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Tytuł pozycji:

Transitioning pharmacy to "standard of care" regulation: Analyzing how pharmacy regulates relative to medicine and nursing.

Tytuł :
Transitioning pharmacy to "standard of care" regulation: Analyzing how pharmacy regulates relative to medicine and nursing.
Autorzy :
Adams AJ; Idaho State Board of Pharmacy, 1199 Shoreline Lane, Suite 303, Boise, ID, 83702, USA. Electronic address: .
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Źródło :
Research in social & administrative pharmacy : RSAP [Res Social Adm Pharm] 2019 Oct; Vol. 15 (10), pp. 1230-1235. Date of Electronic Publication: 2018 Oct 16.
Typ publikacji :
Journal Article
Język :
English
Imprint Name(s) :
Original Publication: New York, NY : Elsevier
MeSH Terms :
Legislation, Pharmacy*
Pharmaceutical Services/*legislation & jurisprudence
Standard of Care/*legislation & jurisprudence
Humans ; Idaho ; Legislation, Medical ; Legislation, Nursing ; Medicine/standards ; Nursing/standards ; Pharmaceutical Services/standards ; Professional Practice/legislation & jurisprudence ; Professional Practice/standards
Contributed Indexing :
Keywords: Clinical pharmacy*; Pharmacy regulation*; Scope of practice*
Entry Date(s) :
Date Created: 20181028 Date Completed: 20200605 Latest Revision: 20200605
Update Code :
20201023
DOI :
10.1016/j.sapharm.2018.10.008
PMID :
30366824
Czasopismo naukowe
Background: The National Association of Boards of Pharmacy (NABP) recently established a task force to help states develop regulations based on "standards of care" rather than "prescriptive rule-based regulation." The NABP resolution signals a paradigm shift as the pharmacy profession has historically been governed by prescriptive rules at both the federal and state levels.
Objective: To identify opportunities to make the transition to a "standard of care" regulatory model in pharmacy law as NABP has advanced, this manuscript attempts to quantify the regulatory burden for the medical, nursing, and pharmacy professions in the state of Idaho to facilitate a comparison.
Method: The relevant statutes and regulations were gathered, and key measures were extracted, including word count and restrictions (e.g., the use of specific terms like "shall"), the composition and age of each profession's laws, how frequently the respective laws have been amended, and how the composition has changed from 1996 to 2017.
Results: When compared to medicine and nursing, pharmacy laws have a larger overall word count, more restrictions, a younger overall age, and have been amended more frequently. In particular, pharmacy has 97.5% more words than nursing and 105.8% more words than medicine with respect to the regulation of professional practice standards. From 1996 to 2017 nursing and pharmacy took two diverging paths to professional practice standard regulation. Nursing decreased the net word count in this area (-3006 words; -28.7%), whereas pharmacy (5208 words; 36.6%) experienced gains.
Conclusions: For pharmacy to continue to evolve, replicating the medical and nursing approach to the regulation of professional practice standards will be necessary to fully achieve patient and public health goals.
(Copyright © 2018 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.)

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