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Amy Bao, student pharmacist

Summer Reflections: Practicing Pharmacy Across the Pacific

Editor’s Note: This post is the fourth in a series of Summer Reflections authored by student pharmacists at the School of Pharmacy who participated in study abroad experiences during their summer breaks.

As a first-year student pharmacist, I was initially overwhelmed by the number of student organizations and opportunities to get involved at the School of Pharmacy. During the first month of school, I attended all of the general body meetings (GBMs) and student panels I could to figure out which organizations might interest me the most. It was at the second GBM for the American Pharmacists Association-Academy of Student Pharmacists (APhA-ASP) that I first discovered the International Pharmaceutical Students’ Federation (IPSF), and its Student Exchange Program (SEP). After listening to the student panel share stories about their time in countries like England and Taiwan, I decided that I definitely wanted to take advantage of this opportunity during the free time I would have the summer after my first year.

An Opportunity to Broaden My Horizons

On my application, I indicated Japan as my top choice of countries in which I’d like to study abroad. I had just vacationed in Japan for two weeks before starting my first year of pharmacy school, and I enjoyed my time there so much that I wanted to go back. I was already familiar with some elements of Japanese culture, but I had never been exposed to Japan’s health care system. Despite having just spent the previous summer in Japan, I had never visited a hospital or pharmacy — I didn’t even know what the Japanese word for pharmacy was when I applied for this experience! In addition to gaining a better understanding of Japanese culture through learning about the country’s approach to health care, I wanted to learn some new aspects of pharmacy practice that I might be able to take back to the United States. I also hoped to improve my Japanese language skills, since studying languages is one of my passions.

So Much to Learn, So Little Time

I was fortunate to have my application accepted by the Association of Pharmaceutical Students in Japan (APS-Japan). The program’s student exchange officer (SEO) reached out to me to provide more details about the program. My study abroad experience included two major parts: a four-day internship at a community pharmacy in Kouchi prefecture, which I would complete alone, and a two-week exchange program in Nagoya, where I would be placed with four other exchange students.

I spent the four days of my community pharmacy internship at three different locations of Blue Cross Pharmacy, an independent pharmacy chain. Although I was not able to work as a traditional intern due to language barriers (the prescriptions were written exclusively in Japanese, and some of the commonly prescribed medications are different from those we use in America), this internship was still one of the most insightful parts of my study abroad experience. I was able to spend the majority of each day talking to the pharmacists at each of the pharmacies. We talked for hours about the similarities and differences between some of the more complex aspects of pharmacy, such as insurance systems and pharmacy education, in our respective countries. I also had the opportunity to participate in hands-on learning with compounding ointments, operating the medication packaging machines, and providing patient counseling in Japanese.

The second part of my exchange program offered additional exposure to various sectors of pharmacy practice through visits to a community pharmacy; hospital; Pfizer’s manufacturing plant; the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA), a government agency that provides assistance to developing countries; and a skin care workshop with Shiseido. All of the exchange students — or SEPers, as we liked to refer to ourselves — were also required to prepare brief presentations about pharmacy practice in our home countries, which we presented to each other and the SEP staff. In addition to me representing America, the other four students had traveled from the Netherlands, Poland, South Korea, and Taiwan, so we were all able to learn a lot about how pharmacy is practiced in completely different cultures. The rest of our time was spent sightseeing around the city. We ate local specialties, sang at karaoke bars, did a lot of shopping, visited museums, and explored local shrines and temples. In those two weeks, I grew very close to the other SEPers, as well as the local SEP staff, who also were pharmacy students. Parting ways was bittersweet, but I still keep in touch with everyone online, and we will hopefully stay lifelong friends.

