Compounding Pharmacy: Properly Display Current Licenses, Permits

2023-08-16T08:51:22-05:00August 8th, 2023|Categories: Administration/Management, Blog, Community Pharmacy, Compliance|Tags: , , , , |

Compounding Pharmacy

PCAB Accreditation Standards require compounding pharmacies to be compliant with all federal, state, local, and nonresident licensure/permit requirements, as applicable.

Copies of current licenses and/or permits, if applicable, must be displayed within public view in a prominent location of the pharmacy and any additional locations or branches.

PCAB Standards

Standard TCRX1-A: The organization is an established entity with legal authority to operate and has a physical location with the appropriate licensure, Articles of Incorporation, or other documentation of legal authority.

The standard applies to an established entity with legal authority to operate that has the appropriate Articles of Incorporation, or other documentation, of legal authority.

Legal authority is granted to one individual, members of a Limited Liability Corporation (LLC), a Board of Directors (usually referred to as the governing body), and as allowed in state statutes for the appropriate type and structure of the organization. The entity, individual, or organization has a copy of the appropriate documentation or authorization to conduct business.

If state or applicable local law requires a license or permit, the organization posts the current copy in a prominent location in all locations/branches and/or in accordance with appropriate regulations or laws. The organization will display all licenses and/or permits required in the pharmacy operation in an area of public view:

  • Resident state board of pharmacy permit/license.
  • Nonresident board of pharmacy permit/license as required, if applicable.
  • Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) registration.
  • State controlled substance license, if applicable.
  • Pharmacist licenses.
  • Pharmacy Technician licenses/certificates, if applicable.
  • Biohazard generator permit or appropriate contract, as required.

Tips for Compliance

  • In addition to appropriate documentation or authorization to conduct business, compounding pharmacies must post copies of all current federal, state, and local licenses and permits in a prominent location of the pharmacy and ensure they can be viewed by customers.
    • Copies of nonresident licenses/permits must also be posted by compounding pharmacies that ship medications into other states.

Megan Reed, LPhT, CPhT, HDDP, Program Lead, ACHC

Megan is a Certified Pharmacy Technician (2007), who started out her career working at an internship at the CHASS Center, in Detroit, MI.  This experience solidified what she wanted to do in life, which was to help people.  She has worked in two different PCAB Accredited compounding pharmacies.   One designated a 503B Outsourcing Facility.  During that time she was in Quality Assurance, and Lead Technician roles.  Reed diversified during her 14 year career, by also working in hospital outpatient pharmacy.  She is currently the first pharmacy technician hired to work for PCAB (Pharmacy Compounding Accreditation Board).  Reed is also a member of the Pharmacy Clinical Team, at ACHC (Accreditation Commission for Health Care) in Cary, NC.  The main focus of her expertise is in non-sterile, sterile, and hazardous compounding.

Here for You

ACHC is your partner in accreditation. For more information, contact your Account Advisor, email, or call (855) 937-2242, ext. 458.


Accreditation Commission for Health Care:  ACHC is excited to give ACA Fellows and Members access to special pricing options and educational resources for their nationally recognized accreditation services. Members can use their unique code to receive a $250 discount off accreditation when submitting an application online at They can also use their discount code to receive $50 off when purchasing a workbook or registering for a workshop through


Women Pharmacist Day 2020: My Journey in Pharmacy

2020-10-19T12:29:24-05:00October 12th, 2020|Categories: Blog, News Release|

Women Pharmacist Day, October 12, 2020, is a wonderful opportunity to recognize those women who have made – and continue to make – contributions to pharmacy practice and our patients’ lives.

I decided that I wanted to become a pharmacist when I was in high school in the 1970s. I thought that this would be a good, flexible career for a woman, especially if I wanted to have a family. I was going to be the hometown girl working in the only pharmacy in my small hometown of New Palestine, Indiana. I never would have imagined the pathways that opened for me when I graduated from Purdue University School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences.

While I was at Purdue, I learned about a relatively new specialty —nuclear pharmacy. I was totally fascinated by it. I did a summer internship in it and worked for a year as a nuclear pharmacist. As in many cases, “the grass is always greener on the other side” and it turned out to be a very demanding career. Although I did enjoy the work, it was not a good fit for my plans of being married and raising a family.

