The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 6, 1971 · Page 5
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 5

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Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 6, 1971
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Page 5
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ER/ AH, FOUL! MR. PRESIDENT £N6w, who is -going to tell the occupant of 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue in. Wash- "gton, B.C., -that straddling that foul -line with his foot is a "No, no"? Other han thati this bowler's form appears O.K. as he hums up the presidentiallanes ' Executive Office Building across from the White House. _ _ 'Pill Dispenser' Image Dead For Tomorrow's Pharmacist? BALTIMORE (AP) - Remember the old wood-paneled, 3 a r-fiUed apothecary? lie •white-haired town pharmacist sitting down to chat about your rash or backache? Since those days, the changing role of the druggist in the burgeoning pharmaceutical industry has cast him before the public as Uttte more than an impersonal dispenser of pills. ".The ".-University of .Maryland, in an annual student pharmacy program just three years old, hopes to remake this image of tfie- corner druggist a nd give the nation's overburdened physicians a helping hand as well. . .'-We want people to- select a family oharmacist as they would a'family doctor," says William J. Kinnard Jr., dean of the • university's School of Pharmacy. -Pharmacy students are now making hospital rounds with doctors, talking -to patients about drug reactions and seeing the. results of the drugs they dispense. SHIFT IN EMPHASIS Traditional courses in cat I anatomy have been scratched for human anatomy. Courses dialing with the history of pharmacy and communications were abandoned. Kinnard believes the shift in| emphasis has long been needed, citing the gap between the physician's knowledge of drugs and the high number of unfavorable drug reactions suffered by patients both in and outside the hospital. , Dr.; James Freston, -.head of clinical pharmacology at the University of Utah, reported that between $5 billion and $6 billion is spent each year un-[ the. school, 80 per cent of the tangling problems caused by | graduating class wrote that 'they felt the new program added to their professional ex- adverse drug reactions. The Maryland program intends to eliminate some of these problems by keeping better tabs on both drugs and patients, while forging a closer working bond between druggist and physician. . . The new five-year program includes two years of general pertise. "But many also felt they would be unable to put into practice much of what- they learned," Fletcher said. "Pharmacies are simply not set, up to handle the new methods." We're trained for a lot more ._, i r _t r T_ • yy c J. c LI <aJ4icLi J.U 1 ! a IUL iuwj. t stupes and two years of basic | than fc available> »- said steve science. The fifth war elimi- i-^,- .,„ . = _i science. The fifth year eliminates the traditional pharmacy apprenticeship—working in a drug store—to give the students experience in community and hospital pharmacies. TRAINED WRONG "We trained wrong in the past," said Kinnard. "We educated in isolation, and never once did the student have to take courses or work with other health professionals. He was in patient-care not educated areas." Among radical modifications at Maryland is the "extern" program which places students in various pharmacies approved by the school. Students work with the professional pharmacist and get no academic credit for the ex- perienoa, but the school is assured through standards and checks that the students are not assigned to non pharmacy chores. These and other changes in the pharmacy training program have stirred mixed feelings among the 47 students in the upcoming 1972 graduating class. In papers turned in to H. Patrick Fletcher, coordinator of clinical pharmacy programs at Bierer, 29, a senior pharmacy student. "Our training is really for the future—five to 10 years from now." NEW IDEAS Kinnard concedes the expanded role he envisions for pharmacists may take new legislation and a remolding of ideas on the part of most physicians regarding the druggist. "I think the program is a good idea as far as theory goes, but I don't think doctors want to give up any of their powers," says Peter Scaley, a Bal-j timore pharmacist, . I "Where under the doctors thumb and where limited in what we can do," he said. \ New pharmacy training pro-! Ogden Standard-Examiner, Wednesday, October 6, 1971. 5A grams have been.established at other schools, including the universities of California, Virginia and North Carolina, but Maryland's is unique in that the final year eliminated the apprenticeship. . TOP CARRIERS OGDEN AUTO PARTS 363-22nd St. 399-3317 O J1VX: I SALT LAKE -COTTONWOOD . VALLEY FAIR .OGDEN introducing Germaine Monteil supermost naturals-specially formulated for the rest of you Today your body comes into-its own —.toned, sleeked, beautified — naturally! Today Germaine MonteiK 'inrra- duces the natural way to a lovelier younger-seeming you— from head to toe. We have six preparations -in all, created from a rich blend of natural beautifiers helpful in promoting and maintaining skin integrity.- a carbohydrate compound with a special affinity for moisture, a polyuhsaturet- - ed lubricant, a fruit extract of apricot with proteins and vitamins plus three more. 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