The Difference Is in the Details

Looking back on this experience, I am extremely thankful to all of the staff for guiding me through the internship and exchange program, allowing me such a unique opportunity to experience what pharmacy is like in another country. The differences between Japan and America are almost impossible to count, but some notable contrasts that I learned about involved the insurance systems, pharmacy education, types of medications dispensed, and patient counseling. One of the biggest takeaways from my stay in Japan was learning about the principle of omotenashi, which is a concept of hospitality that is deeply ingrained in Japanese culture. The term loosely translates to “looking after guests wholeheartedly” — going the extra mile to look after needs that guests might not even realize they have. Omotenashi is exhibited through various services that the pharmacy provides, such as dividing a patient’s medications into different packages according to the time of day they need to take them, providing services such as free tea and foot massage machines in the pharmacy’s waiting area, and spending more than 10 minutes to counsel every patient. To the Japanese pharmacists, these acts of consideration were an obvious part of patient care, and they were surprised to learn that pharmacies in America do not normally provide these same services. I think the concept of omotenashi is a very admirable part of Japanese culture and could be very beneficial to incorporate into the patient care that we provide in American pharmacies.

Learning about how your profession is practiced in another country not only teaches you about the ways that you can improve those practices in your own country, but it also makes you more aware and appreciative of how the profession operates in your home country. In addition to learning so much new information during the internship, I was able to connect with the pharmacists and students I worked alongside, making new mentors and friends. Participating in study abroad programs like SEP is one of the most valuable experiences a pharmacy student can have, and I would highly recommend it to any student who is able to take advantage of such an opportunity.

— Amy Bao, second-year student pharmacist

Amy BaoEducation, People, USGASeptember 20, 20180 comments
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Global Medical Brigades Group Photo

Global Medical Bridages Applications Now Open

The application for Global Medical Brigades is open. Click here to apply. Applications are accepted on a rolling basis, and applicants will hear within a week if they have been selected. The deadline is Monday, Oct. 8.

Global Medical Brigades is the world’s largest student-led global health and sustainable development organization. Since 2004, Global Medical Brigades has mobilized tens of thousands of students and professionals through skill-based programs that work in partnership with community members to improve quality of life in under-resourced regions while respecting local culture.

Our chapter at the University of Maryland, Baltimore is one of hundreds of chapters around the globe. Each chapter brings students on one-week trips to areas in Honduras, Panama, Nicaragua, or Ghana that have little access to health care. While there, students work together to set up makeshift clinics and can see anywhere from 500 to 1,000 patients per brigade.

This year, the UMB chapter will be going to Honduras from Jan 6-12.

Lewis LiuCollaboration, Education, People, University Life, USGASeptember 18, 20180 comments
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Orioles vs. Astros: USGA Bullpen on Sept. 28, 2018

USGA Fall Bullpen: Orioles vs. Astros on Sept. 28

The University Student Government Association Fall Bullpen event will be held Friday, Sept. 28, before the Orioles’ game against the Houston Astros.

Here are the details:

  • Time: 5:30 p.m.; game time is 7:05.
  • Price: $10 students, $20 guest (includes food and drink). There are 400 tickets, so buy today at this link.
  • Location: Banquet room of the B&O Warehouse
  • Game promotion: The first 20,000 fans will receive an Orioles coaster set.
  • More information: Go to USGA’s Facebook page.
Ray GergenBulletin Board, University Life, USGASeptember 17, 20180 comments
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President's Fellow

President’s Symposium Takes on Gun Violence

In the aftermath of a mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla., on Feb. 14, 2018, that killed 17 people, University of Maryland, Baltimore (UMB) President Jay A. Perman, MD wrote a letter to the UMB Community expressing anger and sadness at yet another senseless school shooting. He wrote, “As a father, grandfather, and pediatrician, I am horrified by the ongoing slaughter of children — in schools nationwide and on the streets of Baltimore.”

In addition to inviting readers to use the “power of the purse” to influence state-level gun policy, Perman noted he was eager to hear ideas about how UMB might focus scholarship, research, and teaching on the fight against gun violence.

As a result of that rallying cry to action, the 2018-2019 President’s Symposium and White Paper Project will tackle the pervasive and controversial issue of gun violence. This interprofessional initiative engages students, faculty, and staff from all of UMB’s schools and academic programs in a year-long conversation on a topic of importance to the University community. This year, the Speakers Series and the White Paper will explore UMB’s role in addressing gun violence through education, research, clinical care, and service while using an interdisciplinary lens to examine the impact of trauma on communities.

At a kickoff event Sept. 6 at the SMC Campus Center, President Perman frankly admitted “we have little control over the gun violence that occurs routinely in our city, in our nation.” However, as he introduced this year’s group of President’s Fellows, he added, “If we absolve ourselves from studying it, then who can we expect to take up the issue?

