than a C are earned must be repeated).
c) GPA recalculation for undergraduate courses will be allowed, in accordance with the policies of The University of Toledo.
d) To assure matriculation into the post B.S.P.S. portion (P3-P4) of the Pharm.D. curriculum, students must have an undergraduate cumulative pharmacy core-curriculum GPA of 3.0 or better and earned a C or better in all pharmacy core-curriculum courses.  Students failing to achieve
these two requirements will undergo a record review by the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Academic Performance
Committee that, if it does not result in the student's dismissal from the Pharm.D. program, will most likely result in the student needing to
enhance his/her undergraduate academic performance prior to being matriculated into the post B.S.P.S. portion (P3-P4) of the Pharm.D.
curriculum.
For students entering the post B.S.P.S. portion (P3-P4) of the Pharm.D. curriculum:
a) Students must maintain a pharmacy core-curriculum cumulative GPA of 3.0. This pharmacy core-curriculum cumulative GPA will be
computed beginning from the first semester of the post-bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences course work and will include all post-
B.S.P.S.-level pharmacy courses and pharmacy approved electives (those listed below or those preapproved by College of Pharmacy and
Pharmaceutical Sciences Curriculum Committee). Beginning in the Fall semester of the P3 year, students whose semester pharmacy core-
curriculum GPA falls below 3.0 will be given an academic warning. Students whose pharmacy core-curriculum cumulative GPA falls below
3.0 (beyond the Fall semester of the P3 year) will be placed on probation and allowed one semester to restore their GPA to a cumulative
pharmacy core-curriculum level of 3.0 or better. A student with two or more consecutive semesters with a pharmacy core-curriculum semester
(this may include P2 Spring semester, but will not include the P3 Summer Semester) or cumulative pharmacy core-curriculum GPA of less
than 3.0 will undergo a record review by the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Academic Performance Committee that may
result in dismissal from the Pharm.D. program.
b) A grade below a C (2.0) in any pharmacy core-curriculum course is unsatisfactory and will not be considered a passing grade for the course in the
Pharm.D. curriculum (i.e., courses for which grades of less than a C are earned must be repeated).
c) Refer to "Experiential Performance Standards" for policies concerning students who fail to pass an Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience
(APPE).  A grade of "Unsatisfactory" in any APPE will not have a negative impact on a student's post baccalaureate GPA, however.
d) GPA RECALCULATION POLICY FOR REPEATED COURSES IN THE POST-BACCALAUREATE COMPONENT (P3-P4) OF
THE PHARM.D. PROGRAM:
 
Students within the P3-P4 years of the Pharm.D. program who have retaken a course and earned a higher grade may petition to have the first
grade excluded from grade point average computation. However, no grade is removed or erased from a transcript by retaking a course
and having the GPA recalculated.
 
Credit will only be awarded once for repeated courses. All course grades for all attempts will appear on the student’s official transcript
regardless of whether the grade has been deleted. If a grade has been deleted, that grade will not be used in determining the UT grade
point average. However, all grades, including those for repeated courses, will be included in the determination of eligibility for graduation honors, fellowships, or other distinctions awarded on the basis of GPA. A copy of the approved petition will become part of the student’s
permanent record file. 
 
A student may petition to have a grade of less than B (<3.00) for required P3-P4 level non-Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience
(APPE) courses* excluded from UT GPA computation under the following conditions: 
 
1. Before petitioning, a student must have retaken the same course (or the renumbered substitute for that course) in the same department at
The University of Toledo and earned a grade of B (3.00) or higher in the course retaken. If a grade of B (3.00) or higher is not earned when
the course is retaken, grades from both attempts will be included in the GPA calculation. 
 
2. No more than two courses, regardless of credit hours, may be deleted from the student’s transcript.
 
3. This policy applies only to the first recorded grade in a course that a student has repeated. 
 
4. If a student retakes three or more courses, he/she may elect which courses to petition for GPA recalculation. Once the petition is approved,
the choice of courses is final and may not be changed. 
 
5. A course may only be petitioned once for GPA recalculation. 
 
6. The GPA recalculation allowances provided by this policy are in addition to any GPA recalculation allowances that students may have used
during the baccalaureate portion of their Pharm.D. program. 
 
*Required P3-P4 Level Non-APPE Courses
MBC 5300 PHPR 5300 PHPR 6120 PHPR 6160 PHPR 6280 PHPR 6610
MBC 6320 PHPR 6070 PHPR 6130 PHPR 6250 PHPR 6310 PHPR 6920
PHCL 6320 PHPR 6080 PHPR 6140 PHPR 6260 PHPR 6340 PHPR 8620
 
e) Graduation requirements for Doctor of Pharmacy:  Must have a cumulative post-baccalaureate GPA of 3.0 or better and earned a "C" or better
in all post-baccalaureate pharmacy core-curriculum courses.
_____________________________________________________________________________

Suspension
Suspension is made by the dean on advice from the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Academic Performance Committee, which
reviews the performance of all students periodically. Suspension is from the University. The period of suspension is at least one semester, exclusive of
the summer terms. A student who is suspended must petition the dean for readmission, in writing (with a copy to the associate dean for student affairs), at
least five weeks prior to the beginning of the semester to which the petition is directed. If the petition is accepted, the college will determine the
conditions under which the student will be permitted to re-enroll. If a student is readmitted and does not perform satisfactorily, permanent dismissal from
the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences may result. A student who is on academic or disciplinary probation or suspension will be
required to relinquish the duties of any office in the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences organizations until the student is in “good
academic standing,” as defined below.
If a student is suspended, and therefore is ineligible to attend classes in a subsequent semester, that student must drop all of the courses for that
semester.
Good Standing
The College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences defines “good academic standing” in the following manner:
a) For all preprofessional students, and professional division students in the bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences program
(pharmacology/toxicology, medicinal and biological chemistry, pharmaceutics and pharmacy administration majors): a minimum cumulative
GPA of 2.0 and a minimum GPA of 2.0 for the semester.
b) For all P1 and P2 professional division students in the Pharm.D. program: a minimum cumulative pharmacy core-curriculum GPA of 3.0 and a
minimum GPA of 3.0 for the semester.
c) For students in the post-baccalaureate portion of the Pharm.D. program: a minimum pharmacy core-curriculum semester and cumulative  GPA
of 3.0.
Pharmacy Core-Curriculum
Undergraduate core-curriculum courses taught in the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences beginning in the P1 year of the Pharm.D.
professional division:
 
 
MBC 3310, 3320, 3550, 3560, 3800, 3850 and 4300
PHCL 3700, 3720, 4700 and 4720
PHPR 3070, 3080, 3130, 3140, 3260, 3920, 4070, 4080, 4130, 4140, 4160, 4330, 4520 and 4920
 
Post-B.S.P.S. core-curriculum courses taught in the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences beginning in the P3 year of the Pharm.D.
professional division:
 
MBC 5300 and 6320
PHCL 6320
PHPR 5300, 6070, 6080, 6120, 6130, 6140, 6160, 6250, 6260, 6280, 6310, 6340, 6610, 6920, and 8620 
Any approved Pharm.D. elective.  Additional graduate level electives may be considered but must be preapproved by the College of Pharmacy and
Pharmaceutical Sciences Curriculum committee.

Experiential Performance Standards
_____________________________________________________________________________

Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience (APPE) Expectations
All students must have a valid Ohio Intern license prior to starting APPE rotations as well as throughout the year. If a student does not have valid
Ohio Intern license they will be removed from the current and all future APPE rotations until proof of a valid Ohio Intern license is provided. 
 
Any student who fails to pass a single APPE rotation or is dismissed from a single APPE rotation (for reasons other than an action detrimental to
patient care and/or to the clinical service) will be placed on academic probation immediately upon completion or dismissal from the rotation. The
student will continue on academic probation for the duration of his/her APPE rotation experience.
Any student on probation who fails to pass a second APPE rotation or is dismissed from an APPE rotation will be immediately removed from the APPE
program, receive a record review by the Academic Performance Committee, and be subject to dismissal from the doctor of pharmacy program. All
previously scheduled APPE sites will become available for other students.
If the situation leading to the dismissal of a student from an APPE rotation is related to an action that is considered academic dishonesty, detrimental
to patient care and/or the clinical service, or is detrimental to The University of Toledo's relationship with the experiential site, the student will be
immediately removed from the APPE program. The Academic Performance Committee will review the situation, and the student may be subject to
dismissal from the doctor  of pharmacy program. All previously scheduled APPE sites will become available for other students.
Actions that are subject to dismissal are outlined in the Experiential Dismissal Policy.
Experiential Dismissal Policy
Pharmacy students may be dismissed from an experiential site at any time during the rotation by the experiential site and/or preceptor through the
initiation of the dismissal procedure described below.
 

