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A Closer Look: 2010-2011 Annual Report

Campbell University Administration Jerry M. Wallace, EdD, ThM, MS


M. Dwaine Greene, PhD, MA

Provost and Vice President, Academic Affairs

James O. Roberts, MPA

Vice President, Business and Treasurer

John Roberson, EdD, MDiv

Vice President, Enrollment Management

Jack Britt, EdD, MS

Senior Vice President, Institutional Advancement

Dennis Bazemore, DMin, MDiv

Vice President, Student Life

Ronald W. Maddox, PharmD

Vice President, Health Programs

Britt Davis, MPA

Vice President, Institutional Advancement

College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences Administration Ronald W. Maddox, PharmD


Robert Greenwood, PhD

Associate Dean, Academic Affairs

W. Mark Moore, PharmD, MBA, MS

Associate Dean, Admissions and Student Affairs

Wesley Rich, PhD, MEd

Assistant Dean, Administration

Larry N. Swanson, PharmD

Chair, Department of Pharmacy Practice

Emanuel J. Diliberto. Jr., PhD

Chair, Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences

William W. Pickard, MS, RPh

Chair, Department of Clinical Research

Thomas P. Colletti, MPAS, PA-C

Chair, Department of Physician Assistant Practice

Mission The mission of Campbell University College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences is to educate students in a Christian environment to be health care professionals who will function effectively as a part of an interdisciplinary team of health care providers to meet existing and future health care needs and who will provide leadership to their profession and professional organizations.

2 Year in Review

“...thank you for your hard work and dedication to your profession and alma mater. I am proud of all of you and grateful that you helped to create such an excellent reputation for all Campbell pharmacists and our program.”

Dean’s Message Thank you for your continued support and involvement with Campbell University’s College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences. The 2010-2011 academic year brought many exciting changes and accomplishments. In this report, I want to share with you the achievements we reached, highlight a few individuals who help make our College an exceptional place, and thank you for your generous gifts and beneficial support. The most notable growth we experienced over the past year was in our health science programs. The University bestowed upon me a great honor by naming me the vice president for health programs. And as you know, I have also continued to serve as dean of the College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences. I look forward to leading the development of future health programs, while continuing to advance our pharmacy program at Campbell. As a University, we have unparalleled leadership and outstanding faculty members. It is because of the dedicated work of these individuals that we stand poised to meet new opportunities in health care education with gratitude and humility. I think it is important to note that the University’s progression in health sciences and the proposed School of Osteopathic Medicine is, to a great extent, due to the pharmacy program’s successful foundation.

As I have traveled across North Carolina discussing the development of our future programs, the message I heard loud and clear was that Campbell’s pharmacy graduates are excellent representatives of the University and have made a difference in their communities. When I approached health care administrators about their facilities serving as future training sites, they welcome the opportunity with the hope that our new students will have the same caliber as our pharmacy students. I wanted to share this with our alumni, to thank you for your hard work and dedication to your profession and alma mater. I am proud of all of you and grateful that you helped to create such an excellent reputation for all Campbell pharmacists and our program. I look forward to the continued growth of our educational programs and opportunities to train our students. My goals are still the same as when I arrived at Campbell University in 1985 to start the pharmacy school: to meet the health care needs of our community and the citizens of North Carolina. I thank each of you for the difference you make at our College and for your valuable support as we advance our training. Sincerely,

Ronald W. Maddox, PharmD Vice President for Health Programs Dean, College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences

Annual Report 3

2010-2011 Year in Review Campbell University’s College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences (CPHS) is continually recognized for its doctor of pharmacy program and NAPLEX board passage rate average which remains higher than 98% for the life of the program. The range of our academic programs continues to expand with the start of the new physician assistant program during the 2011-2012 academic year. These strengths make CPHS more competitive and helps attract high quality students who are committed to the purpose and mission of the College. Allow us to share the highlights of our progress and accomplishments from the 2010-2011 academic year.

Health Programs Ronald W. Maddox, PharmD, was appointed to the new position of vice president for health programs in September 2010 and continues to serve as the dean of CPHS.

M. Keith Fearing, Jr. Community Pharmacy Practice Award Jennifer Burch, PharmD ‘93, received the M. Keith Fearing, Jr. Community Pharmacy Practice Award from CPHS on March 31, 2011, for her patient dedication, community engagement and professional involvement.

Pharmacy Readiness and Enrichment Program The College was awarded a $300,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Education to assist in addressing the shortage of underrepresented racial and ethnic minorities in pharmacy and health sciences. Funds from the grant were used to support the College’s Pharmacy Readiness and Enrichment Program (PREP), which addresses this shortage through building awareness of health science programs and helping under-served and minority students understand the criteria needed to apply and excel in these educational programs. In May 2011, more than 60 students from 25 colleges and universities across the country attended the College’s sixth annual PREP week. Students spent the week at Campbell attending preparatory classes for the Pharmacy College Admission Test (PCAT), participating in programs to expose them to health care career opportunities and interacting with a mentor, either pharmacy faculty member or student. By the end of the week, 52% of the PREP participants earned a higher PCAT score than their previous exam score. Four of the participants were accepted into the College’s PharmD program and four into graduate programs at CPHS.

4 Year in Review

Graduation CPHS held its largest graduation ceremony to date on May 13, 2011, conferring over 200 degrees. For the first time, CPHS conferred bachelor degrees for pharmaceutical sciences and clinical research graduates. Degrees Awarded Bachelor’s degrees Master’s degrees Doctorate degrees

32 71 103

Physician Assistant Program

PharmD Board Results

The Physician Assistant (PA) Program began accepting applications in July 2010. During the first admission cycle, the program received nearly 300 well-qualified applications for 34 seats. In March 2011, the Program was granted provisional accreditation by the Accreditation Review Commission on Education for the Physician Assistant (ARC-PA). Preparing for the arrival of the inaugural class, Carrie Rich Hall was transformed into a new medical teaching facility for the PA Program. The first floor of the building, a 9,200 square foot space, contains six offices, a 40-seat lecture hall, a physical diagnosis suite, four practice examination rooms, a waiting room, a student lounge and two group study rooms. Classes started in August 2011, during the 2011-2012 academic year.

The 2010 PharmD graduates exceeded national and state averages on both the North American Pharmacist Licensure Examination (NAPLEX) and the Multistate Pharmacy Jurisprudence Examination (MPJE).

Pharmacy Practice A new faculty mentoring program was developed for the Department of Pharmacy Practice under the leadership of Steve Fuller, PharmD, professor, and Kathey Fulton Rumley, PharmD, clinical associate professor. Twelve junior faculty members were paired with senior faculty members in an effort to enrich their research, teaching and professional development skills. Twenty out of 103 PharmD graduates from the class of 2011 completed residency training. The Department continues to look for more opportunities to inform and engage pharmacy students about residency positions. A taskforce headed by Roy Pleasants, PharmD, associate professor, was created to provide recommendations on how the Department can incorporate more relative information regarding residency training into the curriculum.

NAPLEX passage rate MPJE passage rate

96.81% 98.23%

Pharmaceutical Sciences The College’s close proximity to major pharmaceutical and biotechnological corporations in North Carolina displays the valuable need for highly trained graduates who will excel in the pharmaceutical sciences field. The College’s bachelor’s and master’s graduates are continually hired for positions of significant responsibility in a great number of leading industrial partners. Providing hands-on experience through internships and research projects, the pharmaceutical sciences program places students at many of the major pharmaceutical and biotechnological corporations in North Carolina. The program at CPHS has been a significant leader in the development of effective curricula in pharmaceutical sciences, which is now emulated at other pharmacy schools throughout the nation.

Clinical Research The bachelor’s program in clinical research added several notable internship sites to provide students with valuable experience and prepare them to become competitive candidates for employment after graduation. More than 85% of the BS graduates from the class of 2011 were hired for employment. Faculty for the master’s program worked diligently with graduate students, helping them produce several published manuscripts, posters, and abstracts to exhibit at national meetings. The 2010-2011 academic year saw more scholarly activities in collaboration with students than ever before.

Pre-Pharmacy The Pre-Pharmacy Program developed the Moving Forward, Giving Back mentoring program with the combined support of CPHS faculty, alumni, industry partners, and students. This mentoring program will enhance the professional development of our undergraduate students in preparation for graduate and professional programs at CPHS. 

Annual Report 5

Science Education Outreach

Development The College established a scholarship in memory of Wayne Neal, a great friend of the Campbell pharmacy program who unexpectedly passed away in 2010. Neal passionately worked at Mutual Wholesale Drug Company in Durham, N.C., for more than 41 years. He was committed to the profession of pharmacy and knew the future was dependent upon students. He visited Campbell University frequently, as well as other schools throughout North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia, to share about the rewarding opportunities available within independent pharmacy. The Wayne Neal Memorial Scholarship will benefit students with a strong interest in pursuing a career in community pharmacy. To date, the College has raised over $16,000 toward the endowment threshold of $25,000. If you would like to contribute, please contact Rich Koepcke, director of development, at 910-893-1837, for more information.