I then went back to my original plan of working in a retail pharmacy. I am a “people” person and liked the interaction with customers. The job did turn into very long hours and it interfered with other interests. One of my Kappa Epsilon Fraternity sisters recruited me into the hospital pharmacy setting. Hospital pharmacy opened a lot of doors for me. There were a variety of options that I could do in a hospital – working in the outpatient pharmacy, working on the units, working in the central pharmacy, and homecare, but the area that really called to me was compounding. It was a huge lab with different gadgets and tools that I had never used or seen anywhere else. The pharmacist was always working with the clinical pharmacists and medical staff to come up with unique treatment options for patients. We were connected with the Indiana University School of Medicine and Riley Hospital for Children, so compounding was not only a specialized area, but a necessity because of our unique patient populations.

When the compounding pharmacist retired, I eagerly applied for the position and I have been the compounding pharmacist for the entire health-system since 1993. I absolutely love what I do, despite some of the administrative drama in hospitals, and it has opened more doors for me. After 15 years, I went back online, to get my PharmD through the University of Florida. To graduate, I had to do a project and I chose a project to counsel patients and/or their caregivers about their compounded medications and helped them to find pharmacies to compound them after discharge. I published my study in the International Journal for Pharmaceutical Compounding (IJPC) which was a new publication at the time and was asked to be a feature author for hospital topics. Wow! I didn’t see that one coming. I loved writing in high school and college, but never expected to use those skills to become a professional writer as well as a pharmacist.

My published articles have opened other doors too. I have been invited to give presentations all over the world. I am also now giving live continuing education presentations, as well as developing written CEs. I have traveled to places that I never would have thought possible. I have been asked to be a contributing author for pharmacy and medical textbooks. I even wrote and published my own book, Compounding Guide for Ophthalmic Preparations.

Because of my commitment to compounding and my growing reputation as an expert compounding pharmacist, I have been able to get involved in a lot of unique opportunities. During this time, I also went back to school again to get my Masters from the University of Florida in Pharmaceutical Policies and Outcomes. I served one and a half cycles on the USP Expert Committee on Compounding. I am currently serving on an advisory committee for the Indiana State Board of Pharmacy to help revise and write the compounding regulations for the state of Indiana. I have also been selected to serve on the FDA PCAC committee for the next three years.

I am and have always been actively involved in my pharmacy fraternity, Kappa Epsilon. I became an officer at the local level and eventually became the President of the state alumni chapter. I eventually became involved nationally and served on the Grand Council. The “behind-the-scenes” bug had bitten me. As a member and eventually a full fellow of ASHP, I have served on several national committees and presented at the annual and Mid-year meetings. When I joined IACP, I soon ran for to become a member of the Board of Directors, serving 2 terms. Later, I was asked to join ACA as a full fellow and found myself again running to serve on the Board of Directors. Any organization that I have joined, I just don’t want to pay my dues and sit back – I WANT TO BE ACTIVELY INVOLVED.

My activities and involvement have also gotten me through the darkest time of my life – losing my son, Daniel, to suicide in 2018. I was running for Vice President of ACA at the time and I almost quit everything. You never recover from losing a child, especially under unnatural circumstances, and for a while I was a little lost, but now I have a different perspective on life. I want to continue to be involved in all of my interests, enjoy life, spend time with my friends, colleagues and family, and do everything to the best of my ability. You never know what tomorrow will bring. I am looking forward to serving all of you as your ACA President in 2021!

Linda F McElhiney, PharmD, RPh, MSP, FACA, FAPC, FASHP, DPLA
Team Lead Compounding Pharmacist
Indiana University Health

Vice-President, Board of Directors
American College of Apothecaries

Women Pharmacist Day, October 12, 2019 — Memories of 50 Years as a Woman Pharmacist…..

Linda McElhiney
Linda F McElhiney, PharmD, RPh, MSP, FACA, FAPC, FASHP, DPLA
Team Lead Compounding Pharmacist
Indiana University Health
Vice-President, Board of Directors
American College of Apothecaries

Memories of 50 Years as a Woman Pharmacist…..

2020-10-19T12:38:55-05:00October 10th, 2019|Categories: Blog, News Release|

Women Pharmacist Day, October 12, 2019, is a wonderful opportunity to recognize those women who have made – and continue to make – contributions to pharmacy practice and our patients’ lives.