Actions Subject to Dismissal
Following are circumstances or actions under which experiential students may be dismissed using the dismissal procedure described below: 
* Failure to adhere to experiential site policy and/or procedures.
* Failure to adhere to UT experiential program policy and/or procedures.
* Failure to meet a UT experiential program requirement.
* Blatantly unacceptable or continuously unacceptable experiential program performance.
* Mistreatment of UT and/or experiential site employees.
* The performance or an action that is detrimental to the care of a patient.
* The performance or an action that is detrimental to the clinical service provided by the site and/or preceptor.
*The performance or an action that is considered academic dishonesty.
*The performance or an action that is considered detrimental to The University of Toledo's relationship with the experiential site

Dismissal Procedure
When a circumstance or action that is determined to be grounds for dismissal occurs, the experiential preceptor will inform the student and director of
experiential programs of the situation. The situation will then be handled as follows:
a) If the situation is related to failure to meet a requirement, failure to follow policy or procedure, improper behavior or inadequate experiential
performance, the student will be given a specific outline by the experiential preceptor as to how his/her performance must improve and/or meet
expectations. An acceptable timeframe for improved performance will be determined by the preceptor and experiential director. For APPE
students this will generally be considered 5 working days. If there are not enough days remaining in the experience to fulfill this requirement, the
student will be required to remediate the experience. A copy of this outline will be sent to the director of experiential programs. If after the
determined timeframe such performance has not been achieved, the student will be removed from the experiential site and will receive either a
grade of U, IN or F as determined by the director of experiential programs.
b) If the situation is related to an action that is detrimental to patient care and/or to the clinical service, academic dishonesty, or detrimental to the
relationship between the site and the college, upon discussion of the situation between the experiential preceptor and the director of experiential
programs, the student shall be subject to immediate removal from the experiential site and shall receive a grade of U or F.
If a student has any question over the handling of his/her dismissal procedure by the director of experiential programs and/or preceptor, he/she should
contact the chair of the department of pharmacy practice.
 
Introductory Pharmacy Practice Experience (IPPE) Expectations
All students in the professional division of the Pharm.D. program will be required to successfully complete the IPPE course series before beginning
APPEs.  The IPPE course series allows students to gain an appreciation of the role of the pharmacist through visiting actual pharmacy practice sites and
participating in direct patient care activities.  Prior to beginning IPPE site visits, all students must:
 Document completion of several health requirements, including immunizations.
 
 Obtain an intern license through the Ohio State Board of Pharmacy, which requires applicants to undergo a Federal and State of Ohio
background check.    
 
Specific details regarding the above requirements will be provided to all students upon admission into the Pharm.D. Program.  Additional requirements
and expectations will be included in the syllabus for each course within the IPPE course series.  

Student Grievances
Student complaints specifically related to Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE) standards should be submitted on the appropriate
form to the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Office of Student Affairs (Wolfe Hall Room 1227 or Wolfe Center, Heath Education
Building 155) in care of the associate dean for student affairs. Forms and a copy of the ACPE standards are available in the Office of Student Affairs
and on the college website. Students can also find the ACPE standards at the ACPE web site. The associate dean will meet with the dean of the
College to review the complaint and consult with the student complainant and individuals involved. A formal response will be issued by the dean.  If
the issue is not resolved at the College level, the student complainant can submit the complaint directly to ACPE. In addition, a student may submit a
complaint directly to ACPE without submission to the College. See http://www.acpe-accredit.org/complaints/default.asp for more information.
Student issues or complaints regarding specific courses should be resolved via discussion with the course instructor. If further resolution is required,
the departmental chair should be consulted. Please refer to the UT Policy web site for additional information on academic policies.

College Level Examination Program Credit (CLEP)
The College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences grants up to a maximum of 30 semester CLEP credits. Credits earned in the natural sciences
and mathematics section of the CLEP examination will count toward the degree as free electives, but do not replace the requirement for any specific
course in biology, chemistry, physics or mathematics. Credits earned in the humanities and social sciences examination will count only toward meeting
the additional humanities and social science requirements.

Credit by Exam
Refer to the University General Academic Policies for Credit by Exam policies that apply to all students.

Criteria for Class Standing in the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences
Year Criteria First Earned less than 30 semester hours.
Second Earned at least 30 semester hours, have a higher education GPA (as previously defined) of 2.5 or greater (based on the point average
scale of A equaling 4.0) and enrolled for or completed organic chemistry, physics and functional anatomy and pathophysiology.
Third (P1) Earned at least 63 semester hours and officially accepted into the professional division.
 
Undergraduate and Professional Programs of Study
Note: The student is responsible for the correct selection of the program of study each semester and for the fulfillment of the requirements given here.
Although advisers will assist wherever possible, the final responsibility rests with the student. The College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences
reserves the right to change its policies and procedures at any time. These changes will be binding on the date they are approved by faculty action.
Courses taken at other colleges of pharmacy will not substitute for required professional division courses. The only pharmacy courses a preprofessional
student is permitted to take through the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences are PHPR 1000 and PHCL 2220, 2600 and 2620. Only
students admitted to the professional division will be allowed to take 3000- or 4000-level courses in the college.
 
Degree Requirements
The curriculum as outlined in the current catalog is subject to modifications with immediate implementation to keep pace with changing
trends in pharmaceutical education and in accordance with accreditation standards.

Bachelor of Science in Pharmaceutical Sciences Degree Requirements

In response to the increasing demand for scientists, researchers, administrators, and professional sales representatives in the pharmaceutical fields,
The University of Toledo College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences offers the bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences degree program as
one of the first in Ohio. The bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences degree is a four-year baccalaureate program. Pharmaceutical sciences
represent the collective basic sciences that underlie pharmacy. There are four majors under this degree program – medicinal and biological chemistry,
pharmacology/toxicology, pharmaceutics, and pharmacy administration.
This degree program is designed for students who wish to pursue careers related to the pharmaceutical industry, pharmaceutical science and research,
pharmacy administration and sales, the biomedical industry, forensic science, as well as health-care administration. It also prepares students to pursue
graduate studies or enter professional schools including medicine, dentistry, law and physician assistant programs. 


_____________________________________________________________________________
General Program Requirements

A minimum of 126 semester hours is required for graduation with all the bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences non-Pharm.D. majors.
Preprofessional Division Requirements
In the preprofessional division, the first two years of the bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences program, students will be broadly trained in
the arts, humanities and social sciences – although the natural sciences will receive emphasis. The curriculum of the preprofessional division of the
College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences is the same for the Pharm.D. and the B.S.P.S. degrees.
 
First Year
First Semester
BIOL 2150 Fundamentals of Life Sci. I ............................. 4
BIOL 2160 Fundamentals of Life Sci. Lab I ...................... 1
CHEM 1230 General Chemistry I ........................................ 4
CHEM 1280 General Chemistry Lab I ................................. 1
MATH 1750 Calculus for the Life Sciences I ...................... 4
PHPR 1000 Orientation ...................................................... 1
UT Core Requirement (ENGL 1110)* ................................................ 3
Second Semester
BIOL 2170 Fundamentals of Life Sci. II ............................ 4
BIOL 2180 Fundamentals of Life Sci. Lab II ..................... 1
CHEM 1240 General Chemistry II ....................................... 4
CHEM 1290 General Chemistry Lab II ................................ 1
MATH 1760 Calculus for the Life Sciences II ..................... 3
UT Core Requirement (ENGL 1130 or equivalent)*........................... 3
 
Second Year
First Semester
CHEM 2410 Organic Chemistry I ........................................ 3
CHEM 2460 Organic Chemistry Lab I ................................. 1
PHCL 2600 Funct. Anat. & Pathophysiology I ................... 4
PHYS 1750 Introduction to Physics or equiv ...................... 4
UT Core Requirement (PSY 1010 or SOC 1010)* .............................. 3
UT Core Requirement (Diversity/Multicultural)* .............................. 3
Second Semester
CHEM 2420 Organic Chemistry II ...................................... 3
CHEM 2470 Organic Chemistry Lab II ............................... 1
PHCL 2620 Funct. Anat. & Pathophysiology II.................. 4
UT Core Requirement (ECON 1200)* ................................................ 3
UT Core Requirement (Humanities/Fine Arts)*.................................. 3
UT Core Requirement (Humanities/Fine Arts)** ................................ 3
 
* Suggested sequence
** Select a course that will simultaneously fulfill a UT diversity studies Core Curriculum requirement.
_____________________________________________________________________________


Bachelor of Science in Pharmaceutical Sciences Professional Division Requirements


In the professional division of the bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences degree program, the last two years of the program, advanced courses
of study and internship in each major lead to a unique concentration in the pharmaceutical fields. Admission requirements are listed under General
Criteria for Admission to the professional divisions.

Medicinal and Biological Chemistry (MBC) Major
Medicinal and biological chemistry is an interdisciplinary science. This major focuses on synthetic organic chemistry, biochemistry, molecular
biology, biotechnology, pharmacology and pharmaceutical chemistry underlying the design, synthesis and development of drugs.