Gifts 90% of CPHS faculty and staff contributed to the employee giving campaign. This included 100% participation of the CPHS Administration and the Physician Assistant Program. Nearly $465,000 was raised toward the 25th Anniversary Campaign initiative. Providing the largest class gift to date, the 2011 doctor of pharmacy class collectively chose to install an orange and black tile emblem in Maddox Hall and create an endowment; both gifts combined total $35,000.

Alumni Association Maintained 20% Alumni Association membership Awarded the seventh Alumni Association Senior Award to Amanda Rouse, PharmD ’11. Hosted the 10th Alumni & Friends Golf Classic on April 16, 2011 raising more than $16,000 to benefit the Association’s scholarship.

6 Year in Review

The Science Education Outreach program at CPHS is dedicated to creating experiences for pre-college students, and middle and high school teachers that enhance their science literacy and passion for many different topics in varied disciplines. During the 2010-2011 academic year, over 425 students and 65 teachers attended a Science Education Outreach program. Event topics varied from genetics, bones, biotechnology and the science behind pharmacy to science literacy in the classroom and grant writing for teachers. In 2011, Science Education Outreach started a new endeavor called Biotech Rx-The Genetics of Disease and Their Management. The first Biotech Rx program was a genetics workshop funded by a $1,250 grant by the Biogen Idec Foundation in partnership with the Triangle Community Foundation.

Scholarships Nearly $700,000 was awarded in scholarship monies to students. The average scholarship amount increased to $4,272, compared to the previous year at $3,600.

6 2 188 43%

new scholarship endowments were established in support of the 25th Anniversary Campaign initiative. new scholarships were established to benefit physician assistant students. scholarship gifts were awarded to pharmacy students of pharmacy students were awarded scholarships

PharmD Admissions Profile: Class of 2015

PA Admissions Profile: Class of 2013

Applicants: 1549 Enrolled: 108 Average GPA: 3.41 Average age: 24 Female/male ratio: 69%/31%

Enrolled: 34 Average GPA: 3.21 Average age: 27 Female/male ratio: 82%/18% Average hours of health care experience: 4,886

Average PCAT scores Biology: 64% Chemistry: 58% Composite: 57%

Average GRE scores Quantitative: 601 Verbal: 457 Analytical: 3.9

Residence In-state: 73% Out-of-state: 25% International: 2%

Residence In-state: 88% Out-of-state: 12%

Racial ethnic data Asian or Pacific Islander: 11% Black, not of Hispanic origin: 15% Hispanic: 2% White, not of Hispanic origin: 71% Other: 1%

Racial ethnic data Asian or Pacific Islander: 3% Black, not of Hispanic origin: 9% White, not of Hispanic origin: 88%

Highest Level of Education 64-97 credit hours: 21% 98+ credit hours: 42% BS: 31% BA: 4% Master’s: 2%

Annual Report 7

Year in Review: Faculty Michael Adams, PharmD, PhD, assistant professor of pharmaceutical sciences, received the Dean’s Excellence in Teaching Award from CPHS. He was also named P-2 professor of the year by the 2013 pharmacy class. Antoine Al-Achi, PhD, associate professor of pharmaceutical sciences, received the inaugural Faculty Recognition of Commitment to Research Award from Campbell University. Tom Colletti, MPAS, PA-C, director of the PA Program, published “Platelet-Rich Plasma: Effective Treatment for Sports Injuries” in Journal of Musculoskeletal Medicine. David Coniglio, MPA, PA-C, academic coordinator for the PA Program, was appointed to the American Society of Clinical Oncology Journal of Oncology Practice editorial board. Richard Drew, PharmD, MS, professor of pharmacy practice, was elected as a fellow of the American College of Clinical Pharmacy.

Kathey Fulton Rumley, PharmD, clinical associate professor of pharmacy practice, was named the 2011 Acute Care Pharmacist of the Year by the North Carolina Association of Pharmacists. Penny Shelton, PharmD, vice-chair of continuing & experiential education, was elected to serve as president of the American Society of Consultant Pharmacists. Her term as president-elect began in October 2010. Jennifer Smith, PharmD, associate professor of pharmacy practice, was appointed as a member of the 2011 Board of Pharmacy Specialties (BPS) Ambulatory Care Pharmacy Council. She is also the recipient of the 2011 American Diabetes Association’s Patient Care Award. Dustin Wilson, PharmD, assistant professor of pharmacy practice, was named P-3 professor of the year by the 2012 pharmacy class.

Faculty and Staff Promotions Julie Hall, PhD, assistant professor of pharmaceutical sciences, was named P-1 professor of the year by the 2014 pharmacy class. Terri Hamrick, PhD, associate professor of pharmaceutical sciences, completed the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy’s Academic Leadership Fellows Program. Brian Healey, PharmD, adjunct faculty member for clinical research, received the 2010 PPD CEO Performance Excellence Award. Cynthia Johnston, PharmD, assistant professor of pharmacy practice, was named eastern region faculty preceptor of the year by the 2011 pharmacy class. Qinfeng Liu, PhD, assistant professor of pharmaceutical sciences, co-authored the published article “Methods for peptide and protein quantitation by liquid chromatography-multiple reaction monitoring mass spectrometry” in Molecular and Cellular Proteomic. Ronald Maddox, PharmD, vice president of health programs and dean of CPHS, participated on the North Carolina Association of Pharmacists Immunization Task Force. Melanie Pound, PharmD, associate professor of pharmacy practice, was named western region faculty preceptor of the year by the 2011 pharmacy class.

8 Year in Review

Kim Dunn, MS, Director of Admissions & Student Affairs Terri Hamrick, PhD, Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Sciences Gabrielle Morgan, MBA, Program Director, Bachelor of Science in Clinical Research Ann Marie Nye, PharmD, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice Andrea Pratt, Director of Communications Wesley Rich, PhD, Assistant Dean for Administration Jennifer Smith, PharmD, Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice Melissa Stancil, Director of Alumni Relations

Faculty and Staff Appointments Paige Brown, PharmD, Assistant Director of Experiential Education and Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Practice Laura Gerstner, MSHS, PA-C, Clinical Coordinator, Physician Assistant Program and Assistant Professor of Health Professional Sciences Liza Greene, MMS, PA-C, Assistant Professor of Health Professional Sciences Betty Lynne W. Johnson, MEd, PA-C, Associate Professor of Health Professional Sciences Rich Koepcke, Director of Development Timothy Marks, MS, Program Administrator and Instructor, Pharmaceutical Sciences Brynn Mason, Coordinator for Academic Support Services Col. William Pickard, MS, RPh, Chair of Clinical Research Pam Roberts, Administrative Assistant to the Dean Robyn Rogers, Administrative Assistant, Physician Assistant Program

A CLOSER LOOK: Jennifer Smith, PharmD ’02 Jennifer Smith is known for making things happen instead of watching from the sidelines.


he associate professor at Campbell University’s College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences (CPHS) is passionate about patient care and forward-thinking about her profession. This past year, she helped create the first board certified exam recognizing ambulatory care pharmacists by serving on the Board of Pharmacy Specialties (BPS) Ambulatory Care Pharmacy Council. “I have always believed the profession needed special recognition for ambulatory care,” Smith said, who is a practicebased faculty member at Wilson Community Health Center in Wilson, N.C. “This was a pioneering move and I wanted to stand behind it.” In addition to her work on the BPS council, Smith was recognized as a leader in diabetes management receiving the American Diabetes Association’s 2011 Patient Care Award. Smith focuses on diabetes education and management at the health center in Wilson. She earned board certification in advanced diabetes management and another in diabetes education to provide better care to her patients. She was also instrumental in offering a diabetes certificate program for pharmacists through CPHS this past year. The certification was developed by the American Pharmacists Association (APhA) and the American Association of Diabetes Educators. “Diabetes has grown into an epidemic and we need more pharmacists who understand how to interact and provide care for these patients,” Smith said. She serves as the instructor of the APhA certification through CPHS and is a nationally recognized faculty member for the program. Smith is also on a mission to help the profession gain recognition as mid-level providers nationwide. She submitted an application for an elected position with APhA to further push the initiative. “Submitting an application is no guarantee that I’ll be slated to run in the election, but I hope my interest for this topic shines through,” Smith said. In her role as a faculty member, she trains her students to practice as clinical pharmacists in a cutting-edge manner. She offers a lot of active learning sessions during her lectures so

students have the opportunity to connect the pieces of the puzzle in a more real-world scenario. Her ambition is driven by her passion for patient care activities, mainly chronic disease states and self-care topics. Smith believes pharmacy is an ever-changing profession with opportunities at every corner. Another inspiration in Smith’s career is Peggy Yarborough, a prior faculty member at Campbell University’s then School of Pharmacy. “During my third year of school, I was introduced to Dr. Peggy Yarborough who intrigued me with her practice setting in diabetes education and management,” Smith said. Smith completed a two month rotation during her P-4 year with Yarborough at the same health center in Wilson where she currently practices. During this time she found her passion with the practice site, the patients and the opportunities clinical pharmacy services had to offer. She went on to complete a residency with Yarborough the next year. During Smith’s residency, Yarborough discovered a grant that would support a pharmacist who provided services to the senior population in underserved counties. Smith applied and was awarded the grant, giving her the opportunity to work with Yarborough yet another year. By the time Smith had completed three-fourths of the year in the funded position, Yarborough announced her retirement. And Smith was hired as her replacement. “Yet another golden opportunity in my life,” Smith said. “Campbell took a chance on me as a new pharmacist right out of a residency program.” As a faculty member, residency director and clinical pharmacist, Smith has made great progress following in Yarborough’s footsteps, and has also made a notable reputation of her own. “The past few years have been extremely exciting for me as I’ve stepped out of my comfort zone and sought positions I’ve never dreamed of,” she said. And Smith doesn’t plan to slow down anytime soon, “When you’re passionate about something, it’s easy to be motivated to make a difference.” Annual Report 9

