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Welcome to GoPharmacy!

Welcome to the GoPharmacy Career Page

Included here are links to the GoPharmacy Career Center website (courtesy of Monster® as well as links to the career sites of key professional and industry organizations, including Pfizer, American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy (AACP) and American Society of Health-System Pharmacists (ASHP). You will also find brief descriptions of the many career options available within the field of pharmacy and pharmaceutical sciences. We hope this helps you discover the wonderful opportunities available to pharmacy and pharmaceutical science professionals.


Pharmacy is an integral and growing part of America's healthcare system. Students who train to become pharmacists pursue an education with a promising future and many career possibilities. The field appeals to those who like science, chemistry, mathematics and information technology; and to others with good people skills and management abilities.

A career in pharmacy encompasses a wide choice of specialties and work environments. The following are among the many different career options available within the field.

Industrial Pharmacy:
The important role of pharmacists in industry is at the core of our professional legacy and expertise. Pharmacists practicing in industry work in traditional areas of product discovery, development of manufacturing Tramadol Europe, quality control, sales and distribution. In addition, pharmacists work in many important business capacities.

Over the past three decades pharmacists have broadened their roles into such rewarding business areas as marketing, law, finance, corporate security, training and publishing. In the scientific disciplines, in addition to traditional R&D rolls, pharmacists practice in medical informatics, pharmacoeconomics, professional education and professional services. Pharmacists play critical roles in shaping the complexion, growth and scientific expertise of the industry and thus contribute to the health of the public.

Because of the broad range of business and scientific careers in industry pharmacists have a lot of opportunity to build broad scope and varied careers. For new graduates, there are several areas to begin a career practicing in industry. For those who have more mature careers there are many new opportunities in industry to take your practice in new directions.

Collegial collaborations between industry pharmacists and colleagues in clinical, academic and government areas have been a key factor in the growth of our profession. The unprecedented opportunity to take advantage of the exciting scientific and business careers within the industry is bolstered by the growth of educational and experiential opportunities provided by colleges of pharmacy and other academic centers.

Pharmaceutical Sales and Marketing:
Provide drug information to doctors and pharmacies while driving the "business" of pharmacy that returns profit for further research and development of new drugs.

Community Pharmacist: 
In addition to filling prescriptions, many community pharmacists also provide diagnostic screening for high blood pressure and cholesterol and help manage medication for diseases like diabetes and asthma. Surveys indicate that by the year 2020, the demand for pharmacists across the nation will require 150,000 more pharmacists than are working today.

Emergency Room Pharmacist: 
Responsible for learning what types of medications a patient maybe be taking prior to their ER visit. The ER pharmacists are critical in avoiding medication errors and drug interactions that may put patients at risk.

Clinical Pharmacist: 
Teach those who have major surgeries, such as transplants, to learn how to use their complicated medication regiments at home. These patients are given very potent medicines that suppress their immune systems. As such, the clinical pharmacist has to measure the amounts of medicine in the patients' organ to watch for signs of toxicity, rejection, side effects or drug interactions.

Consulting Pharmacist: 
As patients age, their bodies have less ability to tolerate the multiple prescription drugs they are taking. Consulting pharmacists coordinate with patients and their doctors to select and monitor the best drug therapy.

Biopharmaceutical Research: 
With a background in pharmacy, one can pursue genetic research to develop more effective medications with few side effects.

Nuclear Pharmacist: 
Enable doctors to use diagnostic scanning devices to detect possible problems in a patients' body by preparing the radioisotopes used.

Med Van Pharmacist: 
In a growing number of cities around the country, medical mobile units provide the homeless and low-income families with basic healthcare services.

Production Management: packaging and quality assurance: 
Most prescription drugs today are mass-produced on a mechanical production line. Pharmacists and technicians maintain the quality control of the ingredients, the compounding and packaging of these medications.

Poison Control: 
Every state has one or two regional control centers manned around the clock. Pharmacists are on-call to help.

Veterinarian Pharmacist:
Specialization in the area of pharmacy for animals.

More work coming soon

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