Medicinal and Biological Chemistry Professional Division Curriculum
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC  3330 Applied Drug Design ...................................... 2
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
MBC  3550 Physiological Chemistry I .............................. or
CHEM 3510 Biochemistry I ................................................. 3
MBC Laboratory (Recommend MBC 3880)1 ..................................... 3
Major Elective (Recommend CHEM 3310)1 ...................................... 2
Major Elective (Recommend CHEM 3710)1 ...................................... 3
 
Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II ............................. or
CHEM 3520 Biochemistry II ............................................... 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
MBC Laboratory (Recommend MBC 3880)1 ..................................... 3
Major Elective (Recommend MBC 3100)2 ......................................... 1
Major Elective (Recommend CHEM 3360) 1 ..................................... 2
Major Elective (Recommend CHEM 3720) 1 ..................................... 3
 
P2 Year
First Semester
MBC 4710 Targeted Drug Design3 .................................... 3
Major Elective (Recommend MBC 4850)2 .................................... 1-10
Major Elective (Recommend MBC 4870)2 ................................... 1-10
MBC Laboratory or Major Elective (Recommend MBC 4880)1.21-10
 
Second Semester
MBC 4780 Internship in Med. & Biol. Chem4 .............. 6-12
 
1
The MBC major requires that 3 semester hours of laboratory instruction be taken at the 3000 level or higher in a course taught by the MBC Department. Completion of
3 semester hours of any of the following courses will satisfy this requirement: MBC 3880, MBC 4850, MBC 4870, MBC 4880, MBC 4900, MBC 4950, or MBC 4960.
MBC 3850 Microbiology & Immunology Lab, 1 semester hour credit does not satisfy this requirement unless it is taken with an additional 2 credit hours of any of the
other approved laboratories listed above.
2
To be chosen from the MBC electives list.
3
MBC 4720, Advances in Drug Design, when offered, will also fulfill the requirement.
4
Internship can be taken in the summer before the P2 year. The internship sites require students to have an average GPA of 3.0 in all chemistry courses (CHEM and
MBC).

MBC Electives
A total of 22 hours of course work must be selected from the list of elective courses below. Other electives require approval of the MBC adviser.
 
BIOL 3010 Molecular Genetics ........................................... 3
BIOL 3020 Molecular Genetics - Lab .................................. 2
BIOL 3030 Cell Biology ...................................................... 3
BIOL 3040 Cell Biology Lab ............................................... 2
BIOL 4010 Molecular Biology ............................................ 3
BIOL 4030 Microbiology .................................................... 3
BIOL 4050 Immunology ...................................................... 3
BIOL 4110 Human Genetics ................................................ 3
BIOL 4330 Parasitology ...................................................... 3
CHEM 3310 Analytical Chemistry ........................................ 2
CHEM 3360 Analytical Chemistry Lab ................................. 2
CHEM 3560 Biochemistry Lab .............................................. 1
CHEM 3610 Inorganic Chemistry .......................................... 3
CHEM 3710 Physical Chemistry for the Biosciences I .......... 3
CHEM 3720 Physical Chemistry for the Biosciences II ......... 3
CHEM 3730 Physical Chemistry I ......................................... 3
CHEM 3740 Physical Chemistry II ........................................ 3
CHEM 3860 Advanced Laboratory I ..................................... 3
CHEM 3870 Advanced Laboratory II .................................... 3
CHEM 4300 Instrumental Analysis ....................................... 2
CHEM 4620 Inorganic Chemistry II ...................................... 3
CHEM 4880 Advanced Laboratory III ................................... 2
CHEM 4980 Advanced Organic Chemistry ........................... 2
EEES 4150 Evolution........................................................... 3
EEES 4300 Field Botany ...................................................... 3
EEES 4450 Hazardous Waste Management ......................... 3
EEES 4510 Environmental Microbiology ............................ 3
EEES 4800 Plant Physiological Ecology.............................. 4
MATH 2600 Introduction to Statistics ................................... 3
MBC 3100 Practices in Pharmaceutical Research ............... 1
MBC 3800 Microbiology & Immunology ........................... 3
MBC 3850 Microbiology & Immunology Laboratory ......... 1
MBC 3880 Synthetic Medicinal Chemistry Laboratory ....... 3
MBC 4300 Chemotherapy and Immunotherapy .................. 2
MBC 4470 Advanced Immunotherapeutics ......................... 2
MBC  4720 Advances in Drug Design ................................. 3
MBC 4850 Adv Immunology & Tissue Culture Lab ...... 1-10
MBC 4870 Biomedicinal Chem Lab .............................. 1-10
MBC 4880 Medicinal Biotech Lab ................................. 1-10
MBC 4900 Hnrs Seminar in Medic/Bio Chem ................. 1-3
MBC 4910 Problems in Bio-medicinal Chem .................. 1-3
MBC 4950 Research in Medicinal Chemistry .................. 3-8
MBC 4950 Research in Medicinal Chemistry –Honors .... 3-8
MBC 4960 Hnrs Thesis in Medicinal Chem ..................... 2-5
MBC 4980 Special Topics in Drug Design ....................... 1-4
PHCL 4140 Interpretation of Pharmaceutical Data ............... 3
PHCL 4150 Biopharmaceutics/Pharmacokinetics ................. 4
PHCL 4630 Cancer chemotherapy ........................................ 3
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................... 3
PHCL 4820 BSPS Pharmacology IV .................................... 3
PHCL 4730 Toxicology I ...................................................... 3
PHCL 4750 Toxicology II .................................................... 3
PHCL 4760 Toxicokinetics ................................................... 3
PHCL 4800 Human-Xenobiotic Interactions ........................ 3

Pharmaceutics (PHAR) Major
Pharmaceutics is a multidisciplinary applied science that studies the physical and chemical attributes of drugs. It places a strong emphasis on the
design and evaluation of drug delivery systems and dosage forms and also on the understanding and control of the factors influencing clinical
response to drug therapy.
 
Pharmaceutics Professional Division Curriculum
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC  3330 Applied Drug Design ...................................... 2
MBC  3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3010 Pharmaceutical Calculations ........................... 2
PHPR 3020 Pharmaceutical Technology I .......................... 4
 
Second Semester
MBC  3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC  3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
MBC  3800 Microbiology & Immunology ......................... 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
PHPR 3030 Pharmaceutical Technology II ........................ 4
Pharmaceutical or General Electives1 (Recommended MBC 3100) ... 1
 
Summer between P1 and P2 Year
PHPR 4880 Internship in Pharmaceutics .............. …….6-12
 
P2 Year
First Semester
CHEM 3310 Analytical Chemistry ...................................... 2
PHPR 4160 Pharmacokinetics ............................................ 3
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
Pharmaceutical or General Electives1 .............................................. 2-5
Second Semester
CHEM 3360 Analytical Chemistry Lab ............................... 2
PHCL 4820 BSPS Pharmacology IV .................................. 3
BIOL 3030 Cell Biology .................................................... 3
BIOL 3040 Cell Biol. Lab .................................................. 2
Pharmaceutical or General Electives1 .............................................. 2-6
 
1
To be chosen from the pharmaceutics or general electives list below.
PHAR Electives-Other electives require approval of the PHAR major adviser.

Pharmaceutics Electives (at least 2 hours)
MATH  2600 Introduction to Statistics ................................. 3
PHPR 4010 Modern Drug Delivery .................................... 2
PHPR 4250 Sterile Products ............................................... 2
PHPR 4680 Parenteral Manufacturing* ............................... 2
PHPR 4690 Dosage Form Design* ..................................... 3
PHPR 4710 Selected Topics in Pharm. Tech.* .................... 2
PHPR 4720 Pharmaceutical Rate Process* ......................... 2
PHPR 4900 Honors Seminar Pharmaceutics.................... 1-3
PHPR 4910 Pharmacy Practice Problems ........................ 1-3
PHPR 4960 Honors Thesis Pharmacy Practice ................ 2-5
General Electives (at least 2 hours)
BIOL 3010 Molecular Genetics ......................................... 3
BIOL 3020 Molecular Genetics Lab .................................. 2
BIOL 4110 Human Genetics .............................................. 3
BIOL 4330 Parasitology .................................................... 3
CHEM 3710 Physical Chemistry for Bioscience I ............... 3
CHEM 3720 Physical Chemistry for Bioscience II .............. 3
CHEM 3730 Physical Chemistry I ....................................... 3
CHEM 3740 Physical Chemistry II ...................................... 3
CHEM 4300 Instrumental Analysis ..................................... 2
CHEM 4880 Advanced Laboratory III ................................. 2
ECON 4750 Health Economics ........................................... 3
MBC 3850 Microbiology & Immunology Laboratory ....... 1
MBC 4300 Medicinal Chemistry III .................................. 2
MBC 3100 Practices in Pharmaceutical Research ............. 1
PHCL 4140 Interpretation of Pharmaceutical Data ............. 3
PHCL 4630 Cancer Chemotherapy ..................................... 3
 
* Taught every other year for those undergraduates not planning to apply to UT’s industrial pharmacy graduate program.
 
