Which Program is Right For You?

Personalized Medicine

The M.S. in Pharmaceutical Sciences with a concentration in Personalized Medicine (30 credit hours) and the Graduate Certificate in Precision Medicine (9 credits) were designed to meet the needs of those working in a healthcare or industry setting, research, teaching, post-doctoral fellows, and graduate students. The program explores topics in pharmacogenomics, genomic technologies, medical genetic implementation and other clinical applications of precision medicine. This program is best suited for both clinicians and non-clinicians.

Individualized Medicine

The M.S. in Pharmaceutical Sciences with a concentration in Individualized Medicine (31 credit hours) is designed for clinicians who want to integrate comprehensive medication management, pharmacotherapy, precision medicine and pharmacogenomics into clinical practice to provide patient-centered care. This program is best suited for clinicians in all practice settings.

The Graduate Certificate in Clinical Pharmacogenomics (11 credits) was designed to meet the needs of clinicians who are interested in incorporating pharmacogenomics and precision medicine principles into practice. Course content will provide an overview of scientific concepts and pragmatic factors influencing clinical implementation of pharmacogenomics in a variety of practice settings, including foundational knowledge of genetics and pharmacogenetics, implementation science principles, and quality assurance and communication within clinical programs.

The Graduate Certificate with a concentration in Comprehensive Medication Management (15 credits) combines elements of comprehensive medication management and medication therapy management while incorporating pharmacogenomics to develop an individualized patient-centered care approach. The curriculum also includes current and emerging trends within the practices of pharmacotherapy, as well as business principles and considerations for implementation of a medication management program.

scientist looking at dna