Year in Review: Students American Association of Pharmaceutical Scientists Campbell’s American Association of Pharmaceutical Scientists (AAPS) chapter hosted the 30th Annual Graduate Research Association of Students in Pharmacy (GRASP) Conference on June 4-6, 2010. More than 90 participants from nine pharmacy schools along the East Coast attended the event sponsored by AAPS.  Chris Breivogel, PhD, faculty advisor of the CPHS AAPS chapter, and Pavan Puligujja, MSPS ’10, chair of the planning committee, led the planning efforts for the conference. 

Student National Pharmaceutical Association Campbell University’s Student National Pharmaceutical Association (SNPhA) received the 2011 Chauncey I. Cooper Chapter of Excellence award, in the mid-size chapter category, during SNPhA’s national conference in July 2011. Students present project at national conference A joint PharmD/MSCR student project was selected as an oral presentation for the 50th Interscience Conference on Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy in September 2010. The project related surgical site infections after OB-GYN procedures at Duke Infection Control Outreach Network Hospitals compared to rates reported by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).  The project was collaboration between CPHS and Duke University faculty, and the following CPHS students: Melissa Hall, PharmD ’10, MSCR ’10, Sara Robinson, PharmD ’10, MSCR ’10, Marie Davies and Carolina Ferguson, both 2012 student pharmacists and MSCR candidates. Marshal Carter, 2013 student pharmacist, published “The pharmacist’s role in advanced cardiac life support” in the May/ June 2011 issue of the American Pharmacists Association’s Student Pharmacist.

Flu Clinics Campbell pharmacy students coordinated nine flu clinics on-campus in fall 2010.  Nearly 500 immunizations were given to pharmacy students, Campbell employees and their dependents. Almost 40 students volunteered to provide flu shots with the supervision of six faculty members. Gore Center for Servant Leadership Award Selected from the CPHS student body, 2011 student pharmacists Tina Lee and Ashley Wensil, and 2013 student pharmacist Erin Dickert, received the Gore Center for Servant Leadership Award for their exceptional service displayed through their leadership in student organizations, community service projects and their personal work ethic. Kappa Epsilon Campbell University’s Kappa Epsilon chapter, Alpha Rho, was recognized as the 2009-2010 Outstanding Chapter of the Year during the pharmacy fraternity’s biennial national convention in July 2011.

10 Year in Review

Marie Davies, 2012 student pharmacist, was selected as a recipient of the 2010 RXportfolios National Achievement Award. The award criteria consisted of content, quality of writing and overall achievements professionally displayed within an individual’s electronic RXportfolio. Davies’ portfolio was selected from more than 9,000 entries by a committee of pharmacy industry professionals. Rich Debenedetto, 2012 student pharmacist, was appointed to serve as a student representative for the Journal of American Pharmacists Association.   Tina Lee, 2011 student pharmacist, was elected as the Region V Facilitator for the Student National Pharmaceutical Association. Michele Simmons, 2013 student pharmacist, received the Zada M. Cooper Scholarship awarded by the Kappa Epsilon Foundation. The foundation awarded only five scholarships nationwide in the amount of $500 each.  

A CLOSER LOOK: Marshal Carter, 2013 student pharmacist Following in a line of family members, Marshal Carter earned his EMT certification in high school and started volunteering on his grandmother’s emergency services team in Duplin County.


ow as a third-year pharmacy student Carter continues to carry on the family’s tradition, volunteering as an EMT for 60 hours each month at the Buies Creek Fire and Rescue Department. Also, he serves as the infectious control officer. What started as a tradition has turned into a passion. And Carter hopes to combine his love for emergency medicine with his pharmacy education to eventually work in an emergency department.  “EMS is not for everyone, but for me, it is all I know,” Carter said.  “I am very thankful for the gift I have been given to function in high stress situations and I will continue to utilize my gift as long as I am physically able.” Carter also worked as a pharmacy tech in high school, which provoked his interest to apply for pharmacy school. He views the profession as a way to reach out to a diverse population of underserved patients and wants to help close the gap in health care disparities. Volunteering as an EMT for almost 11 years helped him experience this need first-hand.   Carter has already had numerous opportunities to use his EMT experience while working in retail pharmacy. Patients have consistently come to him with questions about how to splint a finger or toe, how to use a nebulizer on a child, or what bandage to use for certain cuts and scrapes.  His EMT background has helped him confidently assist patients and provide them with the care they needed. Before entering pharmacy school, Carter earned an advanced EMT license at the intermediate level allowing him to administer I.V. fluids and medications, and advanced airway devices.  For Carter, service is at his core, and broadening his ability to help someone in need, whether its earning a certification or a degree, is very important to him. Recognizing the need for quality education in emergency medical services, or EMS, Carter also became a licensed emergency medicine instructor in North Carolina. He teaches EMS courses for a local community college as part of their continuing education program. 

In addition to practicing pharmacy in an emergency department once he graduates, Carter wants to volunteer at a local clinic, serve as a pharmacy mentor, and work with his nonprofit company, RxRescue, started in July 2011. “After 11 years of working in a pharmacy, I have seen parents scrape change out of their wallets to be able to afford their child’s asthma medication,” Carter said.  “It breaks my heart to know that some people, regardless of being insured or not, are not able to afford their medications.” He believes other pharmacists see this need and want to help, but they are not generally willing to give money directly to the patient. To provide a way for pharmacists and others to help meet this need, Carter and three of his classmates at Campbell started RxRescue. The non-profit organization provides financial assistance to patients, with and without insurance, for prescribed medications. Visit for more details. “RxRescue has been blessed with great support from donors and advocates and we hope to continue to grow while applying for grants and other forms of financial revenue,” Carter said.  Carter is grateful to his family members (two uncles and grandmother) who inspired him to practice emergency medicine. He is also thankful for his friendship with a Campbell graduate, Janine Kushner, PharmD ’00, and the difference she’s made in his life.  Carter met Kushner during a Phi Delta Chi initiation. “Janine has been very instrumental in helping me find my voice in pharmacy,” he said. “She has the unique ability to connect with me on a personal level while helping me realize my true potential.”  Remaining involved and leading by example, Carter is on his way to an exciting career of giving back and helping others by utilizing his strongest passions. “When patients feel like hope is gone and no one really cares for their needs, there is no greater gift, to me, than to be able to connect on a personal level and help them improve their own health,” Carter said. Annual Report 11

Endowed Scholarships Raenell B. & Claude S. Abernethy Scholarship Ashley Ridgley Janice & Alexander Alexander Pharmacy Scholarship Lydia McAlister Newman D. & Helen M. Buck Pharmacy Scholarship Nydia Mancini Major Sam Byrd Pharmacy Scholarship Jennifer Smith Verda Harris & A. Hartwell Campbell Scholarship Jennifer Smith D’Alonzo Family Pharmacy Scholarship Elizabeth Sagan Edna E. Danner Pharmacy Scholarship Dianna Lee Mae I. Danner Pharmacy Scholarship Justin Greene Susie A. Danner Pharmacy Scholarship Stephanie Cook Mark D. Davison Memorial Cardinal Healthcare Scholarship Tejas Shah Gary Dunham Memorial Pharmacy Scholarship Lauren Burchette Gary Dunham, PharmD Kappa Psi Pharmacy Scholarship Casey Staton Margaret D. & Ryland P. Edwards Scholarship Andrew Gosnell Lucille L. Ellis Family Pharmacy Scholarship Maresa Like-Mathews M. Keith Fearing, Jr. & Don K. Richie Pharmacy Scholarship Holly McDanel Howard Q. & Mescal S. Ferguson Pharmacy Scholarship Tina Lee, Ashley Wensil