Pharmacology/Toxicology (PTOX) Major
Pharmacology and toxicology are biomedical sciences that study how to develop safe, effective drugs and prevent the harmful effects of chemicals. 
Pharmacology focuses on the way drugs interact with various living systems, including the properties, effects and mechanisms of drug action. 
Toxicology focuses on the interaction of toxic compounds in the body, including exposure assessment, dose response assessment and hazard
identification.
Pharmacology/Toxicology Professional Division Curriculum
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC  3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHCL  4730 Toxicology I .................................................... 3
Major Electives (Recommend BIOL 3010 & 3020 MBC 3330)1 .... 5-6
Second Semester
MBC  3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC  3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
PHCL 3810 Pharmacology & Toxicology Lab2 .................. 1
PHCL 4750 Toxicology II .................................................. 3
Major Elective (Recommended MBC 3100) 1 .................................... 1
Major Elective  ………………................................................. 3
 
P2 Year
First Semester
MBC  4710 Targeted Drug Design ..................................... 3
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
Major Elective1  ........................................................................ 9
 
Second Semester
PHCL 4780 Internship in Pharmacology/Toxicology3 ... 6-12
 
1
To be chosen from the PTOX electives list.
2
Required for internship and only offered in spring.
3
Internship can be taken in the summer before the P2 year.
PTOX Electives
A total of 18 hours of course work must be selected from the list of elective courses below.  Other electives require approval of the PTOX adviser.
 
BIOL 3010 Molecular Genetics ......................................... 3
BIOL 3020 Molecular Genetics - Lab ................................ 2
BIOL 3030 Cell Biology .................................................... 3
BIOL 3040 Cell Biology Lab ............................................. 2
BIOL 4010 Molecular Biology .......................................... 3
BIOL 4030 Microbiology .................................................. 3
BIOL 4050 Immunology .................................................... 3
BIOL 4110 Human Genetics .............................................. 3
BIOL 4330 Parasitology .................................................... 3
CHEM 3310 Analytical Chemistry ...................................... 2
CHEM 3360 Analytical Chemistry Lab ............................... 2
CHEM 3710 Physical Chemistry for the Biosciences I ........ 3
CHEM 3720 Physical Chemistry for the Biosciences II ....... 3
CHEM 3730 Physical Chemistry I ....................................... 3
CHEM 3740 Physical Chemistry II ...................................... 3
CHEM 4300 Instrumental Analysis ..................................... 2
CHEM 4880 Advanced Laboratory III ................................. 2
MATH 2600 Introduction to Statistics ................................. 3
MBC 3800 Microbiology & Immunology ......................... 3
MBC 3100 Practices in Pharmaceutical Research ............. 1
MBC 3330 Applied Drug Design ...................................... 2
MBC 3850 Microbiology & Immunology Laboratory ....... 1
MBC 4300 Medicinal Chemistry III .................................. 2
MBC 4470 Advanced Immunotherapeutics ....................... 2
MBC 4880 Medicinal Biotech Lab ............................... 1-10
MBC 4980 Special Topics in Drug Design ..................... 1-4
PHCL 4140 Interpretation of Pharmaceutical Data ............. 3
PHCL 4150 Biopharmaceutics/Pharmacokinetics ............... 4
PHCL 4300 Selected Topics in Pharmacology ................... 2
PHCL 4630 Cancer Chemotherapy ..................................... 3
PHCL 4820 Pharmacology IV ............................................ 3
PHCL 4760 Toxicokinetics ................................................. 3
PHCL 4800 Human-Xenobiotic Interactions ...................... 3
PHCL 4900 Hnrs Seminar Pharmacology/Toxicology..... 1-3
PHCL 4910 Problems in Pharmacology/Toxicology ....... 1-3
PHCL 4960 Honors Thesis Pharmacology/Toxicology ... 2-5
 
Pharmacy Administration (PHAM) Major
Pharmacy administration focuses on the corporate and managerial aspects of the pharmacy profession. Students may earn a minor in business
administration, international business, or professional sales, in addition to the bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences degree. See below for
options. With one year of additional graduate study, students in the M.B.A. track options can receive a master of business administration degree.
 
Pharmacy Administration Major Professional Division Curriculum:
The options for this major are shown below.
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
ECON 1150 Principles of Macroeconomics ........................ 3
PHPR 3260 Pharmacy Healthcare Administration I* ......... 2
BUAD 2060 Data Analysis for Business ............................ or
  MATH 2630 or 2600 or equiv ......................... 3
 
Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
PHPR 4550 Analysis of Pharm. Environment .................... 3
ACTG 1040 Principles of Financial Accounting ................ or
BUAD 2040 Financial Accounting Information .................. 3
Major Elective1  2-3
 
P2 Year
First Semester
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
PHPR 4600 Seminar in Pharmacy Administration.............. 1
BUAD 3010 Principles of Marketing ................................... 3
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behave. Process in Orgs. .............. 3
BUAD 3040 Prin. of Financial Management ....................... 3
ACTG  1050 Principles of Management Accounting .......... or 
BUAD  2050 Accounting for Business Decision-Making ..... 3
Major Elective1  ..................................................................... 2-3
 
Second Semester
PHPR  4780 Internship in Pharmacy Adm2 .................... 6-12
 
*This course is not required of students accepted to PHAM before Fall 2010.
1
Major Electives : (a minimum of 5 hours of electives is required)
PHPR  4590 Readings in Access & Cultural Competence ..... 2
PHPR  4610 Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes I ................ 2
PHPR  4630 Research Methods Pharmacy Administration.... 3
Any course used to complete a minor degree in the 
  College of Business and Innovation

2
Internship can be taken in summer before the P2 year.
 
Business Administration Minor Option
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3260 Pharmacy Healthcare Administration I* ......... 2
ECON 1150 Principles of Macroeconomics ........................ 3
BUAD 2060 or MATH 2630 or 2600 or equiv. ............................ 3
 
Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
BUAD 3010 Principles of Marketing1.................................. 3
ACTG 1040 Principles of Financial Accounting1 ............... or
BUAD 2040 Financial Accounting Information1 ................. 3
 
Summer Between P1 and P2 Years
PHPR 4780 Internship in Pharmacy Administration ..... 6-12
 
P2 Year
First Semester
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
PHPR 4600 Seminar in Pharmacy Administration.............. 1
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behav. Process in Orgs1................ 3
BUAD 3040 Prin. of Financial Management1 ...................... 3
BUAD 2050  Accounting for Business Decision Making1 ... or 
ACTG  10501 Principles of Management Accounting1 .......... 3
BUAD 1020 or CMPT 1100 or equivalent ......................................... 3
 
Second Semester
PHPR 4550 Analysis of Pharm. Environment ................... or
PHPR 4520 Pharmaceutical Management & Marketing .... or
MKTG 4540 Business Marketing ......................................... 3 
Business Minor Elective2.................................................................... 3
Major Elective (choose any business course or 
 PHPR 4590, 4610, or 4630) ........................................... 2-3
 
*This course is not required of students accepted to PHAM before Fall 2010.
1
A grade of C or higher is required for the minor.
2
Choose from business administration minor requirements listed by the College of Business and Innovation.  Recommend BUAD 3020 or 2070.
.
Professional Sales Minor Option
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3260 Pharmacy Healthcare Administration I* ......... 2
ECON 1150 Principles of Macroeconomics  ....................... 3
BUAD  2060 or MATH 2630 or 2600 or equiv... .......................... 3
 
Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
BUAD 3010 Principles of Marketing1.................................. 3
ACTG 1040 Principles of Financial Accounting ................ or
BUAD 2040 Financial Accounting Information .................. 3
Summer Between P1 and P2 Years
PHPR 4780 Internship in Pharmacy Administration ...... 6-12
 
P2 Year
First Semester
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
PHPR 4600 Seminar in Pharmacy Administration.............. 1
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behav. Process in Orgs ................. 3
PSLS 3440 Sales1 .............................................................. 3
PSLS 3450 Acct. & Territory Management1 ...................... 3
ACTG 1050 Principles of Management Accounting .......... or
BUAD 2050 Accounting for Business Decision-Making ..... 3
Second Semester
BUAD 3040 Prin. of Financial Management ....................... 3
PSLS 4740 Advanced Sales1 .............................................. 3
PSLS 3080 Purchasing & Business Relation Mgmt. ......... or
PSLS 4710 Salesforce Leadership1 .................................... 3
PHPR 4550 Analysis of Pharmaceutical Environment ....... 3
 
*This course is not required of students accepted to PHAM before Fall 2010.
1
A grade of C or higher is required for the minor.
 
