In this book there are so many information about Record of different Experience, duties, Training of Pharmacist in Malysia. 

Training of Pharmacist


The Pharmacists' Registration (Amendment) Act 2003 stipulates that a person who is temporarily registered must immediately gain experience of temporary registration, employed as a provisionally registered pharmacist (PRP), to satisfy the Pharmacist Board for at least one year.


In order to apply for full registration, an interaction as a PRP must be listed at any point in the second regime.


The Pharmacist Board may extend the working hours of the PRP by one year if it is not satisfied with the performance of this person as a PRP.

A person's temporary registration may be revoked if that person does not take up employment as a PRP to the satisfaction of the Pharmaceutical Council for at least one year at any place specified in the Second Charter.
All PRPs must pass the Pharmacy Jurisprudence Test, which is performed by the Pharmacy Board before full registration.

 

TRAINING

This diary is primarily designed to assist temporary pharmacists and their pastors in various hospital / institutional pharmaceutical training disciplines in coordinating activities and programs during the annual temporary training. .
The number of cases in this diary is indicative and is below the capacity of each hospital.
This record book can be the basis for the evaluation of all trainers and prescribers, which is submitted to the Pharmaceutical Council for registration as a fully registered post-training pharmacist.

Duties of the Minister


It serves as a learning resource for all PRPs. Ensure that the PRP receives the necessary training to develop the skills and behavior expected of an experienced pharmacist. It is used to answer questions or direct the PRP to the relevant references and show them the areas of learning that still need to be studied.
It serves as a role model that instills professional values ​​and character. The PRP should also explain the reasons for your actions when asked to make professional judgments.


Try to provide a range of professional services and give positive and corrective feedback during the training.


Responsible for evaluating PRP performance during their training. Discuss their strengths and weaknesses if possible.

RIGHTS AND OBLIGATIONS OF PRE - TREATMENT PHARMACISTS 

Try to become a qualified registered pharmacist at the end of the training period.
Create training/program modules with positive attitudes and commitments to learn from teachers or other staff.
Remember that gaining sufficient work experience is your responsibility. Some can help, but it requires diligent effort on your part, not just passive acceptance. Realize that not all of a teacher's time can be devoted to your teaching, so you must actively gain knowledge and skills by observing, reading, and questioning others.
Remember that in addition to day-to-day activities, you should take the time to consider activities outside of business hours.
Always be actively involved in the professional development program, as it is essential to build your university studies and keep up with current knowledge.
Please note that the Certificate of Satisfactory Practice required by Section 6A (2) of the Pharmacists' Registration Act 1951 will only be issued to you if;

  1. Knowledge of procedures at the ward and in the pharmacy, presentation of the case study, supervision of the drug table, obtaining the patient's medical history, monitoring the patient's parameters, contacting the patient, interview and counseling, data collection from drug use overview and other statistics and relevant forms. 
  2. Ability to read and understand patient records.
  3. Ability to communicate with the prescribing physician.
  4. Ability to recommend a pharmacotherapy regimen and monitor patient progress.
  5. Obtain the patient's history of all new admissions within 24 hours of admission to the designated ward. 
  6. Case clarification and supervision with a full medication profile.
  7. Detours to the ward, including large and pharmacy bikes.
  8. Drug management.
  9. Case report.
  10. Case presentation / discussion. 
  11. ADR analysis.
  12. Documentation and use of relevant forms (CP1, CP2, CP3 & CP4) * as appropriate.
  13. Individual hospitals require published hospitals that have received PRPs to  clarify identified holes and training.


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