Fifty years ago, I became a registered pharmacist. I’ll be honest—some days it seems like yesterday; and other days, it seems like forever ago.  Oh, the changes I have seen through the years in equipment, practice, education, and gender of pharmacists.

Changes for women, as well as pharmacy practice, are enormous.  Women are now 50% of pharmacy students, computers are the norm, and pharmacists are counseling patients.  Pharmacy practice today is nothing like 50 years ago.

When I finished pharmacy school, there were only seven women in my graduating class of 77. We hung together and most of us joined Kappa Epsilon, the women’s professional pharmacy fraternity on our campus. Today, this organization still supports women in pharmacy but has evolved with the times and welcomes men as well as women.

Upon graduation, I took a staff pharmacist position with a small chain.  At this time, retail pharmacists made the most money and most retail pharmacies were owned and operated by individual pharmacists.  In many cases, the men were paid more than the women.

Because you were a young female, everyone would always ask to see the pharmacist and then tell you that you were too young to be a pharmacist and they wanted to talk to the “man” pharmacist.  Many customers would leave rather than have a female help them (that was usually because they wanted to buy condoms which were kept behind the counter!).

Since there were few women pharmacists older than me, most of my mentors were men.  However, I attended many pharmacy meetings which afforded me the opportunity to meet many women who were “firsts” and pioneers in pharmacy who then became my mentors.  To name a few: Marjorie Coghill, Metta Lou Henderson, Joy Donaldson, Gloria Francke (first female to receive the Remington Honor Medal), Mary Lou Andersen (first female Speaker of APhA House of Delegates among other firsts), Evelyn Timmons (first female president of ACA), Mary Munson Runge (first female president of APhA), Hazel Pipkin (first female president of Texas Pharmacy Association) and many others.  Without these women and the trails they blazed, many of us women would never have reached the leadership positions that we have enjoyed through the years.

So on behalf of the American College of Apothecaries and the American College of Veterinary Pharmacists, I want to say “Thank You” to the women pharmacists who came before me and helped pave the way, to the women pharmacists who supported me in pharmacy school and the early years of my practice, to the women pharmacists who work tirelessly everyday to help improve their patients’ health and the health of our communities, to the women pharmacists who serve on the board, committees, and faculty of the American College of Apothecaries and the American College of Veterinary Pharmacists, and to the pharmacy students who will be the women pharmacists of the future.


Susan Bartlemay
Susan Bartlemay, RPh, FACA, FAPhA
Executive Vice President
American College of Apothecaries  |  American College of Veterinary Pharmacists

Susie Bartlemay, RPh, FACA, FACVP, FAPhA
Executive Director
American College of Apothecaries
American College of Veterinary Pharmacists
Pharmacists Public Health Initiatives

Susan Bartlemay Selected to Lead ACA, ACVP, and ACA Foundation

2019-10-10T14:26:42-05:00September 19th, 2019|Categories: Blog|

Bartlett, Tennessee, September 19, 2019: The American College of Apothecaries, American College of Veterinary Pharmacists, and the ACA Research and Education Foundation have named Susan Bartlemay, RPh, FACA, FAPhA, as the organizations’ new Executive Vice President.  Bartlemay was selected to lead the pharmacy associations after a nationwide search and began her new role on September 6, 2019.

“We are confident that Susie Bartlemay will be an effective leader for the College as we enter our 80th year. Her professionalism and association management experience on the local, state, and national levels will be invaluable assets to our organizations and to our members,” said David Liebman, RPh, FACA, Chairman of the American College of Apothecaries Board of Directors.

“Since the beginning of my career, I have said that leading a national pharmacy association would be my dream pharmacy job. It is a dream job for any pharmacist who loves people and enjoys building relationships throughout the pharmacy profession. I couldn’t be happier and more excited about being the EVP/CEO of ACA, ACVP, the ACA Foundation, and PPSI,” said Bartlemay. “Right now, independent pharmacy and veterinary pharmacy are truly at a crossroads. But our organizations have a powerful ability to propel the pharmacy profession forward through education, entrepreneurship, and fellowship.”

Bartlemay graduated from the University of Texas College of Pharmacy with a BS in Pharmacy in 1969 and earned a MS in Management and Administrative Science from the University of Texas at Dallas in 1978. She brings over 25 years of experience in community pharmacy to her new role, including 15 years as an independent pharmacy owner and a position as Director of Operations for a small chain of local pharmacies.