International Business Minor Option
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3260 Pharmacy Healthcare Administration I* ......... 2
ECON 1150 Principles of Macroeconomics ........................ 3
BUAD 2080 Global Environment of Business ..................... 3
 
Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
ACTG 1040 Principles of Financial Accounting ................ or
BUAD 2040 Financial Accounting Information .................. 3
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behave. Process in Orgs. .............. 3
 
Summer Between P1 and P2 Years
PHPR 4780 Internship in Pharmacy Administration ...... 6-12
 
P2 Year
First Semester
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
PHPR 4600 Seminar in Pharmacy Administration.............. 1
ACTG 1050 Principles of Management Accounting .......... or
BUAD 2050 Accounting for Business Decision-Making ..... 3
BUAD 2060 or MATH 2600 or 2630 or equiv. ............................ 3
BUAD 3010 Principles of Marketing ................................... 3
BUAD 3040 Prin. of Financial Management ....................... 3
 
Second Semester
PHPR 4550 Analysis of Pharmaceutical Environment ....... 3
BUAD 2070 Application of Statistics .................................. 3
FINA 3500 International Business Finance1 ...................... 3
IBUS 3600 International Management1 ............................. 3
MKTG 3140 International Marketing1 ................................. 3
 
*This course is not required of students accepted to PHAM before Fall 2010.

1
If IBUS 3150 is taken for non-U.S. culture diversity studies, students only need to take two of these courses.
 
Business Administration Minor and Professional Sales Minor Option
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3260 Pharmacy Healthcare Administration I* ......... 2
ECON 1150 Principles of Macroeconomics  ....................... 3
BUAD 2060 Data Analysis for Business ............................ or
MATH 2630 or 2600 or equiv. ........................................................... 3
 
Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
BUAD 3010 Principles of Marketing1.................................. 3
ACTG 1040 Principles of Financial Accounting1 ............... or
BUAD 2040 Financial Accounting Information1 ................. 3
BUAD  1020 Microcomputer Applications in Business ....... or
CMPT 1100 Computer Information Applications
  Or equivalent................................................... 3
 
Summer Between P1 and P2 Years
 
PHPR 4780 Internship in Pharmacy Administration…….6-12
 
P2 Year
First Semester
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
PHPR 4600 Seminar in Pharmacy Administration.............. 1
PSLS 3440 Sales1 .............................................................. 3
PSLS 3450 Account & Territory Management1 ................. 3
ACTG  1050 Principles of Management Accounting1 ......... or
BUAD 2050 Accounting for Business Decision-Making1 .... 3
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behav. Process Orgs1 .................... 3
 
Second Semester
PHPR 4550 Analysis of Pharmaceutical Environment ....... 3
BUAD 2070 Application of Statistics2 ................................. 3
BUAD 3040 Prin. of Financial Management1 ...................... 3
PSLS 4740 Advanced Sales1 .............................................. 3
PSLS 3080 Purch. & Busi. Rela. Mgmt1 ........................... or
PSLS 4710 Sales Force Leadership1 .................................. 3
 
*This course is not required of students accepted to PHAM before Fall 2010.
1
A grade of C or higher is required for the minors.
2
If IBUS 3150 is taken for non-U.S. culture diversity studies, students don't need to take BUAD 2070.


International Business & Business Administration Minors Option
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3260 Pharmacy Healthcare Administration I* ......... 2
ECON 1150 Principles of Macroeconomics ........................ 3
BUAD 2080 Global Environment of Business ..................... 3
BUAD 1020 Microcomputer Applications in Business ....... or
CMPT 1100 Computer Information Appl. or Equiv. ........... 3


Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behave. Proces. in Orgs1 .............. 3
ACTG 1040 Principles of Financial Acct1. ......................... or
BUAD 2040 Financial Accounting Information1 ................. 3

Summer Between P1 and P2 Years

PHPR 4780 Internship in Pharmacy Administration…….6-12

P2 Year
First Semester
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
PHPR 4600 Seminar in Pharmacy Administration.............. 1
BUAD 3010 Principles of Marketing1.................................. 3
BUAD 3040 Prin. of Financial Management1 ...................... 3
ACTG  1050 Principles of Management Accounting1 ......... or
BUAD 2050 Accounting for Business Decision-Making1 .... 3
BUAD 2060  Data Analysis for Business ............................ or
 MATH  2600 or 2630 or equiv. ...................................................... 3

Second Semester
PHPR 4550 Analysis of Pharmaceutical Environment ....... 3
BUAD 2070 Appl. of Stats in Bus Decision Making1 .......... 3
FINA 3500 International Business Finance2 ...................... 3
IBUS 3600 International Management2 ............................. 3
MKTG 3140 International Marketing2 ................................. 3

*This course is not required of students accepted to PHAM before Fall 2010.

  1. A grade of C or higher is required for the Business Administration Minor.
  2. If IBUS 3150 is taken for non-U.S. culture diversity studies, students only need to take two of these three courses.

Business Administration Minor & M.B.A. Track Option 1
 
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3260 Pharmacy Healthcare Administration I* ......... 2
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behav. Process in Orgs ................. 3
ECON 1150 Principles of Macroeconomics  ....................... 3
 
Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
ACTG  1040 Principles of Financial Accounting ................ or
BUAD 2040  Financial Accounting Information .................  3  
BUAD  2060  Data Analysis for Business ............................ or
 MATH 2630 or 2600 or equiv. .......................................................... 3
 
Summer Between P1 and P2 Years

PHPR 4780 Internship in Pharmacy Administration…….6-12
 
 
P2 Year
First Semester
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
PHPR 4600 Seminar in Pharmacy Administration.............. 1
BUAD 2070 Appl. of Stats in Bus Deci. Making ................. 3
BUAD 3010 Principles of Marketing ................................... 3
ACTG 1050 Principles of Management Accounting .......... or
BUAD 2050 Accounting for Business Decision Making ..... 3
 
Second Semester
PHPR 4550 Analysis of Pharm. Environment .................... 3
BUAD 3020 Principles of Mfg. & Service Systems............. 3
BUAD 3040 Prin. of Financial Management ....................... 3
BUAD 1020 Microcomputer Applications in Business ....... or
CMPT 1100 Computer Information Applications ................ 3
 
* This course is not required of students accepted to PHAM before Fall 2010.
This track will enable students to fulfill the prerequisites for the M.B.A. program with grades of C (2.0) or higher in all BUAD courses listed in this curriculum. To be admitted to the M.B.A. program in the College of Business and Innovation, students must successfully complete the GMAT prior to application. 

Professional Sales/Business Administration Minors and M.B.A. Track Option
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3260 Pharmacy Healthcare Administration I* ......... 2
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behav. Process in Orgs ................. 3
ECON 1150 Principles of Macroeconomics  ....................... 3
 
Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
BUAD 3010 Principles of Marketing ................................... 3
ACTG 1040 Principles of Financial Accounting ................ or
BUAD 2040 Financial Accounting Information .................. 3
BUAD 2060 Data Analysis for Business ............................ or
MATH 2630 or 2600 or equiv. ...................................................... 3
 
Summer Between P1 and P2 Years
PHPR 4780 Internship in Pharmacy Administration…….6-12
 
P2 Year
First Semester
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
PHPR 4600 Seminar in Pharmacy Administration.............. 1
BUAD 2070 Appl. of Stats in Bus Decision-making  .......... 3
PSLS 3440 Sales ................................................................ 3
PSLS 3450 Acct & Territory Management ........................ 3
ACTG 1050 Principles of Management Accounting .......... or
BUAD 2050 Accounting for Business Decision Making ..... 3
 
Second Semester
PHPR 4550 Analysis of Pharm. Environment .................... 3
BUAD 3020 Principles of Mfg. & Service Systems............. 3
BUAD 3040 Prin. of Financial Management ....................... 3
PSLS 4740 Advanced Sales ............................................... 3
PSLS 3080 Purch. & Busi. Rela. Mgmt ............................ or
PSLS 4710 Sales Force Leadership ................................... 3
BUAD 1020 Microcomputer Applications in Business ....... or
CMPT 1100 Computer Information Appli or equivalent ..... 3 
 
 
* This course is not required of students accepted to PHAM before Fall 2010.
1
This track will enable students to have double minors and fulfill the prerequisites for the MBA program with grades of "C" (2.0) or higher in all BUAD and PSLS
courses listed in this curriculum.  To be admitted to the MBA program students must successfully complete the GMAT prior to application.
 