12 Year in Review

Lewis M. Fetterman, Jr. Memorial Pharmaceutical Sciences Endowed Scholarship Atit Amin Thomas H. Furman Memorial Pharmacy Scholarship Erin Daves GSK Women in Science Pharmacy Scholarship Leslie Jarvis Dr. G. Fred Hale Memorial Pharmacy Scholarship Leah Hutchens, Alexandra LeMere, Clair Osborne, Tony Shelton Brian P. Harrington Memorial Pharmacy Scholarship Hunter Hobgood

A. Leroy & Sara Kanoy Parker Scholarship Wendy Shoffner Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences Faculty Endowed Scholarship Niharika Chaganti, Tina Lee, Shraddha Shapariya Pharmacy Alumni Scholarship Heather Folz, Brian Garris, Carrie Trogden Rite Aid Pharmacy Endowment Scholarship Heather Armstrong Rite Aid (National Association of Chain Drug Stores Honorary) Scholarship Esther Yi Ralph P. Rogers, Jr. Pharmacy Scholarship Ross Jones

Blanton A. Hartness Pharmacy Scholarship Nydia Mancini

Kitty & Leon Rumley Pharmacy Scholarship Ruchit Marfatia

Rebekah Lynn Heldreth Pharmacy Scholarship Trey Fuller

Elgie Lee May & Lonnie Dalton Small Pharmacy Scholarship Sapana Patel

Jessica Ann Kalinowski Pharmacy Scholarship Ashley Clark

Henry & Tracey Smith Pharmacy Scholarship Bobbi Jo Walston

Ronald W. & Suzan Maddox Pharmacy Scholarship Dawn Battise

Letizia Antonietta Thrift Scholarship Meredith Mahaffee

Russell Mantooth & Holly McReynolds Families Memorial Scholarship Matthew Desmarais Marshbanks Memorial Scholarship Michele Simmons, Ashley Ward Mast Drug Pharmacy Scholarship Jeremy Tucker Samuel & Helen Mennear Pharmaceutical Sciences Scholarship Andrew Omonde W. Whitaker & Dorothy R. Moose Scholarship Andrew Gosnell Oley Family Pharmacy Scholarship Richard DeBenedetto

Jack G. & Eloise Harrington Watts Pharmacy Scholarship Tripp Pruitt, Lauren Weeks E. Carlyle & Rose R. West Pharmacy Scholarship Elizabeth Migliaccio Robert F. Whaley Pharmacy Scholarship Christine Cook Joe & Ina Whitehead Pharmacy Scholarship Nidhi Chokshi Mildred H. & Norman A. Wiggins Pharmacy Scholarship Amanda Leister Yates Family Pharmaceutical Sciences Scholarship Amanda McKibbin

A CLOSER LOOK: Nidhi Chokshi, 2012 student pharmacist Growing up, Nidhi Chokshi knew she wanted to work in health care but was not sure what field. To find her answer, she looked to a family friend, Diti Shah, PharmD ’09, who was in Campbell’s pharmacy program at the time.


o explore her options, she decided to work in a community pharmacy for a few years. This experience made a lasting impression on Chokshi and convinced her to pursue a career in pharmacy. “Working around some amazing pharmacists taught me that being a pharmacist means much more than just filling prescriptions, there are many ways that pharmacists can make a difference,” Chokshi said, who is currently a fourth-year pharmacy student. When deciding on which college to attend, Chokshi once again listened to her family friend, “Diti was always talking about Campbell, and thought it was a place I would like to go.” So she applied for her undergraduate degree, and found that her friend was right. While earning her bachelor’s degree in clinical research, Chokshi realized that the small campus feel and the passionate faculty and staff were a perfect fit for her. She liked that professors had an open door policy and they were always willing to take the time to speak with students. Chokshi completed her bachelor’s degree in 2008, and started Campbell’s pharmacy program the next fall. Her most memorable moment at Campbell was her White Coat Ceremony. Receiving her white coat made her feel proud and honored, while also making her realize the tremendous responsibility that was placed on her to make a valuable contribution within the health care community. Receiving the Whitehead Scholarship meant a great deal to Chokshi too. She has been a recipient of the scholarship the past two years. Because of the rigorous nature of the pharmacy

program, she was not able to work as much as she would have needed to finance her school expenses. The Whitehead Scholarship, which was designed to benefit minority students and help increase diversity within the profession, allowed her to focus on her studies instead of worrying about work. Chokshi says the scholarship has also demonstrated to her the importance of giving back and helping others. After graduating from Campbell this spring, Chokshi plans to serve her community by practicing pharmacy in a community or hospital setting. “I hope to help patients not only by filling their medications, but through counseling and medication therapy management. I also want to conduct seminars for my patients to familiarize them with their disease states and medications,” Chokshi said, who plans to move to Virginia with her fiancé after she graduates. Chokshi hopes to leave a lasting impression on her patients by taking the time to educate her patients about the potential side effects of their medications and the necessity of complying with medication guidelines. “I want my patients to trust me and feel comfortable talking to me about any of their problems,” she said. Chokshi also wants to work as a preceptor, providing students with the same quality education that she received at Campbell. When she’s not in the classroom or on rotation, Chokshi can be found spending time outdoors hiking, running, and biking. She also enjoys travelling and hopes to find time to travel the world in the future.

Annual Report 13

Annual Scholarships CPHS Alumni Association Scholarship Christopher Williams CVS Pharmacy Scholarship Sophie Maedjaja, Savannah McNeill, Ginger Price, Amanda Rouse, Sara Vaughn Ed and Carla Herring Scholarship Emily Parker Brie Anne Reynolds Kappa Psi Fraternity Delta Lambda Chapter Memorial Scholarship Melissa Buchanan Kerr Drug Scholarship Tripp Pruitt Large-Wells Family Scholarship Cristin Leary National Association of Chain Drug Stores Foundation Scholarship Morgan Costner North Carolina Mutual Wholesale Drug Company Scholarship Scott Hockaday O’Neal Family Pharmacy Scholarship Daisy Woolard Pharmacists Mutual Insurance Company Scholarship Justin Spivey Pharmacy Direct Aid Institutional Award Christopher Williams

The Pharmacy Network Foundation, Inc. Scholarship Lauren Annas, Marcia Michelle Blackmon, Phillip Carlisle, James Chamberlain, Julie Dattero, Marie Davies, Karyn Fabo, Mary Fitts, Katie Huddleston, Brad Hughes, Kristina Jones, Rachel Krueger, Amanda Leister, Jayme Lentz, Desirae Lindquist, Leigh Ann McStoots, Steven Miller, Leslie Norris, Jenna Pope, Courtney Proctor, Geoffrey Shiver, Melissa Smisor, James Thomas, Jeremy Whidbee Pharmfusion Professional Development Scholarship Melissa Buchanan, Jennifer Clark, Marie Davies, Richard DeBenedetto, Elizabeth Migliaccio, Meghan Mohe, Ginger Price, Kristen Snodgrass Beta Kappa Chapter of Phi Delta Chi Pharmaceutical Fraternity Dr. Penny S. Shelton Scholarship Ross Jones Samuel Tate Powell Memorial Scholarship Dawn Battise PPD Development Scholarship Bevonnie Louden Ransdell Family Fund Scholarship Danielle Justice, Philip Mills, Robbie Stebbins, Danielle Woodard Rite Aid Scholarship Dan Beck, Medora Decoteau, Carolyn Hey, Mary McClain, Paras Naik Stedman Drug/Good Neighbor Independent Community Pharmacy Scholarship Marshal Carter Bill & Lynne Taylor Scholarship Travis Ledford Wal-Mart Pharmacy Scholarship Rachel Booker, Mindy Church, Tran Nguyen, Sarah Roberts, Morgan Surles, Kristin Womble Whaley Family Foundation, Inc. Scholarship Erin Dickert

14 Year in Review

A CLOSER LOOK: Angela Turner Cassano, PharmD ’99 The story behind the Pharmfusion Professional Development Scholarship


y age four, Angela Turner Cassano, PharmD ’99, knew she wanted to be a pharmacist when she grew up. Frequently visiting military hospitals because of ear infections, the military brat, as she called herself, would stand at the pharmacy counter and watch the brightly colored pills spin around and shoot out of a machine. Seventeen years later, Cassano was still excited to work with medications. It was her second year of pharmacy school at Campbell and she was on rotation at Betsy Johnson Regional Hospital in Dunn. But pharmacy had become more than just colorful pills; her childhood dream had grown to a real interest in science and health care. During the rotation, Cassano discovered she wanted to work in hospital pharmacy. The clinical aspect had a lot to do with it, and she liked the pace. But it was the interactions with her preceptor, Alyce Holmes that made the largest impression.