Bartlemay also has extensive leadership experience with both state and national pharmacy associations. Her career has included involvement with the Dallas Area Pharmacy Association & Texas Pharmacy Association holding every elected position in both organizations and serving on and chairing many committees.

From this local involvement, she became involved in the American Pharmacists Association (APhA) and rose to serve as Speaker of the House of Delegates. Bartlemay also served as Vice-Chair of the APhA-PAC Board of Governors. She is a past president of Kappa Epsilon Professional Pharmacy Association.

As a small business owner in Allen, Texas, Bartlemay knew the importance of civic engagement and served on the Allen Chamber of Commerce as a Board Member, Officer, and President as well as the city’s Planning & Zoning Commission, Economic Development Corporation and nine years on City Council (one year as Mayor Pro Tem).

Bartlemay is a past recipient of the Bowl of Hygeia, the Outstanding Alumnus award from the UT College of Pharmacy, the Vanguard Leadership Award, and the Key of Excellence from Kappa Epsilon, and is a fellow of the American College of Apothecaries and the American Pharmacists Association.

Bartlemay’s selection has the support of the leadership of the organizations. “Susie Bartlemay’s background as a pharmacy owner, as operations manager, and association parliamentarian gives her the clinical, business, and managerial expertise to carry out the College’s mission to advance the entrepreneurial spirit of independent pharmacy,” said Steve Pryor, PharmD, FACA President of the American College of Apothecaries.

“Susie Bartlemay brings exciting new leadership skills to the American College of Veterinary Pharmacists and our board looks forward to working with her to develop programs and services in support of veterinary pharmacy,” said Gigi Davidson, BSPh, FACVP, DICVP, President of the American College of Veterinary Pharmacists.

Susan Bartlemay
Executive Vice-President
American College of Apothecaries
American College of Veterinary Pharmacists

US Surgeon General Requests Input on Community Health Initiatives

2018-10-24T16:40:56-05:00October 24th, 2018|Categories: Blog|

The Office of the Surgeon General has commissioned a report demonstrating the intersection between health and the economy in order to show that investments in community health have the potential to improve not only the well-being, but also the prosperity of communities.

Dr. Jerome Adams believes preventing chronic diseases and behavioral health issues is more cost effective than treating them. Investments in community health is a key prevention strategy to produce greater individual and community health and well-being and ultimately lead to greater economic and overall prosperity. The Surgeon General will compile the available evidence and best practices documenting the connection between private sector investment in the health of their employees and communities and collective prosperity, and issue a report to share the evidence, inspire future research and provide tools and resources for effective, efficient community health investments that produce results.

The Surgeon General wants to build upon the community health work that has already been done and would like to hear from you about the initiatives you are doing to address community health and prosperity. 

Independent pharmacists are in a unique position as front-line health care providers to interact with and influence the community health through innovative programs. Click here to submit your ideas, examples, and experiences to Docket No. CDC-2018-0082 in the Federal Register.

Call For Nominations

2018-10-23T15:51:55-05:00October 23rd, 2018|Categories: Blog|

Nominations are now open for the 2019 ACA Board of Directors. This year, there is one Regional Director seat for which candidates are sought as well as nominees for the position of ACA Vice President.

ACA Members may submit themselves or a colleague as a potential candidate to the 2018 Nominating Committee no later than November 2, 2018 using the link below.

Board&nbspPosition Eligible for Nominations Term
Vice President Any Full Fellow in good standing with the College. The Vice President shall serve for one year or until such time as their successor shall be elected or selected as provided by the ACA Constitution. The Vice President automatically becomes the ACA President-Elect, ACA President and then ACA Chairman.
Region 2 Any Full Fellow from:
District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, Puerto Rico, South Carolina, Virginia and West Virginia
For a three-year term expiring in 2022.
Regional Director Marisol Lopez will
be standing as a candidate.

The Regional Director shall be elected by vote of the Full Fellows within the Region represented from nominees presented by the Region. Proper ballots shall be prepared and distributed under the direction of the Vice President of Operations. Such elections must be completed no later than one month before the date of the annual meeting. Duly elected Directors shall be seated at the annual meeting of the College immediately following their election.

The Vice President shall be elected annually by a majority of the votes of Full Fellows cast by ballot. Ballots shall be prepared and distributed under the direction of the Vice President of Operations. Such elections must be completed no later than one month before the date of the annual meeting. (The ballot shall be conducted by the procedure outlined in the duties of the Nominating Committee.)