“I know we have to find and an answer and I know we have to start somewhere,” Perman emphatically stated.

Keynote speaker Cassandra Crifasi, PhD, MPH, assistant professor and deputy director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, agrees that scholarship is one way to push back against gun violence. In her work as an injury epidemiologist and gun policy researcher, she says she “strives to develop the strongest evidence base possible to promote policies that will reduce gun violence.” The goal is to improve public safety and “make everyone safer, regardless of where they live.”

Her talk, titled “Understanding Violence: Epidemiology and Evidence-based Policy,” outlined standards for legal gun ownership; regulation of gun purchasing and carrying; and public opinion on gun policy. As a public health researcher, Crifasi called gun violence a complex public health problem but explained, “It’s more than a public health problem. It’s law, it’s nursing, it’s social work. It’s all of these things together.”

This year’s fellows are an interdisciplinary team that will study the root causes of gun violence and use a team approach to examine its traumatic impact on communities. They will use this same team approach to develop recommendations and present a proposed Universitywide implementation strategy in spring 2019.

The 2018-2019 President’s Fellows are: Nicole Campion Dialo, University of Maryland School of Medicine; Zachary Lee, University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law; Vibha Rao, University of  Maryland Graduate School; Basant Motawi, Graduate School; Jenny Afkinich, Graduate School; Lauren Highsmith, University of Maryland School of Social Work; and Jessica Egan, University of Maryland School of Nursing.

Campion Dialo is a third-year medical student interested in psychiatry and family medicine. She thinks these two medical specialties are uniquely suited to addressing communities affected by the trauma of gun violence, and she wants to deepen her knowledge about possible solutions. “I want to learn more about what has worked in other places to get at the problem and what we can do better right here in Baltimore,” she said.

Lee, the law student, also wants to help alleviate the issue of gun violence in Baltimore, “Given our geography, I think it’s important we focus on Baltimore and also more broadly in Maryland,” he noted.

But like his colleague Campion Dialo, Lee is looking at the issue through a wide lens. “This is an issue of national importance, so I’m looking at it from many angles and examining how it sits on our national conscience,” he said.

This is the eighth year of the President’s Symposium and White Paper Project, which is a joint initiative with the Office Interprofessional Student Learning and Service Initiatives. The most recent topic of study was global literacy. The topics before that were  entrepreneurial exploration, cultural competence, community engagement, interprofessional education, civility, and urban renewal.

— Laura Lee



Laura LeeEducation, For B'more, People, Research, UMB News, University Life, USGASeptember 14, 20180 comments
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To sign or not to sign ... UMBEIN.ORG

Sept. 27 Workshop: ‘Dealing with Non-Disclosure Agreements’

You’ve been asked to sign a non-disclosure agreement (NDA) — how should you respond?

In a Sept. 27 workshop titled “Dealing with Non-Disclosure Agreements” from the Entrepreneurship and Innovation Network student group, the use of NDAs to protect confidential information that may be exchanged during discussions or negotiations between companies will be discussed.

The workshop will review standard terms in an NDA and highlight problematic provisions that you might want to avoid. It also will touch on confidentiality provisions in employment and independent contractor agreements and other types of contracts.

Here are the details:


Edwin OakBulletin Board, Collaboration, Education, For B'more, People, Technology, UMB News, University Life, USGASeptember 13, 20180 comments
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Students being served food by school deans and administrators

Registration Opens for Oct. 18 Founders Week Student Cookout

What combines free food and being served by your school dean? The UMB Founders Week Student Cookout, which will be held Thursday, Oct. 18, from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the School of Nursing Courtyard.

UMB President Jay A. Perman, MD, will greet students, who will enjoy chicken, hot dogs, and more served by school deans, administrators, and UMB vice presidents.

The food and drinks are free, but tickets are required. Registration is now open for all UMB students.

More on Founders Week

Read about all the events and award winners at UMB’s Founders Week website.