“The pure love of pharmacy and love of what she did on a day to day basis just poured out of her,” Cassano said. “From that rotation on, I knew that I wanted to do hospital pharmacy.” After graduation, Cassano completed two residencies at Virginia Commonwealth University’s (VCU) Medical College of Virginia Hospitals. During that time, she met her husband, Anthony, who was a surgical resident. The couple married and moved to Pennsylvania where Cassano worked in hospital pharmacy as a pediatric clinical specialist. She eventually became a medication safety officer, assisting with the implementation of technologies like smart infusion pumps and the machines she watched when she was four. In 2006, a new chapter in Cassano’s career started to develop. The couple was moving to Ohio for Anthony’s first job after his fellowship and Cassano wanted to cut back to working part-time. Working in the hospital realm, Cassano found several different roles that she loved including medication safety. She knew it was unlikely that a hospital would hire her as a part-time medication safety officer so she decided to start her own consulting business. Looking for guidance, Cassano called her mentor and friend, Jann Skelton, who worked for the American Pharmacists Association (APhA) at the time. They had met at an APhA Midyear Regional Meeting during Cassano’s second year of pharmacy school. “Jann had moved on from APhA and started her own consulting company so she was a wealth of information,” Cassano said. “She would give me homework assignments every week, like calling ten people that didn’t know why I was doing this and telling them.” Cassano was able to complete her homework assignments because of the network she built-up as a student and throughout her career. This network gave her a group of contacts to call and ask, “Would you buy into this concept?” And slowly, she started hearing, “Yeah, this sounds great.” And Pharmfusion, her consulting business, was born. At the time, Cassano’s daughter was 12 months old. The opportunity to work from home was very important. Although she chose to turn down a lot of jobs that involved travel, she eventually saw growth in her business. Today, half of her work with Pharmfusion is medication safety focused, mainly for small to medium sized hospitals. And the other part is primarily association based. She does a considerable amount of work for APhA, the Pharmacy Technician Certification Board, and the American Society of Health-System Pharmacists (ASHP). The role of networking and professional development has played a huge part in Cassano’s life. As a student, she actively attended professional conferences and has continued in her career. It was the contacts she made during those meetings that helped get her business off the ground.

When Cassano wanted to give back to Campbell she was reminded of how Dean Maddox subsidized students’ trips to pharmacy meetings and that spring and winter breaks were typically scheduled around the conferences. Cassano was grateful for the encouragement she received to attend these conferences and wanted to pass that on. She established the Pharmfusion Professional Development Scholarship at CPHS to provide pharmacy students with financial assistance for travel, lodging or registration to state or national pharmacy association meetings. Cassano was excited to support her alma mater through an area that meant so much to her as a student. “Whether it’s an email or phone call, it’s important to have your network of contacts on the other end,” Cassano said. “It’s like the guy on the Verizon commercial, ‘Can you hear me now?’ You have all kinds of people going to work with you. I don’t always have the answer, but having a network to draw on allows me to figure it out quickly. If I hadn’t learned the importance of networking through professional organizations as a student I wouldn’t be where I am today.” For several years now, Cassano and her family have continued to give back through the Pharmfusion scholarship. This past academic year, the scholarship helped eight students attend the ASHP Midyear Clinical Meeting in Anaheim, Calif., ASHP Summer Meeting in Denver, Colo., and the APhA Annual Meeting in Seattle, Wash. Cassano and her family currently reside in Midlothian, Va., where she continues to operate Pharmfusion. Her husband is a thoracic surgeon at VCU and their daughter, Lauren, loves horseback riding and acting classes.

Cassano speaks with Campbell pharmacy students after providing a presentation about the importance of networking at professional meetings.

Annual Report 15

A CLOSER LOOK: Wesley “Trey” Waters, III, PharmD ’02 Wesley “Trey” Waters, III, has always seen himself as an entrepreneur. By the time he was 12, he decided to become a pharmacist and purchase his own store.


o pursue this dream, Waters entered Campbell’s pharmacy program. “Every single class I took at Campbell I tried to figure out ways to turn what I was learning into a business idea or how it would apply to business,” Waters said. After graduating in 2002, Waters dove right into the business world. He purchased his first pharmacy two years later, in 2004. Today, he owns, or is a partner of, six pharmacies, five in North Carolina and one in South Carolina, and had a hand in starting many other stores. A born leader and driven by success, Waters is always searching for ways to provide the best care for his patients. This past year, he completed a master’s degree in anti-aging and functional medicine at the University of South Florida’s School of Medicine. He started exploring this area of practice because of the reported 110,000 deaths each year from adverse pharmaceutical events. “I am interested in anti-aging and functional medicine because the discipline trains the mind to think about science and physiology as it relates to health and other words, what is the root cause of the problem?” Waters said. In addition to pharmaceuticals, he learned about nutraceuticals and homeopathics during the program. “It is my personal belief that we should use the most effective product to fix the problem while causing the least amount of harm bio-physiologically. Whether that’s using a pharmaceutical, or a vitamin and lifestyle change, however it happens, we should ‘above all else, do no harm,’” Waters said. “I believe the best method is an integrative approach...mixing holistic or natural medicine with Western medicine to create the best yield.” To provide this type of care, Waters incorporated a holistic approach into his practice. This involves looking at every patient individually to determine the core of the problem and to find the best remedy. An important component of this approach is working as a triad, which includes the patient, physician, and pharmacist, to fully understand the health of the patient. Waters created a Healthy Aging and Wellness Program that is offered at all of his pharmacies. To help educate his patients, he routinely provides presentations on topics in this area. He also conducts patient consultations for various health issues including weight loss, hormone imbalance, ADD/ADHD, thyroid health, pain management and more. He contacts medical professionals regularly to share what he has learned at continuing education sessions. He has established relationships with doctors who call and ask for his opinion and they work together as a team to get the patient back to health.

16 Honor Roll of Donors

“I think the best thing we can do as professionals is dedicate ourselves to lifetime learning,” Waters said. “Gene Anderson, one of my pharmacy icons, once told me that I am a survivor. I think as an independent pharmacy owner we have to figure out ways to survive and thrive.” A hands-on entrepreneur, Waters thrives on the challenges of running his own business. Over the past decade he’s built a business on providing excellent care to his customers. “Patients who were not supposed to get better have and are getting better because of us, and because of the triad,” Waters said. “I’m challenged every day to do better, apply what I’ve learned more accurately, be more creative, and be a stronger and wiser leader…what more could I ask for out of a career?” His career is also rewarding because of the opportunities to give back. A lifetime member of the College’s Alumni Association, Waters supports his alma mater as a donor and he serves on the Dean’s Board of Advisors. “Campbell has given so much to me it’s such a natural idea to want to support and give back,” he said. “We have a legacy to protect and who better to help protect it than the alumni?” Interested in starting your own business? Waters shares his formula for success. “People who study my career will see that if I can do it, they can do it,” Waters said. “The formula is simple…a lot of hard work, humility, finding a mentor or two, a lot of sacrifice and hopefully a little luck along the way.”

Honor Roll of Donors Campbell University’s College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences is fortunate to have a wonderful community of alumni, faculty, staff, students and friends who are dedicated to supporting the institution. The generous support of our benefactors throughout the past year helped advance the College’s mission in important and visible ways mentioned throughout this report. It is with great appreciation that we recognize the donors who made a gift to the College during the 2010-2011 fiscal year (June 1, 2010-May 31, 2011). The College strives to accurately recognize its benefactors. In the event of an omission or error, please contact the Office of Alumni Relations & Advancement at (800) 760-9734, ext. 1837. Platinum Society $100,000+ Felburn Foundation Leon Levine Foundation Pharmacy Network Foundation, Inc.

Founder’s Society $25,000-$99,999 Carlton & Lynell Martin Family Foundation Mrs. Mary E. Collier Family Care Pharmacy, Inc. Mr. & Mrs. Charles Wiggs

Dean’s Society $10,000-$24,999 Clarence E. Roberts Estate The Dickson Foundation, Inc. Florence Rogers Trust Mr. & Mrs. Dexter E. Floyd Harris Teeter Mr. Robert L. Ransdell, Sr. Rite Aid Corporation Drs. Ronald (PharmD ‘98) & Lora Beth (PharmD ‘98) Smith Dr. Wesley V. Waters, III (PharmD ‘02)

Mortar & Pestle Society $5,000-$9,999 Mr. Eugene G. Anderson Campbell University Pre-Pharmacy Club Cashion Family Foundation, Inc. Mr. John & Dr. Melinda (PharmD ‘05) Childress Chocowinity Pharmacy, Inc. CVS Corporation Family Med Pharmacy Mrs. Mary S. Fearing Floyd Foundation, Inc. Trust Mr. & Mrs. Willis H. Gregory Drs. George & Terri Hamrick Mitchell W. Watts Family Foundation