Nominations Committee: The Nominations Committee shall be composed of Fellows in good standing with the College in addition to David Liebman, ACA President, and the ACA’s Past Presidents. Ryan Oftebro, ACA Past President, serves as Chairman.

Objectives: To recognize and seek qualified nominees for the Vice President position of the association.


  • Review requirements for nominees.
  • Review duties of each elected officer as outlined in the Bylaws.
  • Provide ACA with a slate of officers that is balanced in terms of new as well as experienced officers.
  • Provide ACA with a slate of officers that is balanced in terms of membership (e.g. ACA, ACVP, demographics, etc.).

ACA Foundation Honors Professor Donald Downing for Outstanding Service to Pharmacy Education

2017-08-25T11:05:41-05:00August 25th, 2017|Categories: Blog, News Release|

Don DowningThe American College of Apothecaries presented the 2016-17 Albert E. Rosica, Jr. Memorial Award to Don Downing of Seattle, Washington at the College’s 2017 Fall Pharmacy Conference at the Loews Philadelphia Hotel. The award, established in memory of Albert E. Rosica, Jr., a Past President of ACA, is presented each year to a pharmacy practitioner for his or her contributions to pharmacy education through participation in pharmacy clerkship programs, serving on various college committees, teaching, working with the alumni association, and making other contributions to academic programs.

For the past forty years, Don Downing has devoted his career as a professor and practitioner to moving the profession of pharmacy forward.  A graduate of the University of Washington with a Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy, Downing currently directs the Institute for Innovative Pharmacy Practice at the University of Washington School of Pharmacy. Downing teaches on topics including legislative advocacy, leadership and ethics and is a prolific advocate for pharmacists, patients and underserved populations.

In 1975, Downing helped to start up the Puyallup Tribal Health Authority clinic in Tacoma, Washington and continued there until 1985. While there, he joined the Washington School of Pharmacy faculty and later opened the first pharmacy in Bonney Lake and a community pharmacy in Federal Way. He continues to consult with and develop pharmacy services for various Native American tribes.

Peggy Soule Odegard, Associate Dean of the School of Pharmacy at the University of Washington, commended Downing’s dedication to pharmacy. “Don exemplifies the meaning of teaching by example and is a major contributor to the professional development of our pharmacy graduates…. He embodies a service attitude for his students and peers, kindly nudging each of us to become involved to improve access to services for those who are less fortunate. He reaches out with regular service to communities both locally and throughout the world to help those in need, modeling compassionate care for his students and often facilitating and advocating for necessary change to reduce disparities during his visits.”

Downing developed the nation’s first pharmacist-provided emergency contraception program and the first pharmacist-initiated ongoing hormonal contraception services. He also helped lead the effort in the 1990s to educate and certify pharmacists in Washington state and numerous other states to provide flu shots and other vaccines.  Downing has worked on pharmacy-care legislation in 39 states, devoting much of his energy to changing the public’s perception of pharmacists. In addition, he has conducted extensive research with funding from agencies such as the U.S. Agency for International Development, the National Institutes of Health, Advocates for Youth and the Packard Foundation.

Downing has received numerous recognitions from local, state, and national pharmacy organizations, including the American Pharmacists Association’s Academy of Pharmacy Practice and Management Distinguished Achievement Award, the Washington State Pharmacy Association David Almquist Award and Pharmacist of the Year Award, and the UW School of Pharmacy’s Distinguished Alumnus Award and Milo Gilbaldi Excellence in Teaching Award.

 The American College of Apothecaries Research and Education Foundation is honored to recognize Don Downing for his contributions to the future of pharmacy and global health and impact on his students, peers, and community.

Wingate University Pharmacy Student Recognized by American College of Apothecaries Foundation

2017-08-25T11:03:12-05:00August 25th, 2017|Categories: Blog, News Release|

The American College of Apothecaries Research and Education Foundation presented the Presidential Scholarship for Academic and Leadership Excellence to Cassandra Cangelosi at the 2017 Fall Pharmacy Conference in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Cangelosi is a pharmacy student at Wingate University School of Pharmacy in Wingate, North Carolina.

The Presidential Scholarship for Academic and Leadership Excellence is awarded by the American College of Apothecaries Research and Education Foundation to a student with a demonstrated interest in independent pharmacy, who shows leadership qualities, extra-curricular activities, and a high level of academic success.

