Pharmacy Registration Assessment Questions 2nd Edition free pdf

[Free PDF] PRAQ Pharmacy Registration Assessment Questions 2nd Edition Download

PRAQ Pharmacy Registration Assessment Questions 2nd Edition PDF Free Download by Nadia Bukhari, this book contains all the essential information regarding how to register a pharmacy & Pharmacy registration assessment questions include more than 400 closed book and calculation questions. After undergoing a complete change in the registration exam 2016, this volume has been developed around the guidelines of the new General Pharmaceutical Council (GPHC). This review aid will not only help you to familiarize yourself with the new style of questions but will also enable you to review it before your exams.

The questions are based on BNF 72 and BNF for Children 2016-2017, in addition to the most recent treatment guidelines available at the time of writing this book. The book also includes questions that include prescriptions, patient information and a significant representation of the situation, copying such questions that you may encounter in the actual test. This review aid gives you the opportunity to follow a variety of questioning methods before the assessment, including:

The only best answers to the questions
Extension of questions
Calculation
This volume is written by a team of experienced authors who work with a pre-registry pharmacist every day and includes questions that are practical and will really challenge you. The bottom line is that this book is designed to help you prepare for your exams. You have an easy guide.

About Author:

Nadia Bukhari is a Senior Teaching Fellow in Pharmacy Practice and Pre-Registration Coordinator at UCL School of Pharmacy. He is also chairman of pre-registration conferences at the Royal Pharmaceutical Society. His team includes Oksana Pezak, Ryan Hamilton, Amar Iqbal and Babar Malik.

Preface:

PRAQ Pharmacy Registration Assessment Questions 2nd preface

After the overwhelming success of our first four volumes of Registration Exam Questions, a decision was made to launch a new series named Pharmacy Registration Assessment Questions (PRAQ). This new series hopes to incorporate questions that are aligned to the new GPhC Framework and incorporate a similar style of questions as recently announced by the GPhC for the Registration Assessment. In this second edition of volume 1, there are updated questions, some new questions and all questions have been cross-referenced with the latest sources at the time of writing. This book is a bank of just over 400 questions, which are similar to the style of the registration examination. The questions are based on law and ethics, and clinical pharmacy and therapeutic aspects of the registration examination syllabus, as well as pharmaceutical calculations. After completing four years of study and graduating with a Master of Pharmacy (MPharm) degree, graduates are required to undertake training as a pre-registration pharmacist before they can sit the registration examination. Pre-registration training is the period of employment on which graduates must embark and effectively complete before they can register as a pharmacist in the UK. In most cases it is a one-year period following the pharmacy degree; for sandwich course students it is integrated within the undergraduate programme. On successfully passing the registration examination, pharmacy graduates can register as a pharmacist in the UK.

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Why this Book?

To practice in the UK, pharmacists and pharmacy technicians must be registered with the General Pharmaceutical Council (GPHC) and we are satisfied that they meet our needs.

Anyone who is not registered with the GPHC but acts as a pharmacist or pharmacy technician, or refers to himself or herself, is breaking the law and can be prosecuted.

Pharmacies must also be registered with the GPHC (or the pharmacy department at a hospital or health centre) to work in the UK and use the title ‘Pharmacy’.

Pharmacists, pharmacy technicians and registered pharmacies are required to renew their registration with us each year, including completing a declaration stating that they meet all of our professional, fitness and ethical standards.

 

Table of Content

Table of Content

 

Abbreviations:

Following are the abbreviations of Pharmacy Registration Assessment

ACBS: Advisory Committee on Borderline Substances
ACE: angiotensin-converting enzyme
ACEI: angiotensin-converting enzyme inhibitor
ALT: DIE alternate days
AV: arteriovenous
BD: twice daily
BMI: body mass index
BNF: British National Formulary
BNFC: British National Formulary for Children
BP: blood pressure
bpm: beats per minute
BPSA: British Pharmaceutical Students’ Association
BSA: body surface area
BTS: British Thoracic Society
CCF: congestive/chronic cardiac failure
CD: controlled drug
CE: conformite europ ´ eenne ´
CFC: chlorofluorocarbon
CHM: Commission on Human Medicines
CHMP: Committee for Medicinal Products for Human Use
COX: cyclooxygenase
COPD: chronic obstructive pulmonary disease
CPD: Continuing professional development
CPPE: Centre for Pharmacy Postgraduate Education
CrCl: creatinine clearance (mL/minute)
CSM: Committee on Safety of Medicines
CYT: cytochrome
DigCl: digoxin clearance (L/hour)
DMARD: disease-modifying antirheumatic drug
DNG: discount not given
DPF: Dental Practitioners’ Formulary
EC: enteric-coated
ECG: electrocardiogram
EEA: European Economic Area
eGFR estimated glomerular filtration rate
EHC emergency hormonal contraception
F1: Foundation Year 1
FEV1: forced expiratory volume in 1 second
GP: general practitioner
GP6D: glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase
GPhC: General Pharmaceutical Council
GSL: general sales list
GTN: glyceryl trinitrate
HbA1c: glycated haemoglobin
HDU: high dependency unit
HIV: human immunodeficiency virus
HR: heart rate
HRT: hormone replacement therapy
IBS: irritable bowel syndrome
IBW: ideal body weight
IDA: industrial denatured alcohol
IM: intramuscular
INR: International normalised ratio
IV: intravenous
IUD: intrauterine device
MAOI: monoamine oxidase inhibitor
MD: maximum single dose
MDD: maximum daily dose
MDI: metered-dose inhaler
MDU: to be used as directed
MEP: Medicines, Ethics and Practice guide
MHRA: Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory
Agency
MMR: measles, mumps and rubella
MR: m/r modified release
MUPS: multiple-unit pellet system
MUR: Medicines Use Review
NHS: National Health Service
NICE: National Institute for Health and Care Excellence
NMS: New Medicines Service
NRLS: National Reporting and Learning System
NSAIDs: non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs
OC: oral contraceptive
OD: Omni die (every day)
OM: Omni mane (every morning)ON; Omninocte (every night)
OP; original pack
OPAT; outpatient parenteral antibacterial therapy
ORT; oral rehydration therapy
OTC; over-the-counter
P: pharmacy
PAGB Proprietary Association of Great Britain
PCT: primary care trust
PIL: patient information leaflet
PMH: Past medical history
PMR: patient medical record
POM: prescription-only medicine
POM-V: prescription-only medicine – veterinarian
POM-VPS: prescription-only medicine – veterinarian,
pharmacist, suitably qualified person
PPIs: proton pump inhibitors
PRN: when required
PSA: prostate-specific antigen
PSNC: Pharmaceutical Services Negotiating Committee
QDS: quarter die sumendum (to be taken four times daily)
RE: right eye
RPS: Royal Pharmaceutical Society (formerly RPSGB)
SARSS: Suspected Adverse Reaction Surveillance Scheme
SCRIPT: Standard Computerised Revalidation Instrument
for Prescribing and Therapeutics
SeCr: serum creatinine
SHO: senior house officer
SIGN: Scottish Intercollegiate Guidelines Network
SLS: selected list scheme
SOP: standard operating procedure
SPC: summary of product characteristics
SSRI: selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor
ST: an isoelectric line after the QRS complex of an ECG
STAT: immediately
TCA: tricyclic antidepressant
TDS: three times a day
TPN: total parenteral nutrition
TSDA: trade-specific denatured alcohol
U&E: urea and electrolyte count
UTI: urinary tract infection
VITAL: Virtual Interactive Teaching And Learning
WHO: World Health Organization

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