Stedman Drug Center Walmart Watts Living Trust Dr. Mark & Mrs. Foy Yates

Apothecary Society $1,000-$4,999 Mr. Gardner H. Altman, Jr. Drs. Jim (PharmD ‘98) & Anne Marie (PharmD ‘00) Beaty Betsy Johnson Regional Hospital Bob Barker Company, Inc. Dr. Andy (PharmD ‘93) & Mrs. Sarah Bowman Mr. Ronny Buchanan Drs. Carter (PharmD ‘92) and Allison (PharmD ‘92) Cobb Creech Drug Company Mrs. Joni Fay Fetterman Mrs. Renee M. Furman Dr. Robert & Mrs. Diane Greenwood Dr. James (PharmD ‘93) & Mrs. Sarah Groce Mr. G. Fred Hale Estate Dr. R. Scott Holuby (PharmD ‘03) Dr. Thomas (PharmD ‘97) & Mrs. April C. Huffman JM Smith Corporation Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity, Delta Lambda Chapter Kerr Drug, Inc. Dr. Elton W. Long Jr. (PharmD ‘90) & Mrs. Tonette M. Long Mr. Brandon L. Maddox Dr. Ronald W. & Mrs. Suzan R. Maddox Drs. Jeremy (PharmD ‘00) & Heather (PharmD ‘00) Massengill Drs. Byron and Diana (PharmD ‘90) May Dr. & Mrs. David S. Moody, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. W. Whitaker Moose N.C. Baptist Foundation GlaxoSmithKline Mutual Drug Company

Annual Report 17

A CLOSER LOOK: Bobby and Brooke Rawls, PharmD ’02 graduates While attending pharmacy school at Campbell University, Bobby and Brooke Rawls found the two loves of their lives…they found pharmacy, and each other.


fter the couple graduated with their PharmD degrees in 2002, Bobby was hired by Walgreens. He quickly rose through the ranks serving as a pharmacy manager. He was also placed in the company’s Emerging Leaders Program. Meanwhile, Brooke completed a primary care residency through Campbell with Dr. Steve Fuller. Towards the end of her residency, she heard about a unique job opportunity in Cary, N.C., with a pharmacy start-up that had a new business concept. With the support of her family and Bobby, Brooke took a leap of faith and was hired as the first pharmacist and pharmacy manager at Physicians Pharmacy Alliance, or PPA. Founded and owned by entrepreneur Jim Taggart, PPA was designed as a specialty pharmacy that works with physicians and other health care providers to deliver medication management and dispensing services to patients with complex drug regimens. “Starting from scratch and helping to develop this new concept of pharmacy was a challenge,” Brooke said, who is considered a co-founder of the company. “But over time it kind of molded before our eyes.” Three months after starting her new job, Brooke and Bobby got married. PPA continued to expand, and Bobby was hired two years later, in 2005, as the vice president of operations.

18 Honor Roll of Donors

Today, Bobby and Brooke are both senior vice presidents at PPA. Bobby is the senior vice president of strategic development, addressing new markets and ideas as the company grows outside of North Carolina. Brooke is the senior vice president of product development. And she still serves as the pharmacy manager and is in charge of clinical initiatives. “We’ve grown,” Bobby said. “When I started there were eight employees. We now have more than 120 employees and almost 90 contractors.” “And over 8,000 patients,” Brooke followed. “So we grew a lot.” The company’s focus on the “pharmacy home” model helped PPA achieve an impressive error rate of 0.005% where the industry average is 1-4%. PPA was recognized as one of the top ten fastest growing companies by the Triangle Business Journal four consecutive years in a row. “It’s rewarding to know we are producing a new business model that is changing the way people look at pharmacy,” Bobby said. “Not only are we making a difference to save health care dollars, but we’re working to provide a better quality of life for our patients.” “In a business world, we’re being disruptive innovators,” Brooke shared. That’s part of what attracted her to PPA years earlier, the opportunity to think outside the box and the challenges and mysteries that occur when you question the norm in an effort to improve something.

“I’m a creative thinker and I enjoy finding radical solutions,” Brooke said. “PPA has allowed me to explore new ideas that are benefiting our patients’ lives.” As Bobby and Brooke are making a difference in their profession, they’re thankful for the difference Campbell has made in their lives. They credit their alma mater with providing them with relationships that have made a huge impact in their career. “The faculty have been just as helpful outside of school as they were when we were in school,” Bobby said, who also noted the couple is thankful for the strong friendships they made with their classmates. Whether it’s bringing them future employment, having an integral group of contacts or just bouncing ideas off other sources, their relationship with Campbell has been valuable. Bobby has served on the Alumni Association’s golf committee since 2009, and PPA has been a huge supporter of the annual tournament that benefits student scholarships. This past year, both Bobby and Brooke became lifetime members of the Alumni Association. “We’re always going to be alumni,” Brooke said. “So we wanted to make a commitment to always support Campbell by becoming life-long members.” PPA is also a rotation site for Campbell’s fourth-year pharmacy students. Both Bobby and Brooke believe it is important for PPA to help train Campbell’s students. “I wanted to go to Campbell because of the track record and the forward thinking alumni that were coming out of it,” Brooke said. “Making sure that we can mentor anyone down that path of innovative thinking is something we want to be a part of.” And they are both paving the way for new ideas and changes in the pharmacy profession. Bobby and Brooke are confident the business model at PPA will continue to grow across the country, and they’re excited to be a part of this new expansion in the world of pharmacy. “We’re showing that change is possible at PPA,” Brooke said. “It’s not just for us. We’re putting the ideas out there and making changes that are positively impacting our patients’ lives.” Bobby and Brooke currently reside in Apex, N.C., with their daughter, Larkin (age 5), and son, London (17 months).

Dr. Neal (Pharm.D. ‘96) & Mrs. Helene O’Neal Pharmacists Mutual Insurance Company Pharmfusion Consulting, LLC Phi Delta Chi Pharmaceutical Fraternity, Alpha Rho Chapter Mrs. Faye Powell PPD Development, LP P.R. Faulk Electrical Corporation Drs. Bobby (PharmD ‘02) & Brooke (PharmD ‘02) Rawls Mr. & Mrs. Jonathan Sanderlin Mr. Andrew B. Snellings Mr. Jason & Dr. Amanda (PharmD ‘02) Soles Dr. William C. Stagner Mr. Tom Stanley & Dr. Julianne Hall Dr. & Mrs. William J. Taylor Thutt Enterprises, Inc. Mr. & Mrs. Steven L. Turner Wake County Medical Center Pharmacy Walgreens Whaley Family Foundation, Inc. Winchester Foundation

Benefactors $500-$999 Drs. Michael (PharmD ‘96) & Dina (PharmD ‘96) Adams Dr. Violette O. Ajiboye (PharmD ‘07) Amerisourcebergen Services Corporation Mr. Mark & Dr. Siriprawn (PharmD ‘01) Anderson Drs. David (PharmD ‘01) & Rebecca (PharmD ‘01) Arnold Baldwin Woods Pharmacy Dr. Ira R. (PharmD ‘99) & Mrs. Melissa A. Barefoot Dr. Danny M. Barnes (PharmD ‘00) Mr. Scott & Dr. Connie (PharmD ‘90) Barnes Mr. William & Dr. Patsy (PharmD ‘99) Barnhill Dr. Michael F. Cabaj (PharmD ‘11) Dr. Jason B. Cain (PharmD ‘03) Dr. Rhonda F. Caldwell (PharmD ‘91) Carroll Pharmacy, Inc. Dr. Robert M. Cisneros, Jr. Drs. Eric (PharmD ‘07) & Juliane (PharmD ‘09) Danielczyk Dr. Richard P. D’Elia Dr. Aaron J. Dunets (PharmD ‘10) Gate City Pharmacy, Inc. Dr. Evan (PharmD ‘96) & Mrs. Suzanne Gliptis Dr. & Mrs. Mali Ram Gupta Hog Slat, Inc. Dr. Brenda D. Jamerson Dr. James L. Junker Mr. Gary & Dr. LeAnne (PharmD ‘93) Kennedy Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Lellyo, Jr.