While at Wingate, Cassie co-founded a student chapter of the American College of Veterinary Pharmacists (ACVP) and currently serves as its President-Elect. She also serves as the Programming and Communications Chair for Wingate’s student chapter of the National Community Pharmacists Association (NCPA). Cassie is a Student Ambassador for the Wingate University School of Pharmacy and a member of the Student Societies of Health-System Pharmacy and Society of Veterinary Hospital Pharmacists. Cassie’s academic and leadership achievements while in pharmacy school were recognized with her selection to receive the Watts Pharmacy Endowed Scholarship for 2016-17.

Eric Schneider, Professor and Assistant Dean of Academics at Wingate, had this to say about Cassie: “When all her attributes are considered—intelligence, clinical knowledge, communication skills, personality, leadership skills and compassion—I believe the result far exceeds the sum of the parts.  I give Cassie my highest recommendation to be a recipient of the ACA/ACVP scholarship.  I have no doubt that once she enters practice as a licensed pharmacist, Cassie will be an asset to both community and veterinary pharmacy.”

The ACA Foundation is proud to recognize Cassie Cangelosi with the Presidential Scholarship for Academic and Leadership Excellence.

American College of Apothecaries to Focus on the Business of Independent Pharmacy at 2017 Fall Pharmacy Conference

2018-11-07T09:50:41-06:00July 28th, 2017|Categories: Blog, News Release|

[MEMPHIS, TN, July 26, 2017] – The American College of Apothecaries has announced the focus for the ACA Fall Pharmacy Conference, from August 24-26 in Philadelphia, PA.  Pharmacists and pharmacy professionals from across the county are expected to attend the conference to hear insights from industry leaders on topics related to the business of independent pharmacy.

The Fall Pharmacy Conference, is a 2-day intensive event designed to electrify independent pharmacy though innovation and provide pharmacists with the tools they need to reCHARGE their business practices. Hosted at the Loews Philadelphia Hotel, in Philadelphia, PA, the conference will also feature pharmacy exhibitors onsite showcasing products and hosting demonstrations.  Top sponsors for 2017 are Letco Medical and Compliant Pharmacy Alliance Cooperative.  Membership in ACA is not required to attend the conference.

“The ACA Fall Pharmacy Conference’s slogan this year is ‘Electrify Your Pharmacy’ and we’ve brought together a great line-up of nationally known speakers who are all experts on the business of independent pharmacy, including Dan Benamoz from PDS, to do just that. The ACA Fall Pharmacy Conference in Philadelphia will reCHARGE our attendees with presentations, case studies, and best practices that they can take back to their pharmacies, put to work, and see results right away,” says Donnie R. Calhoun, Executive Vice President | CEO of the American College of Apothecaries.

Education offered at this year’s Fall Pharmacy Conference features sessions highlighting best practices in management, finance, marketing, pharmacy design, and collaborative practice.  In addition to 7.5 hours of continuing education, the conference will include an exhibition hall featuring the latest technology and innovations in the industry and networking opportunities.

“I encourage everyone in independent pharmacy to come and share ideas and build relationships with other professionals by attending the ACA Fall Pharmacy Conference,” says Calhoun. “You’ll see everything you need to electrify your business and take it to the next level. In just two days, you’ll interact with product manufacturers, discover the latest innovations in the industry, and learn from leading experts to get a competitive advantage in today’s marketplace.”

Confirmed Presenters include:

  • “Leading Your Team from the Front Line” — Dan Benamoz, PDS
  • “Collaborative Practice in a Community Based Pharmacist Practice” — Steve Simenson, Goodrich Pharmacy
  • “Financing, Credit Worthiness, and Cash Flow: What to Know in the Ever-Changing Landscape Called Independent Pharmacy” —Mike Bollinger, Live Oak Bank
  • “Do I Make Myself Clear? Communicating to Drive Intended Business Outcomes”— Jean-Luc Moreau, Revolution Advisors
  • “Understanding the Five Profit Levers” — Dave Wendland, Hamacher Resource Group
  • “PHARMACY DESIGN IN EUROPE vs. DESIGN IN THE US: Strategies to Attract Customers and Increase Front-End Sales in a Compounding Pharmacy” —  Johannes M. Heine, MBA, Kunesa LLC.

To learn more or register now, visit



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