International Business/Business Administration Minors & MBA Track Option1
 
P1 Year
First Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3260 Pharmacy Healthcare Administration I* ......... 2
BUAD 2080 Global Environment of Business ..................... 3
ECON 1150 Principles of Macroeconomics ........................ 3
 
Second Semester
MBC 3320 Medicinal Chemistry II ................................... 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
PHCL 3730 BSPS Pharmacology II .................................... 3
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behave. Process in Orgs. .............. 3
BUAD 2040 or ACTG 1040 ......................................................... 3
BUAD 1020 or CMPT 1100 or equivalent.................................... 3
 
Summer Between P1 and P2 Years
PHPR 4780 Internship in Pharmacy Administration…….6-12
 
P2 Year
First Semester
PHCL 4810 BSPS Pharmacology III .................................. 3
PHPR 4600 Seminar in Pharmacy Administration.............. 1
BUAD 3010 Principles of Marketing ................................... 3
BUAD 3040 Prin. of Financial Management ....................... 3
IBUS 3600 International Management2 ............................. 3
ACTG 1050 Principles of Management Accounting .......... or
BUAD 2050 Accounting for Business Decision Making ..... 3
BUAD 2060 Data Analysis for Business ............................ or
MATH 2630 or 2600 or equiv. ........................................................... 3 
 
Second Semester
PHPR 4550 Analysis of Pharm. Environment .................... 3
BUAD 2070 Appl. of Stats in Bus Decision Making ........... 3
BUAD 3020 Principles of Mfg. & Services Sys. ................. 3
FINA 3500 International Business Finance2 ...................... 3
MKTG 3140 International Marketing2 ................................. 3
 
* This course is not required of students accepted to PHAM before Fall 2010.
1
This track will enable students to fulfill the prerequisites for the MBA program with grades of C (2.0) or higher in all BUAD courses listed above.
 To be admitted to the MBA program, students must successfully complete the GMAT prior to application.
2
If IBUS 3150 is taken for non-U.S. culture diversity studies, students only need to take two of these three courses.
 


B.S.P.S. Internship Description
 
All four majors in the bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences degree program require real-life workplace internships in a variety of appropriate
settings at local, regional, national and international sites. Most students schedule their internships in the summer after their P1 year. Students are
generally assigned to ongoing projects at the site and are evaluated on their performance by the project supervisor. A brief paper describing their role
in the project is submitted to the coordinator for their major following completion of the practicum.


Doctor of Pharmacy Degree Requirements
Following admission to the professional division, the entry-level Pharm.D. program students will complete a bachelor of science in pharmaceutical
sciences degree prior to more focused course work on pharmacotherapy and pharmaceutical care. Students in the entry-level Pharm.D. track who
have completed the bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences degree at The University of Toledo are eligible to continue in the Pharm.D.
program.  Students who have completed a five year B.S. in Pharmacy degree and who wish to obtain a Pharm.D. degree should see the graduate
section of the catalog.
 
In order to graduate with a Pharm.D. degree, students must meet the current academic performance standards. Only students who successfully
complete the Pharm.D. degree will qualify for licensure in the practice of pharmacy. A total of 137 semester hours is required for graduation with the
bachelor of science in pharmaceutical sciences-Pharm.D. track degree. The curriculum is outlined below.
 


Preprofessional Division Requirements
 
First Year
Fall Semester
BIOL 2150 Fundamentals of Life Sci. I ............................. 4
BIOL 2160 Fundamentals of Life Sci. Lab I ...................... 1
CHEM 1230 General Chemistry I ........................................ 4
CHEM 1280 General Chemistry Lab I ................................. 1
MATH 1750 Calculus for the Life Sciences I ...................... 4
PHPR 1000 Orientation ...................................................... 1
UT Core Requirement (ENG 1110)*................................................... 3
 
Sping Semester
BIOL 2170 Fundamentals of Life Sci. II ............................ 4
BIOL 2180 Fundamentals of Life Sci. Lab II ..................... 1
CHEM 1240 General Chemistry II ....................................... 4
CHEM 1290 General Chemistry Lab II ................................ 1
MATH 1760 Calculus for the Life Sciences II ..................... 3
UT Core Requirement (ENG 1130 or equivalent)* ............................. 3
 
Second Year
Fall Semester
CHEM 2410 Organic Chemistry I ........................................ 3
CHEM 2460 Organic Chemistry Lab I ................................. 1
PHCL 2600 Funct. Anat. & Pathophysiology I ................... 4
PHYS 1750 Introduction to Physics or equiv ...................... 4
UT Core Requirement (PSY 1010 or SOC 1010)* ............................. 3
UT Core Requirement (Diversity/Multicultural)* .............................. 3
 
Spring Semester
CHEM 2420 Organic Chemistry II ...................................... 3
CHEM 2470 Organic Chemistry Lab II ............................... 1
PHCL 2620 Funct. Anat. & Pathophysiology II.................. 4
UT Core Requirement (ECON 1200)* ................................................ 3
UT Core Requirement (Humanities/Fine Arts)*.................................. 3
UT Core Requirement (Humanities/Fine Arts)** ................................ 3
 
*
Suggested sequence
**
Select a course that will simultaneously fulfill a UT diversity studies Core Curriculum requirement.
 
Professional Division Requirements
PPT: Pathophysiology and Pharmacotherapy
PPD: Professional Practice Development
PHCAD: Pharmacy Health Care Administration
IPPE: Introductory Pharmacy Practice Experience
APPE: Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience
 


P1 Year
Fall Semester
MBC  3310 Medicinal Chemistry I .................................... 2
MBC 3550 Physiological Chemistry I ............................... 3
PHCL 3700 Pharmacology I ............................................... 3
PHPR 3130 PPT-1 .............................................................. 2
PHPR 3070 PPD-1.............................................................. 4
PHPR 3260 PHCAD-1 ....................................................... 2
PHPR 3920 IPPE-1 ............................................................. 1
 
Spring Semester
MBC 3320  Medicinal Chemistry II  .................................. 2
MBC 3560 Physiological Chemistry II .............................. 3
MBC 3800 Microbiology & Immunology ......................... 3
MBC 3850 Microbiology & Immunology Lab .................. 1
PHCL 3720 Pharmacology II .............................................. 2
PHPR 3140 PPT-2 .............................................................. 2
PHPR 3080 PPD-2.............................................................. 4
PHPR 3920 IPPE-1 ............................................................. 1
 


P2 Year
Fall Semester
PHPR 4160 Pharmacokinetics ............................................ 3
PHCL 4700 Pharmacology III ............................................ 2
PHPR 4070 PPD-3.............................................................. 4
PHPR 4130 PPT-3 .............................................................. 4
PHPR 4920 IPPE-2 ............................................................. 1
  Undergraduate Professional Electives* ........... 3  
 
Spring Semester
MBC 4300 Medicinal Chemistry III .................................. 2
PHCL 4720 Pharmacology IV ............................................ 2
PHPR 4330 Research Design & Drug Literature Eval I ...... 2
PHPR 4080 PPD-4.............................................................. 4
PHPR 4140 PPT-4 .............................................................. 3
PHPR 4520 PHCAD-2 ....................................................... 2
PHPR 4920 IPPE-2 ............................................................. 1
 
* A total of 3 credit hours of Undergraduate Professional Electives is required
 
Note: At the end of the P2 year, students are candidates for a B.S. degree in pharmaceutical sciences leading toward a Pharm.D. degree.
 



P3 Year

Summer Semester (Immediately Following P2 Year)
PHPR 6120 PPT-5 .............................................................. 4
PHPR 6920 IPPE-3 ............................................................. 1
Graduate Professional Electives* ............................................. 2, 3 or 5
 
Fall Semester
MBC 5300 Molecular Basis of Cancer Chemotherapy ...... 1
PHPR 5300 Design & Applications of Cancer Chemo. ...... 1
PHPR 6070 PPD-5.............................................................. 2
PHPR 6130 PPT-6 .............................................................. 4
PHPR 6160 Advanced Applied Pharmacokinetics .............. 3
PHPR 6260 PHCAD-3 ....................................................... 1
PHPR 6610 Seminar I ......................................................... 1
PHPR 6340 Research Design & Drug Literature Eval 2 ..... 2
PHPR 6920 IPPE-3 ............................................................. 1
Graduate Professional Electives* ..................................................... 2-3
Spring Semester
MBC 6320 Neurological & Psychiatric Drugs................... 1
PHCL 6320 Neurological & Psychiatric Pharmacology ..... 1
PHPR 6080 PPD-6.............................................................. 2
PHPR 6140 PPT-7 .............................................................. 4
PHPR 6250 Self-care .......................................................... 4
PHPR 6280 PHCAD-4 ....................................................... 2
PHPR 6310 Jurisprudence & Ethics ................................... 1
Graduate Professional Electives* ..................................................... 2-3
* A total of 5 credit hours of Graduate Professional Electives is required
 


P4 Year
Fall Semester: 
PHPR 8620 Seminar II (Fall or Spring) .............................. 2
PHPR 8940:001 Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience I ..... 4
PHPR 8940:002 Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience II .... 4
PHPR 8940:003 Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience III .. 4
PHPR 8940:004 Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience IV .. 4
Option of graduate elective (if not completed in P3)
By DL if not in PHPR 8620 Seminar II
Spring Semester
PHPR 8620 Seminar II (Fall or Spring) .............................. 2
PHPR 8940:005 Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience V ... 4
PHPR 8940:006 Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience VI .. 4
PHPR 8940:007 Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience VII . 4
PHPR 8940:008 Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience VIII 4
Option of graduate elective (if not completed in P3)
By DL if not in PHPR 8620 Seminar II



 
Note: At the end of the P4 year, students are candidates for a Pharm.D. degree.
 