Annual Report 19

Benefactors (continued) $500-$999 Dr. Amanda L. Lipscomb (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Sarah Liu Mr. & Mrs. James D. McNeill Mr. & Mrs. Jerry Milton Drs. Mark (PharmD ‘00) & Amanda Moore Parata Systems Person Street Pharmacy of Raleigh Phoenixx Systems Southeastern Interiors Drs. Benjamin (PharmD ‘09) & Jill (PharmD ‘08) Stanley Mr. Brian Steger Ms. Elizabeth L. Stima Dr. Paul (PharmD ‘92) & Mrs. Beth Stroud T.A. Loving Company Tar Heel Drug, Inc. Triangle Community Foundation, Inc. University Health Systems of Eastern Carolina Drs. James (PharmD ‘06) & Stephanie (PharmD ‘06) Zboyovski

Circle of Friends Society $250-$499 Dr. Zachary L. Anderson (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Catherine L. Ballard (PharmD ‘93) Mr. Anthony & Dr. Erin (PharmD ‘00) Bastidas Mr. John & Dr. Michelle (PharmD ‘93) Benish Dr. Brian Bergey (PharmD ‘11) Dr. Timothy & Mrs. Emily Bloom Blount’s Mutual Drugs, Inc. Dr. Christopher S. Breivogel Dr. Brittany A. Byrd (PharmD ‘11) Dr. Erich J. Cain (PharmD ‘11) Mr. David C. Catalano Dr. Lauren Caviness (PharmD ‘11) Mr. David M. Coniglio Dr. Tracy A. Crews (PharmD ‘96) Dr. Edmund Culp (PharmD ‘09) Drs. Emanuel & Pamela Diliberto Mr. Landy & Dr. Kaye (PharmD ‘03) Dunham Dr. Kale S. England (PharmD ‘10) Drs. Jeff (PharmD ‘05) & Kimberly Eudy Dr. Sean G. Evans (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Andrew J. Foster (PharmD ‘08) Mr. Eugene & Dr. Leigh (PharmD ‘00) Foushee Futrell Pharmacy Services, Inc. Mr. Michael A. Gallagher Dr. Alicia M. Ho (PharmD ‘10) Drs. Thomas & Alyce Holmes Drs. Brian (PharmD ‘92) & Amy (PharmD ‘93) Jenkins Mr. Brandon & Dr. Mary Margaret (PharmD ‘05, MCSR ‘07) Johnson Dr. Joel (PharmD ‘95) & Mrs. Leigh Johnson 20 Honor Roll of Donors

Dr. Stephanie M. Kendrick (PharmD ‘99) Dr. Lori E. Kiser (PharmD ‘06) Drs. Brian (PharmD ‘08) & Summer (PharmD ‘08) Kloster Mr. Franklin & Mrs. Ronda Lacher Dr. Michael R. Lacher (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Justin Long (PharmD ‘11) Dr. Sophia Maedjaja (PharmD ‘11) Dr. Leigh A. McStoots (PharmD ‘11) Neil Medical Group Drs. Dan (PharmD ‘00) & Janice (PharmD ‘01) Patriss Dr. Jeffrey (PharmD ‘90) & Mrs. Kelly Pendergrass Pepsi Bottling Ventures Dr. Jenna L. Pope (PharmD ‘11) Mr. David & Dr. Melanie (PharmD ‘01) Pound Dr. Jennifer S. Reeves (PharmD ‘05) Dr. Barton N. Robbins (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Kathey F. Rumley (PharmD ‘94) Dr. Paul J. Scott (PharmD ‘11) Mr. Nicholas & Dr. Brittany (PharmD ‘09) Serafini Dr. I. Daniel Shin Dr. Prabha Singh (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Ellyn R. Smith (PharmD ‘09) Mr. John & Dr. Susan (PharmD ‘95) Smith Dr. Vincent Sweeney (PharmD ‘11) Mr. Barry & Dr. Tina (PharmD ‘91) Thornhill Mr. Marc S. Townsend Dr. Hong N. Tran (PharmD ‘11) Tri-State Distribution, Inc. Dr. Michelle S. Turner (PharmD ‘04) Mr. Evan & Dr. Ijeoma (PharmD ‘09) Uwakwe Dr. Ashley M. Wensil (PharmD ‘11) Mrs. Jean & Rev. Denton White Ms. Elizabeth E. Wickham

Supporters Up to $249 Dr. Marlena L. Abernethy (PharmD ‘09) Dr. S. Thomas Abraham Dr. Justin E. Adams (PharmD ‘09) Dr. & Mrs. Antoine Al-Achi Angier Discount Drug Inc. Arlington Rx Pharmacy Mr. and Mrs. Leon B. Arthur Mr. Robert Averette Dr. Courtney T. Bath (PharmD ‘07) Dr. Tara B. Bell Mr. James K. Benedict Dr. Amy T. Bennett (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Mona Benrashid (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Erica F. Bernard (PharmD ‘05) Dr. Eric R. Beyersdorf (PharmD ‘05) Mrs. Brenda F. Blackman Dr. Heather S Bowers (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Laura L. Bowers (PharmD ‘07) Dr. Trisha A. Bowery (PharmD ‘09) Dr. James A. Boyd Dr. Jennifer M. Boyd (PharmD ‘08)

Mr. Philip & Dr. Rebecca (PharmD ‘08) Brady Dr. Trish Brennan (PharmD ‘04) Dr. Robert E. Bridges Dr. Jessica L. Brown (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Merideth F. Brown (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Lindsey T. Brown (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Steven E. Brown (PharmD ‘09) Mr. Erich Bumgardner Dr. Ralph R. Bunting (PharmD ‘09) Dr. David J. Burton (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Wynter L. Campbell (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Christina L. Candeloro (PharmD ‘09) Mr. Wilson & Dr. Rebecca (PharmD ‘03) Cantrell Dr. Anneliese P. Carr (PharmD ‘01) Dr. Jamie S. Carter (PharmD ‘11) Dr. Brad N. Chazotte Dr. Virginia A. Clay (PharmD ‘94) Dr. Valerie B. Clinard Ms. Samantha Clinton Dr. Elizabeth A. Coble (PharmD ‘10) Mr. Thomas P. Colletti Dr. Stephanie W. Conner (PharmD ‘09) Dr. April A. Cooper Dr. Katherine S. Copeland (PharmD ‘10) Ms. Letitia C. Cornish Mr. Daryl & Dr. Sharon (PharmD ‘02) Cromer Custom Care Pharmacy, Inc. Mrs. Ramona T. Daniels Ms. Crystal D. Dark Dr. Ana Dates (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Steven M. Davis Mr. Stephen J. Davis Dr. Christopher R. Dennis (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Crystal N. Dowless (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Richard H. Drew Dr. Wesley R. Dulaney (PharmD ‘10) Mrs. Kimberly J. Dunn Dr. Ashley B. Ezzell (PharmD ‘11) Dr. Dana R. Fasanella (PharmD ‘10) Mr. Lewis M Fetterman, III Ms. Janet Fields First Federal Bank First Financial Group Mrs. Anna M. Fitzgerald Dr. Stephen H. Fuller Mr. James Furman Dr. Bucky R. Galloway (PharmD ‘04) Mr. William & Dr. Kimberly (PharmD ‘03) Gardner Dr. Stephanie B. Garner (PharmD ‘08) Dr. & Mrs. Robert L. Garrett Mrs. Laura R. Gerstner GlaxoSmithKline Foundation Dr. Meagan W. Godwin (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Cristina N. Goslee (PharmD ‘09) Mr. James & Dr. Veronica (PharmD ‘01) Hager Halifax Pharmacy Dr. Ted E. Hancock Mrs. Cathy L. Harding Dr. Charlotte F. Harrell (PharmD ‘10)

Mr. Thomas S. Harrell Drs. Zachary (PharmD ‘08) & Mary Beth (PharmD ‘08) Hayes Healthridge Pharmacy Mr. & Mrs. Earl Hemminger Dr. Judy C. Herrin (PharmD ‘99) Dr. Charles Herring Dr. Jennie H. Hewitt (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Melissa A. Holland (PharmD ‘07) Drs. John (PharmD ‘05) & Ashley (PharmD ‘08) Huff Dr. Courtney B. Isom (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Jimmy S. Jackson Ms. Sheryl A Jensen John G. Gaffney Associates, Inc. Dr. Amber L. Johnson (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Charlotte L. Johnson (PharmD ‘10) Mr. James & Dr. Joni (PharmD ‘96) Johnson Mr. Paul R. Johnson Dr. Nita F. Johnston (PharmD ‘98) Mr. Randy & Dr. Geri (PharmD ‘90) Jones Jonestown Pharmacy Ms. Kathryn J. Kalinowski Dr. Oxana A. Kamneva (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Jennifer C. Knowles (PharmD ‘08) Mr. Richard K. Koepcke Dr. Andrea L. Konieczki (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Tyler J. Laws (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Catherine D Lewis Dr. Kimberly P. Lewis Mr. Tommy G. Lewis, II Mr. Franklin D. Long Dr. Jeffrey (PharmD ‘97) & Mrs. Rhonda Luce Dr. Andrea L. Luebchow (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Caroline A. Marks (PharmD ‘08) Mr. Timothy J. Marks Mrs. Brynn N. Mason Mast Operations, LLC-CH Dr. Tracy L. Mathena (PharmD ‘08) Ms. Diane H. Matthews Mr. Brad McDonald & Mrs. Judy Orser Mrs. Mary L. McKnight Dr. Lauren H. McLamb (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Amber McLendon McPhail’s Pharmacy, Inc. Mrs. Kelley M. Meidl Mr. Howard & Dr. Beth (PharmD ‘98) Mills Mrs. Gabrielle F. Morgan Mr. A. Lee Morris Dr. Jason M. Moss Dr. Andrew Muzyk Dr. George Nemecz Dr. W. Matthew Nolin (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Morgan P. Norris (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Ann Marie Nye Dr. Joseph T O’Shaughnessy (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Thomas A. Pasquariello (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Bhrugeshkumar (PharmD ‘03) & Mrs. Rita Patel Mr. J. Gary & Dr. Julie (PharmD ‘10) Penner