Alice PowellABAE, Bulletin Board, UMB News, University Life, USGASeptember 10, 20180 comments
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CommUNITY Fest on September 29

UMB SNMA’s 16th Annual CommUNITY Fest Set for Sept. 29

One of the UMB Student National Medical Association’s (SNMA) biggest events is the annual, one-day, free health fair, CommUNITY FEST at Lexington Market. This year’s event will be held Saturday, Sept. 29, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

In an effort to promote good health among Baltimore residents, the CommUNITY Fest provides numerous health screenings, resources, and activities that people of all ages can enjoy. An array of services offered at the fair include but are not limited to blood pressure screenings, diabetes screening, HIV/AIDS testing, dietary and nutrition information, flu shots, and immunizations. We hope that as a result of the health education and promotion efforts we will foster a healthier Baltimore one family at a time.

More than 300 Baltimoreans come and benefit from the health fair each year. This is a collaborative effort involving not only the various University of Maryland schools (medicine, pharmacy, dental, nursing, physical therapy), but also local organizations and the Baltimore City Health Department.

Linda OtienoFor B'more, University Life, USGASeptember 7, 20180 comments
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School of Nursing building

Nursing Awarded Grant from Jonas Philanthropies to Fund Doctoral Nursing Scholars

The University of Maryland School of Nursing (UMSON) has been awarded a new $20,000 grant from Jonas Philanthropies, a leading national philanthropic funder of graduate nursing education. Matched by $20,000 from UMSON, the grant will provide $20,000 in academic funding each for UMSON PhD students Amy Nelson, MS ’17, BSN, and Rhea Williams, MSN, BSN, CNM, for 2018-20.

As a grant recipient, UMSON joins Jonas Philanthropies in its efforts to improve the quality of health care by investing in nursing scholars whose research and clinical foci specifically address our nation’s most urgent needs. The grant will empower and support nursing students with financial assistance, leadership development, and networking to expand the pipeline of future nursing faculty, researchers, and advanced practice nurses and to improve the health of veterans.

“We are extremely grateful to Jonas Philanthropies for their ongoing support of doctoral nursing students and congratulate Amy Nelson and Rhea Williams on their selection for designation as Jonas Scholars,” said UMSON Dean Jane M. Kirschling, PhD, RN, FAAN, “I know that they will benefit tremendously from the financial support and professional development opportunities that this program provides, and we look forward to their continued development as researchers, clinicians, and future nurse leaders.”

Nelson and Williams are part of the new two-year cohort of more than 200 scholars pursuing PhD, DNP, or EdD degrees at 95 universities across the country. The scholars’ doctoral work will focus on critical priorities such as chronic health and preventative health. They join more than 1,000 Jonas Scholar alumni representing 157 universities across all 50 states.

“As we welcome another impressive group of nurse leaders into the Jonas Scholar community, Barbara and I are honored to celebrate all that the program has achieved in the past decade,” said Donald Jonas, president of Jonas Philanthropies. “Nurses play a pivotal role in advancing our nation’s health care, and as we look to the future, we are thrilled to continue our work with our partner nursing schools and expand our impact to help the country’s most vulnerable citizens.”

With 10,000 Baby Boomers turning 65 each day, an entire generation of the health care workforce is preparing to retire. Coupled with the responsibility to care for 22.2 million veterans living across the country, this means the United States is facing a dire need for a new era of highly educated nursing professionals. Together, UMSON and Jonas Philanthropies believe the investment in the education of nurse leaders is critically important to improve the health care system.

Jonas Philanthropies seeks to improve health care by investing where it matters most. It addresses high-need issues and audiences with high-impact solutions, promoting leadership in nursing and veterans’ health care, preventing and treating low vision and blindness, and protecting children’s environmental health.

Kevin NashBulletin Board, Education, UMB News, University Life, USGASeptember 6, 20180 comments
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The President's Message (Septemer)

The President’s Message

Check out the September issue of The President’s Message. It includes:

  • Dr. Perman’s column on our Interprofessional Care Transitions Clinic, serving vulnerable patients with a team-based approach
  • The launch of the improved UMB mobile app
  • CURE Scholars and YouthWorks interns embrace summer learning at UMB
  • Congressional staffers get a sneak peek at Health Sciences Research Facility III
  • UMB Foundation matches employee gifts made through the “Proud to work here. Proud to give here.” campaign
  • A look ahead to UMB Night at the Ballpark on Sept. 14, Dr. John T. Wolfe Jr.’s diversity presentation on Sept. 17, and Dr. Perman’s Q&A on Sept. 18
  • UMB Police Force and community residents mix and mingle at National Night Out
  • And a roundup of student, faculty, and staff achievements
Chris ZangABAE, Bulletin Board, Clinical Care, Collaboration, Community Service, Contests, Education, For B'more, People, Research, Technology, UMB News, University Life, USGASeptember 6, 20180 comments
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University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law logo

Symposium to Focus on U.S. Withdrawal from Paris Climate Agreement

The Maryland Journal of International Laws Fall 2018 Symposium will be held Sept. 27 at the University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law. The subject: “Transnational Perspectives on U.S. Withdrawal from the Paris Climate Agreement.”

The symposium is free and will run from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (see schedule below), with a reception to follow until 7 p.m.

Click here to see the event flyer, and here is the event description:

In June 2017, President Donald Trump announced that the United States intended to withdraw from the Paris Climate Agreement. Since this whirlwind announcement, international and domestic backlash has been both swift and steady, with previous holdout nations signing on to the agreement and participating states ramping up their efforts to meet their goals. Nearly a year and a half on, experts in the fields of international and environmental law have endeavored to answer the inevitable questions arising from the United States’ planned withdrawal, the most pressing among them being: What happens now?

The Maryland Journal of International Law’s Fall 2018 Symposium, “Transnational Perspectives on U.S. Withdrawal from the Paris Climate Agreement,” seeks to bring further awareness to this timely and far-reaching issue. The symposium will allow for international and environmental law experts — from lawyers to academics and beyond — to discuss the issues with U.S. withdrawal and the ongoing efforts of state, local, and nongovernmental entities to combat the threat of climate change.

In addition to the issues brought about by the U.S. intent to withdraw from the agreement, the symposium will touch upon other significant and timely environmental issues such as implications of environmental law on other areas of international law and the right to the environment.

Acknowledgements: Financial consideration for the symposium has been graciously provided by The Gerber Fund. The Maryland Journal of International Law would like to thank Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd M. Gerber and their children for their support and sponsorship of the symposium.


9:15 a.m. to 11 a.m.

Panel I: The New Normal: What Withdrawal Means for the Global Fight

11:15 a.m. to 12:45 p.m.

Panel II: Strategies for Resistance

1:15 p.m. to 2:15 p.m.

Lunch Address: The International Legal Character of the Paris Agreement

2:30 p.m. to  3:45 p.m.

Panel III: Filling the Gap: Domestic Initiatives to Combat Climate Change

4 p.m. to 5:15 p.m.
Keynote speech by professor Vicki Arroyo, JD, MPA, Georgetown University, with response from professor Robert Percival, JD, MA, University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law

5:15 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Closing reception

Karen SealyEducation, University Life, USGASeptember 5, 20180 comments
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Men's hand holding modern mobile phone with customer service survey form on a screen. Red tick on excellent choice showing customer satisfaction.

Improved UMB Mobile App Launches

Just in time for the fall semester, the Office of Communications and Public Affairs (CPA) has launched improvements to UMB’s mobile app.

The app, created in 2013 to “put UMB in your pocket,” has evolved over time. But Amir Chamsaz, ScD, MS, managing director of web development and interactive media in CPA, says this upgrade is the best one yet. In addition to a redesign that increases user engagement and retention, the app offers a wide range of improvements.

  • Interactive experience: Latest news, social media stories, and more display on the landing page and users can flip through them without having to open the modules
  • Ease of use: Most used functionality is moved to the top to help users access what they need faster
  • Accessibility: Using large tile icons, sufficient color contrast, and other measures to help impaired users, the app meets ADA (Americans with Disabilities Act) accessibility requirements
  • Incorporates URecFit live and Blackboard that are popular destinations for users

“By studying quantitative data from Google Analytics as well as conversations with users, we put together a group of suggestions that are addressed in the redesigned UMB mobile app,” says Chamsaz, who adds the app is available by free download from the Apple App Store or Google Play. “In addition to being more functional, it is user-centered, beautiful, and easy to use.”

