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Preceptor Highlight

 


 

To learn more about these innovative preceptor CE opportunities click here.

Current Preceptor

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Experiential Programs Preceptor of the Year 2017 Recipients

 
  • Grelle

    Dr. Jennifer Grelle

    Faculty Recipient: Abilene Campus

    “My own pharmacy preceptors were integral in forming my clinical skills, professional abilities, and ultimately in directing me towards my specific career niche. I became a preceptor in order to give back to the profession by helping students in the same way they helped me.”

  • Simmons

    Mr. David Simmons

    Faculty Recipient: Amarillo Campus

    “I try to instill empathy for the patient and the tools to assist the patient in achieving the desired outcomes.”

  • King

    Dr. Shawna King

    Adjunct Faculty Recipient: Amarillo Campus

    “I always tell my students to remember, that one day they could be a fellow colleague.”

  • Campbell

    Dr. Levi Campbell

    Faculty Recipient: Dallas Campus

    “One of my desires is to teach students that the practice of pharmacy is not about grades, it is about patients. The patients we serve are not like the mannequins in the simulation lab because they have names, families, loved ones, and histories that affect the decisions they make. I simply implore that students realize school is about learning information that can help care for actual patients and prevent patient harm.”

  • Ball

    Mr. Randy Ball

    Adjunct Faculty Recipient: Dallas Campus

    “I had two very good preceptors when I was a student. They instilled in me the thought that we need to grow the next generation of professionals, be involved in the education process. When you work with students it keeps you more current with the profession and connected with the schools.”

  • Hesse

    Dr. Justin Hesse

    Faculty Recipient: Lubbock Campus

    “I desire to teach each student to develop relationships with people, whether it be a patient or healthcare working. These relationships allow for an open line of communication which in turn provides a very fluid patient experience.”


Quarterly Preceptor Highlight

 
  • Bailey

    Trista Bailey

    Faculty: Abilene

    "The most valuable lesson I desire to teach my students is to respect and appreciate the older generation. I work to build the bridge of how to interact and communicate between the generational gap of my patients and students. Working with the geriatric population can be very rewarding and fun and that is what I want my students to walk away with after my rotation."

  • McNabb

    Benjamin McNabb

    Adjunct: Abilene

    "When I was a pharmacy student, preceptors helped me focus my passion for patient care and entrepreneurialism. I hope to show students that independent pharmacy ownership is within their reach and that they can enjoy clinical practice in the community setting."

  • Jamie McCarrell

    Jamie McCarrell

    Faculty: Amarillo

    "I want my students to learn that when we truly invest in our patients through relationship and genuine compassion, we inspire trust and ultimately improve patient compliance and increase the chances for positive outcomes. You show me a caring, loving pharmacist and I’ll show you a pharmacist who cannot help but provide excellent patient care."

  • Joshua Moore

    Joshua Moore

    Adjunct: Amarillo

    "I became a preceptor because I wanted to give back to TTUHSC SOP. I felt this was a fantastic opportunity to help students learn about our pharmacy and this setting."

  • Brian Irons

    Brian Irons

    Faculty: Lubbock

    "I want students to walk away from my rotation understanding that they need to become a life-long learner and maintain a passion to keep up with therapeutics and practice-related issues through lifelong learning. Their learning doesn’t end at a graduation, it’s just beginning."

  • Timothy Mazzolini

    Timothy Mazolini

    Adjunct: Lubbock

    "I try to make sure all of my students understand the importance of educating the patients that we come in contact with. I believe we, as pharmacists, can have a major impact on our patients’ care sharing the knowledge and expertise we have obtained in any setting that we might be interacting with them."

  • Ashley Higbea

    Ashley Higbea

    Faculty: Dallas

    "The most valuable lesson I desire to teach each student is motivational interviewing; an evidence based approach of conversation to help patients identify their readiness, barriers, willingness and ability to make changes to manage their chronic disease states as needed."

  • Michael Bentley

    Michael Bently

    Adjunct: Dallas

    "I encourage my students to see and appreciate the value of being a member of an interdisciplinary team and that we as pharmacists have much to offer and have an integral role in the care of the patient."

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