Dr. Carisa N. Peterson (PharmD ‘09) Mr. & Mrs. J. Scot Phillips Col. William W. Pickard Pittman’s Pharmacy, Inc. Dr. Roy A. Pleasants, Jr. Dr. Melissa M. Pledger (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Jonathon D. Pouliot (PharmD ‘10) Dr. Charlie W. Powell (PharmD ‘09) Mr. & Mrs. Michael K. Powell Ms. Andrea J. Pratt Dr. & Mrs. David P. Price Dr. Emily S. Prohaska Dr. David A. Rappaport (PharmD ‘10) Mr. & Mrs. Hal Reaves, Jr. Dr. Bridget Register (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Wesley & Mrs. Laura Rich Mr. Benny Ridout Mrs. Pamela S. Roberts Mr. William J. Roberts Dr. Sabrina S. Rodriguez (PharmD ‘07) Mr. Lenny & Dr. Jean (PharmD ‘91) Salzberg Mr. Robert J. Schmid (MSCR ‘04) Dr. Mary B. Seymour (PharmD ‘04) Dr. Stephen (PharmD ‘91) & Mrs. Rebecca Shearon Sherry’s Bakery Dr. Darrin R. Sismour (PharmD ‘08) Dr. April M. Sloan (PharmD ‘08) Mr. Matthew & Dr. Jennifer (PharmD ‘02) Smith Dr. Brian P. Snyder (PharmD ‘08) Mrs. Melissa Stancil Stantonsburg Drug Company, Inc. Dr. Gilbert A. Steiner Dr. Christopher W. Stewart Mr. and Mrs. Gary Strickland Dr. Paige W. Strickland-Smith (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Brian P. Strittmatter (PharmD ‘07) Dr. Beth S. Sutton Teddy J. Byrd Agency, Inc. Mr. Fred H. Timper Dr. Jeffrey M. Tingen (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Mary L. Townsend Dr. Tina Tseng Dr. Bryan L. Turner (PharmD ‘09) Drs. Ricardo & Julie (PharmD ‘99) Vargas Mr. Talbert Waldrop Dr. Gail J. Warner (PharmD ‘08) Dr. Kathryn T. Wear (PharmD ‘06) Drs. Jason (PharmD ‘00) & Kristy (PharmD ‘03) Weise Mrs. Lisa T. West Dr. E. Virginia White (PharmD ‘09) Dr. Josiah R. & Mrs. Ina Whitehead Mr. Bradley & Dr. Nicole (PharmD ‘09) Whittenburg Dr. Dustin T. Wilson (PharmD ‘07) Mr. Jason & Dr. Cecily (PharmD ‘01) Winsor Dr. Christopher B. Woodis Dr. Sarah D. Wylie (PharmD ‘09) Dr. J. Nashea Young (PharmD ‘08)

Campaign Update Thank you to the alumni and friends who invested in the future of our great College by supporting The Prescription for Our Future 25th Anniversary Campaign during the 20102011 fiscal year. To ensure that future students have access to the best educational opportunities, regardless of their financial circumstances, the 25th Anniversary Campaign has set out to raise $2.5 million in endowed scholarships.

Goal: $2.5 Million Establish 25 new scholarship endowments Increase existing endowed scholarship award amounts to students Establish a 25th Anniversary Scholarship Endowment to benefit future students To learn more, visit cphs.

Highlights Total raised: $1,035,000 18 new scholarships established One new fund to provide resources for students in Maddox Hall, including furnishings, technology equipment and other needs identified by students. 25 memories shared to honor the college’s history. New Endowments from 2010-2011 Jimmie Gray Johnson Endowed Pharmacy Scholarship Mitchell W. Watts Family Foundation Endowed Pharmacy Scholarship Moving Forward Giving Back Pre-Pharmacy Club Endowment Wayne Neal Memorial Community Pharmacy Endowed Scholarship Charles & Bonnie Wiggs Physician Assistant Endowed Scholarship Lacy S. & Mary Elizabeth Collier Physician Assistant Endowed Scholarship

Annual Report 21

leadership Boards Dean’s Board of Advisors Michele A. Belsey, RPh Rite Aid Corporation Paul W. Bush, PharmD, MBA Duke University Medical Center

Beth Williams, PharmD Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center

Howard Brooks, RPh Health Keeprz

Alumni Association Board of Directors

Ronnie Chapman, PharmD Chapmanetic Consultants

Steve Kearney, PharmD ’94 President

Allison C. Cobb, PharmD ’92 Family Med Pharmacy

Leigh Foushee, PharmD ’00 President-Elect

Letitia Cornish Winston-Salem State University School of Health Sciences

Stephen W. Greene, RPh CVS/pharmacy

Dina Adams, PharmD ’96 Past President

Kimberly Dunn, MS CPHS

Mark J. Gregory, RPh Kerr Drug

Andrea Markham, PharmD ’94 Secretary

Brenda Jamerson, PharmD CPHS

James E. Herring, Jr., PharmD ’95 Medical Village Pharmacy

Crystal Dowless, PharmD ’09 Membership Chair

Sylvia Johnson The University of North Carolina at Pembroke

Jimmy S. Jackson, DSc, RPh Spoke Consulting, Inc.

Kenzie Roberge, PharmD ’07 Events Chair

Rich Koepcke CPHS

Mark Lloyd Novartis Pharmaceuticals

Erin Bastidas, PharmD ’04 Fundraising Chair

Kimberly Lewis, PharmD CPHS

E. Lazelle Marks, RPh Medical Center Pharmacy

Craig Barlow, PharmD ’96 Reunion Co-Chair

Charles McClinton, PhD North Carolina Central University

Clement E. Medley First Federal Bank

Paige Brown, PharmD ’06 Reunion Co-Chair

W. Mark Moore, PharmD ’00, MSCR ’07, MBA CPHS

David S. Moody, Jr., RPh Mutual Drug Company

Dan Patriss, PharmD ’00 Young Alumni Representative

Michael Nnadi, PharmD, MHS Novant Health

W. Whitaker Moose, Sr., DSc, RPh Moose Drugs

Jennifer Adcock, PharmD ’10 Recent Graduate Representative

Kimberly Powers Harris Teeter

Michael Nnadi, PharmD, MHS Forsyth Medical Center

Mary Margaret Johnson, PharmD ’05, MSCR ’05, MBA Clinical Research Representative

James Raynor, PhD Fayetteville State University

Walton P. O’Neal III, PharmD ‘96 O’Neal’s Drug Store April G. Pope, MPAS, PA-C Benson Area Medical Center Edith A. Rosato, RPh, IOM NACDS Foundation Henry L. Smith, RPh Carolina Medical Products Ronald E. Smith, Jr., PharmD ’98, MBA Blue Cross Blue Shield of N.C. Wesley V. Waters, III, PharmD ’02 Sam’s Drug Store of Lumberton Jack G. Watts, DSc, RPh Campbell University Trustee Josiah R. Whitehead, DSc, MBA CPHS

22 Honor Roll of Donors

Monica Ricks, 2013 Student Pharmacist Student Liaison Rene’ Smith, PharmD ’90 Member at Large Craig Fogle, PharmD ’95 Member at Large Jason Cain, PharmD ’03 Member at Large

Diversity Board of Advisors Alma Arrington, RPh Latrice Barner CPHS Robert E. Bridges, EdD Education Initiatives, Inc.

Jermaine Smith, RPh Rite Aid William J. Taylor, PharmD CPHS Timothy Thompson, PharmD ’00 U.S. Navy Health Clinic Mary Townsend, PharmD CPHS Josiah Whitehead, DSc, MBA CPHS

Ways to Give STOCKS OR BONDS Making a gift of appreciated securities can save money in capital gains and other taxes. BEQUESTS By including the College in your will, you can create a meaningful legacy while also reducing inheritance taxes. Your will can designate specific gifts of cash, property or a percentage of your estate. LIFE INCOME Charitable gift annuities and charitable remainder trusts are examples of gifts that produce benefits for you in the form of tax savings and provide income for life. LEAD TRUSTS Your property or assets can remain in your family, while the income from them supports the school for a period of time. A lead trust also reduces your taxes. MATCHING GIFTS Many employers will agree to match charitable gifts to institutions of higher learning by employees. A matching gift will maximize your gift to CPHS. For more information please contact: Rich Koepcke Director of Development 910-893-1837

Annual Report 23

Office of Alumni Relations & Advancement Post Office Box 1090 Buies Creek, North Carolina 27506 1-800-760-9734 ext. 1837

24 Year in Review

Campbell University College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences 2010-2011 Annual Report