Pharm.D. Undergraduate Professional Electives
The following is a list of recommended undergraduate professional electives. A total of 3 credit hours of undergraduate professional electives is
required. Other electives may be chosen with the written approval of the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Curriculum Committee. 
To count towards professional elective requirements, a grade of C or better must be earned in a course. Credit for courses taken outside The
University of Toledo can be counted towards professional elective credit requirements if a grade of C or better is earned, but grades will not be
factored into College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences or University of Toledo GPA calculations.
 
College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences:
Research with individual faculty (must be arranged before registering)
MBC 4910 Problems in Biomedicinal Chemistry  ............. 1-3
MBC 4900 Honors Seminar Med & Biol Chem, ............... 1-3
MBC 4960 Honors Thesis Med & Biol Chem.  ................. 2-5
PHCL 4910 Problems in Pharmacology.............................. 1-3
PHCL 4900 Honors Seminar in Pharmacology ................... 1-3
PHCL 4960 Honors Thesis in Pharmacology ...................... 2-5
PHPR  3730 Chemical Dependency & The Pharmacist ......... 3
PHPR  4590 Readings Access & Cultural Competence ......... 2
PHPR 4910 Pharmacy Practice Problems ........................... 1-5
PHPR 4900 Honors Seminar in Pharmacy Practice ............ 1-3
PHPR 4960 Honors Thesis in Pharmacy Practice ............... 2-5
PHCL 4730 Toxicology I ...................................................... 3
PHCL 4750 Toxicology II .................................................... 3
PHCL  4630 Cancer Chemotherapy ....................................... 3
MBC 4710 Targeted Drug Design ....................................... 3
MBC 4710 is only for students seeking double B.S.P.S. major.
 
Others:
BIOL  3010  Molecular Genetics   ......................................... 3
BIOL  3210  Human Nutrition  .............................................. 3
BIOL  4110  Human Genetics  ............................................... 3
BIOL  4210  Molecular Basis of Disease ............................... 3
BUAD  2040 Financial Accounting Information .................... 3
BUAD  2050  Accounting Business Decision Making  ............ 3
BUAD  3010  Principles of Marketing ..................................... 3
BUAD 3030 Manage. & Behave. Processing Orgs. ............... 3
BUAD  3040  Principles of Financial Management ................. 3
BUAD  3470  Legal & Ethical Environment of Business  ....... 3
COUN  3140  Substance Abuse Prevention and 
  Community Programming  ................................ 3
HCAR  4510  Medical and Legal Aspects of Healthcare  ........ 3
HEAL 2800  Principles of Nutrition  ...................................... 3
HEAL  3300  Drug Awareness  ............................................... 3
HEAL  3600  Prevention and Control of Disease  ................... 3
HEAL  4100  Health Behavior  ............................................... 3
HEAL  4400  Health Problems of Youth ................................. 3
HEAL  4560  Health Problems of Aging  ................................ 3
HEAL  4700  Nutritional Science  ........................................... 3
HEAL  4750  Obesity and Eating Disorders ............................ 3
MATH  2600 Introduction to Statistics ................................... 3
PHIL  3310  Science and Society .......................................... 3
PHIL  3370  Medical Ethics  ................................................. 3
PSC  4330  Health Care Policy ............................................ 3
 
Pharm.D. Professional Electives
The following is a list of recommended graduate professional electives. A total of 5 credit hours of graduate professional electives is required. Other
electives may be chosen with the written approval of the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Curriculum Committee. A graduate
course which significantly overlaps in content with a course used to fulfill the undergraduate professional elective requirement will not count towards
fulfilling the graduate professional elective requirement.  Credit for courses taken outside The University of Toledo can be counted towards
professional elective credit requirements if a grade of C or better is earned, but grades will not be factored into College of Pharmacy and
Pharmaceutical Sciences or University of Toledo GPA calculations.
MBC
MBC 5100/ Research Practices in Medicinal Chemistry .... 1
 7100
MBC 5380 Medicinal & Poisonous Plants ........................ 3
MBC 5620/ Biochemical Techniques ................................. 2
 7620
MBC 6100/ Advanced Immunology ................................... 2
 8100
MBC 6190/ Advanced Medicinal Chemistry ...................... 4
 8190
MBC 6200/ Biomedicinal Chemistry.................................. 4
 8200
MBC 6420 Protein Chemistry/CHEM 6510/8510 ...... 2 or 4
MBC 6430/ Nucleic Acid Chem/CHEM 6530/8530 .... 2 or 4
 8430
MBC 6440/ Enzymology/CHEM 6520/8520 ............... 2 or 4
 8440
MBC 6750/ Bioorganic Chemistry: Chemical 
 8750 Approaches to Enzymes .................................. 3
MBC 6800/ Methods in Biotechnology .............................. 3
 8800
PHCL
PHCL 5630 Cancer Chemotherapy ..................................... 3
PHCL 5730 Toxicology I .................................................... 3
PHCL 5750 Toxicology II .................................................. 3
PHCL 5760 Toxicokinetics ................................................. 3
PHCL 5990 Problems in Pharmacology....................... 1 to 6
PHCL 6600 Seminar in Pharmacology ............................... 1
PHCL 6770 Toxicological Risk Assessment....................... 3
PHPR 
PHPR 5590 Readings Access & Cultural Competence ....... 2
PHPR 5680 Parenteral Manufacturing ................................ 2
PHPR 5690 Dosage Form Design ....................................... 3
PHPR 5710 Selected Topics in Pharmaceutical 
  Techniques ............................................... 2 to 3
PHPR 5720 Pharmaceutical Rate Processes ....................... 3
PHPR  5810  Finance & Personal Planning for Pharmacists . 1
PHPR 5990 Problems in Pharmacy Practice ................ 1 to 6
PHPR 6530 Research Methods in Pharmacy Practice ......... 3
PHPR 6600 Seminar in Administrative Pharmacy .............. 1
PHPR 6670 Chemical Dependency & The Pharmacist ....... 3
PHPR 6810 Hospital Pharmacy Administration ................. 3
PHPR 6820 Selected Topics in Hospital Pharmacy ............ 3
PHPR 6830 Advanced Community Pharmacy 
  Administration ................................................ 3
PHPR 6840 Selected Topics in Community Pharmacy ....... 3
PHPR 6950 Seminar in Industrial Pharmacy ...................... 1
PHPR 6980 Special Topics .......................................... 1 to 5
PHPR 8540 Geriatric Monitoring Principles....................... 3
 
Additional Recommendations
COMM  6260  Business Communication and Technology ....... 3
COUN  6240   Diagnosis and Mental Health  ........................... 4
COUN 6470/8470 Drugs and Mental Health Counseling  .............. 4
EDP  5210  Child Behavior and Development  .................... 3
EDP  5230  Adult Development  .......................................... 3
HEAL  5750   Obesity and Eating Disorders ............................ 3
HEAL  6530/8530 Drug Use and Misuse ........................................ 3 
MGMT  5110   Introduction to Management ............................. 3
NURS  528   Theories of Addictive Behavior  ....................... 3
PSC  5330  Healthcare Policy  ............................................. 3
PSY  6600  Behavioral Neuroscience .................................. 3
PUBH  633  Public Health and Aging ................................... 3
SOC  5160   Health and Gender  ........................................... 3
 
The University of Florida, College of Pharmacy
PHA     5239  Legal and Org Environ of Medicines Use ......... 3
PHA      6935  Selected Topics in Pharmacy: 
  Pharmaceutical Crimes Practice & Procedure  .. 3
PHA      6935  Selected Topics in Pharmacy:  
  Veterinary Pharmacy ......................................... 2

College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Faculty


Department of Medicinal and Biological Chemistry
James Bretz , 2007, instructor
B.S. Binghamton University in Binghamton NY; Ph.D. Michigan State University
Amanda C. Bryant-Friedrich, 2007, associate professor
B.S. North Carolina Central University; M.S. Duke University; Dr. rer. nat., Ruprecht-Karls Universität
Paul W. Erhardt, 1994, professor 
B.A., Ph.D., University of Minnesota
Max O. Funk, 1987*, distinguished university professor
B.S., Pennsylvania State University; Ph.D., Duke University
Ezdihar A.M. Hassoun, 1995*, professor
B.S. Pharm., University of Baghdad; Ph.D., University of Uppsala, Sweden
Channing L. Hinman, 1985, associate professor emeritus
B.S., Brigham Young University; Ph.D., University of California - Los Angeles
Wayne P. Hoss, 1985, professor and executive associate dean 
B.S., University of Idaho; Ph.D., University of Nebraska
Richard A. Hudson, 1985, professor emeritus
B.A., Kalamazoo College; Ph.D., University of Chicago
 