Learn more about the app at this CPA web page, and you can read more about it next month in the September issue of Dr. Perman’s President’s Message.

Chris ZangBulletin Board, Clinical Care, Collaboration, Community Service, Education, People, Research, Technology, UMB News, University Life, USGAAugust 29, 20180 comments
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Pen and calendar

UMB Garages: Labor Day Holiday Notice

Here is the schedule for UMB garages for the Labor Day holiday weekend:

  • Grand, Plaza, Pratt, and Lexington: Open normal business hours
  • Pearl, Penn, and Saratoga: Closed Monday, Sept. 3 (hospital parkers should use Pratt Garage)
  • BioPark: Closed Monday, Sept. 3 (access card holders can still enter)
  • Lexington Market: Closed Monday, Sept. 3 (UMB parkers will need to use a campus garage using your UMB One Card)
  • Admin Lot: Closed Monday, Sept. 3
  • Parking Office at Pearl Garage: Closed Monday, Sept. 3
  • Parking Cashier’s Office at SMC Campus Center: Closed Monday, Sept. 3
Angela HallUMB News, University Life, USGAAugust 29, 20180 comments
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Cars in a parking lot

With School Back in Session, Allow Extra Time for Commuting, Parking

This week has brought  an influx of students and staff returning to the UMB campus as the fall semester begins. After the Labor Day holiday, with students returning to school throughout the city of Baltimore and Baltimore County, arriving on campus and finding available parking in your designated facility could  become a little more time-consuming. Those with arrival times after 9 a.m. might be redirected to an alternate facility and should allow an extra 15 minutes of commute time to avoid delays.

Commuting students are encouraged to park on campus (Lexington Street Garage) or utilize other parking options such as the Lexington Market Garage. Contact the Parking Office at 410-706-5518 for information regarding these off-campus options.

The UM shuttle also is recommended as a form of alternative transportation for students and staff living along a shuttle route.

On behalf of UMB, the Parking and Transportation Services staff would like to wish everyone a happy and successful school year.

Angela HallUMB News, University Life, USGAAugust 29, 20180 comments
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University of Maryland School of Nursing

Nursing’s Fahie Leading Collaboration with Baltimore City Public Schools

VanVanessa Fahieessa P. Fahie, PhD, RN, assistant professor at the University of Maryland School of Nursing (UMSON), was awarded another College Preparation Intervention Program grant from the Maryland Higher Education Commission. The $125,000 award is in support of the Maryland Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Program, a discretionary grant program designed to increase the number of low-income students who are prepared to enter and succeed in postsecondary education.

In collaboration with Baltimore City Public Schools, UMSON provides services to Edmondson-Westside and Frederick Douglass high school students and their families; both schools are in West Baltimore. The Exploring Health Profession Careers project fosters career awareness and exploration, college readiness, financial literacy, and increased parental involvement. Students and their families are exposed to diverse options within the health care field, which is designed to help overcome the disparity in educational attainment and awareness of health professions career opportunities among low-income students.

“The Exploring Health Profession Careers Program leverages resources from public K-12, higher education, and nonprofit entities to address a triple threat — achievement gap, opportunity gap, and learning gap — for students attending low-performing high schools,” Fahie said. “It gives students the opportunity to engage in interactive college readiness activities that motivate them to aim higher, study harder, and take the courses required for college admission and success.”

Through the partnership, the various organizations have pooled resources to develop a creative model to reduce the obstacles that might prevent high school students, particularly African-Americans interested in health professions, from graduating from high school and enrolling in college. The partnership also will increase communication among parents, teachers, and administrators to identify career and educational goals.

“We congratulate Dr. Fahie on receiving further support for her important work fostering awareness of health professions careers among high school students,” said UMSON Dean Jane M. Kirschling, PhD, RN, FAAN. “It is essential that we continue to increase the racial, ethnic, and gender diversity of our future health care workforce. Dr. Fahie’s efforts to introduce students at an early and impressionable age to the opportunities afforded by a health professions career is a valuable contribution and helps ensure that we will have the nurses and other health professionals needed to care for Maryland’s residents in the years ahead.”

Kevin NashBulletin Board, Collaboration, Community Service, Education, For B'more, People, UMB News, University Life, USGAAugust 24, 20180 comments
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