Pharmacy Technician: Pediatric Immunizations, 2nd Edition (Pharm)

10.00
Online
Elective
Please select your state to enroll in this course
Learning Objectives:
After completing this course, the learner will be able to:
  • Discuss current immunization recommendations for children and adolescents, including route and 
  • dosing, contraindications, and clinical recommendations.
  • Describe clinical options for altered schedules or delayed vaccinations.
  • Distinguish between immunization myths and facts.

About the Author:
Clark Kebodeaux, PharmD, BCACP, is a clinical assistant professor of pharmacy practice and science at the University of Kentucky College of Pharmacy. He graduated from the University of Kansas School of Pharmacy and completed a Post Graduate Year 1 (PGY1) community pharmacy residency at the University of Kentucky College of Pharmacy. Dr. Kebodeaux is an adjunct faculty member at the School of Nursing at St. Louis University and coordinator of the advanced pharmacology course for advanced practice registered nurses (APRNs). In his previous shared faculty role at the St. Louis College of Pharmacy, Dr. Kebodeaux ran a pharmacist-based clinic that was responsible for the delivery of community-pharmacy-based clinical services, including medication therapy management, health testing, and immunization delivery. Dr. Kebodeaux served as the primary site preceptor at Walgreens for the PGY1 St. Louis College of Pharmacy community residency program and primary preceptor for several Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience (APPE) and Introductory Pharmacy Practice Experience (IPPE) student pharmacist rotations. He has completed two separate immunization certifications and is a faculty trainer for the American Pharmacists Association (APhA) Pharmacy-Based Immunization Delivery Certificate program.

Pediatric Immunizations, 2nd Edition (Pharm)

10.00
Learning Objectives:
After completing this course, the learner will be able to:
  • Discuss current immunization recommendations for children and adolescents, including route and 
  • dosing, contraindications, and clinical recommendations.
  • Describe clinical options for altered schedules or delayed vaccinations.
  • Distinguish between immunization myths and facts.

About the Author:
Clark Kebodeaux, PharmD, BCACP, is a clinical assistant professor of pharmacy practice and science at the University of Kentucky College of Pharmacy. He graduated from the University of Kansas School of Pharmacy and completed a Post Graduate Year 1 (PGY1) community pharmacy residency at the University of Kentucky College of Pharmacy. Dr. Kebodeaux is an adjunct faculty member at the School of Nursing at St. Louis University and coordinator of the advanced pharmacology course for advanced practice registered nurses (APRNs). In his previous shared faculty role at the St. Louis College of Pharmacy, Dr. Kebodeaux ran a pharmacist-based clinic that was responsible for the delivery of community-pharmacy-based clinical services, including medication therapy management, health testing, and immunization delivery. Dr. Kebodeaux served as the primary site preceptor at Walgreens for the PGY1 St. Louis College of Pharmacy community residency program and primary preceptor for several Advanced Pharmacy Practice Experience (APPE) and Introductory Pharmacy Practice Experience (IPPE) student pharmacist rotations. He has completed two separate immunization certifications and is a faculty trainer for the American Pharmacists Association (APhA) Pharmacy-Based Immunization Delivery Certificate program.