Bina Joe, 2001*, professor
B.S. M.S. and Ph.D. University of Mysore, Mysore Karnataka, India
Jon R. Kirchhoff, 1997*, distinguished university professor
B.A., State University of New York - Cortland; Ph.D., Purdue University
Richard W. Komuniecki, 1997*, distinguished university professor
A.B., Holly Cross College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Massachusetts
Marcia F. McInerney, 1991, distinguished university professor and chair
B.A., University of Connecticut; M.S., Case Western University; Ph.D., University of Michigan
William S. Messer Jr., 1985*, professor
B.S., Springfield College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Rochester
Sonia Najjar, 1994, professor *
B.A. San Francisco State University MS San Francisco State University; Ph.D. Stanford University Medical School
Surya Nauli, 2006, associate professor*
B.S. Minnesota State University Ph.D. Loma Linda University 
Susanne Nonekowski, 2009, lecturer
B.S. State University of New York College (SUNY) at Buffalo; M.S. University of Michigan; Ph.D. University of Michigan
Steven M. Peseckis, 1994, associate professor
B.S., Dartmouth College; Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology
A. Alan Pinkerton, 1987*, distinguished university professor
R.I.C., Brighton College of Technology; Ph.D., University of Alberta
Zahoor Ahmad Shah, 2009, assistant professor
B.S., University of Kashmir; M.S. Hamdard University; Ph.D. Hamdard University
James T. Slama, 1991, professor
A.B., Cornell University; Ph.D., University of California
L.M.V. Tillekeratne, 2006, associate professor 
D.Phil., Oxford University
Hermann von Grafenstein, 2002, associate professor
M.S., M.D., Ludwig Maximilian University; Ph.D., Max Planck Institute of Biochemistry, Munich and the University of Konstanz
Katherine A. Wall, 1991, professor
B.S., Montana State University; Ph.D., University of California
 
*
Joint appointment
 
Department of Pharmacology
Salahuddin Ahmed, 2009, assistant professor
B.S., Rajasthan University, India; M.S., Hamadard University, India; Ph.D., Hamdard University, India
Kenneth A. Bachmann, 1973, distinguished university professor emeritus
B.S. Pharm., Ph.D., The Ohio State University; R.Ph.
Johnnie L. Early II, 2000, professor and dean
B.S. Pharm., Mercer University; M.S., Ph.D., Purdue University; R.Ph.
 
Alan Goodridge, 2003*, professor
B.S. Tufts University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Michigan
Miles Hacker, 2002, master teacher
B.S., Murray State University; Ph.D., University of Tennessee
Ezdihar A.M. Hassoun, 1995, professor
B.S. Pharm., University of Baghdad; Ph.D., University of Uppsala, Sweden
Christine N. Hinko, 1979, professor and associate dean for student affairs 
B.A., Clarion State College; Ph.D., The Ohio State University
 
Ming-Cheh Liu, 2007, associate professor
B.S., National Taiwan University; M.S., Ph.D., The University of Georgia.
William S. Messer Jr., 1985, professor and chair
B.S., Springfield College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Rochester
Surya Nauli, 2006, associate professor
B.S., Minnesota State University; Ph.D. Loma Linda University
Ana Maria Oyarce, 2008, lecturer
B.S., University of Concepcion; M.S., Ph.D. Georgetown University
Youssef Sari, 2010, assistant professor
B.S. Denis Diderot University; M.S. Orsay University; Ph.D. Pierre and Marie Curie University
Robert J. Schlembach, 1954, professor emeritus
B.S. Pharm., The University of Toledo; M.S., Ph.D., Purdue University; R.Ph.
 
Caren Steinmiller, 2008, lecturer
B.A., The University of Toledo; M.S.P.S., Ph.D. Wayne State University
Hermann von Grafenstein, 2002*, associate professor
M.S., M.D., Ludwig Maximilian University; Ph.D., Max Planck Institute of Biochemistry, Munich and the University of Konstanz
Donald B. White, 1995*, professor
B.S., University of California - Los Angeles; M.S., Ph.D., University of California - Irvine
Frederick E. Williams, 2002, associate professor
B.S., University of Michigan; M.H.S., Grand Valley State University; Ph.D., Medical College of Ohio
*
Joint appointment
 
Department of Pharmacy Practice
Kenneth S. Alexander, 1972, professor
B.Sc. Pharm., M.Sc., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science; Ph.D., University of Rhode Island; Ed Sp., The University of Toledo; R.Ph.
 
Robert A. Bechtol, 2008, clinical assistant professor, clinical lecturer
B.S.P.S., M.S., The University of Toledo
Norman F. Billups, 1977, professor and dean emeritus 
B.S. Pharm., M.S., Ph.D., Oregon State University; R.Ph.
 
Sai Hanuman Sagar Boddu, 2011, assistant professor
B.S. Pharm, Bapatla College of Pharmacy, MS, NDMVP Samaj's College of Pharmacy, Ph.D., University of Missouri-Kansas City
Curtis D. Black, 1990, distinguished university professor emeritus
B.S. Pharm., The University of Toledo; M.S., Ph.D., Purdue University; R.Ph.
Mary C. Borovicka, 2002, associate professor and director of pharmacy partnership programs
B.S. Pharm., Pharm.D., The University of Toledo; R.Ph., BCPS, BCPP
Diane M. Cappelletty, 2001, associate professor
B.S. Pharm., Pharm.D., The Ohio State University; R.Ph.
 
Mariann D. Churchwell, 2005,  associate professor
B.S. Pharm., Pharm.D., Wayne State University; R.Ph., BCPS
Angeline Gilis, 1996, lecturer
B.S. Pharm., The University of Toledo; R.Ph.
Charles I. Hicks, 1971, professor emeritus
B.S. Pharm., M.S., University of Iowa; R.Ph.
Monica G. Holiday-Goodman, 1988, professor 
B.S. Pharm., Ph.D., Northeast Louisiana University; R.Ph.
 
Rose Jung, 2008, clinical associate professor, clinical lecturer
B.S. Pharm, Rutgers University;  Pharm.D.., St. Johns University;  MPH, The University of Toledo; R.Ph., BCPS
 
Gayle Kamm, 2008, clinical assistant professor, clinical lecturer
B.S. Pharm., Pharm.D., The University of Toledo; R.Ph., BCPS
 
Megan A. Kaun, 2006,clinical assistant professor, clinical lecturer, and director of Pharm.D. experiential education
Pharm.D., The University of Toledo; R.Ph., BCPS
 
Aaron J. Lengel, 2008, clinical assistant professor, clinical lecturer
Pharm.D., The University of Toledo; R.Ph.
Steven J. Martin, 1997, professor and chair
B.S. Pharm., Pharm.D., Ferris State University; R.Ph., BCPS
Laurie S. Mauro, 1985, professor
B.S. Pharm., Ohio Northern University; Pharm.D., The Ohio State University; R.Ph.
Vincent F. Mauro, 1985, professor
B.S. Pharm., Ohio Northern University; Pharm.D., The Ohio State University; R.Ph.
 
Jerry Nesamony, 2008, assistant professor
B. Pharm., Medical College, University of Kerala; M. Pharm. Medical College, University of Kerala; Ph.D., The University of Louisiana at Monroe
Martin J. Ohlinger, 2002, clinical assistant professor; clinical lecturer
B.S., College of William and Mary; B.S. Pharm, Pharm.D., Virginia Commonwealth University/MCV; R.Ph., BCPS
Michael J. Peeters, 2005, clinical assistant professor; clinical lecturer
B.S. Pharm., University of Alberta; Pharm.D., University of Washington; R.Ph., BCPS
Sharrel L. Pinto, 2005, associate professor
B.S. Pharm, D.M.M. University of Mumbai; M.S. Pharm., The University of Toledo; Ph.D., The University of Florida
Mary F. Powers, 2002, professor
B.S. Pharm., The University of Toledo; Ph.D., Medical College of Ohio; R.Ph.
 
Eric G. Sahloff, 2003, associate professor
B.A., B.S. Pharm., Pharm.D., The University of Toledo; R.Ph.
 
Kimberly Schmude, 2002, clinical assistant professor, clinical lecturer
B.S. Pharm., Pharm.D., The University of Toledo; R.Ph.
 
Michelle L. Serres, 2010, clinical assistant professor, clinical lecturer
Pharm.D., The University of Toledo; R.Ph.
 
Amie L. Smith, 2008, clinical assistant professor, clinical lecturer 
Pharm.D., Ferris State University; R.Ph.
Anita T. Stonehill, 2008, clinical assistant professor, clinical lecturer
B.S. Pharm., Pharm.D., The University of Toledo; R.Ph.
 
Varun A. Vaidya, 2009, assistant professor
B.S. Pharm., Bharati Vidyapeeth College of Pharmacy, Ph.D., University of Tennessee
 

Last Updated: 3/23/15