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1. Whatever you already know about the pharmaceutical industry is fine. If that is nothing, that is fine, as well. Be yourself and be honest.
If you have specific questions about the industry, you will have opportunities to ask. But honestly, any of those questions you may have, you can find out for yourself with some internet research and inquiries of people in the industry.
You are being trained to be pharmacists, to assess a patient’s condition properly, and know how to treat that patient, based upon already diagnosed conditions from a physician/s and lab values and our own knowledge. Further knowledge than what you already have will be gained with education and experience.
2. Some of the most common questions asked of students varies. The Touro interview panel is quite adept and thorough in reviewing all applicants’ files and details of his and her applications. They may ask you why you chose pharmacy, what was the most challenging practical experience you have had working with a group or on a team of some sort, things like that. They might ask you something about a specific volunteer experience that you’ve had. Again, be yourself and be honest.
3. The best way to prepare for the interview is to make sure you get plenty of rest beforehand, know how to relax yourself, be emotionally prepared for any situation to occur, be respectful and courteous to your fellow applicants as well as any Touro affiliates you will meet, and the rest will be easy. As long as you stick to the truth about yourself and your experiences, whatever they may be, you will do well. Those who are not genuine in their feelings or answers are obvious. I am sure you will be fine!
For instance, if you do not have any pharmacy-related experiences, you may have some healthcare-related thoughts or experiences. You may have been a patient at some point or know people who have been patients and experienced certain things, as such. Perhaps you have no healthcare-related experience. That’s okay, too. You need to be able to relate why you think you want to do this, why you wish to take this path.
You will be asked to give your opinions about specific circumstances that may not be directly related to pharmacy. That’s okay. ALL of our lives we experience things that are not pharmacy-related which will help you be a better clinician, and a better healthcare professional. All of those experiences have value and if you convey that fact somehow because you believe it, that will show and be impressive.
4. You don’t need to study any subjects for your interview. Just make sure to review some basic pharmacy calculations, as that will be a part of your written portion of the interview day. You can access these online from a variety of sources.
Also, brush up on your essay writing skills. You will be asked to give a writing sample in your own handwriting that will be an answer to some question/s that will be asked, after giving you a very specific scenario. It will probably not be healthcare-related. Make sure you define for yourself what the question is asking. Make sure you answer that question, give two to three reasons for the basis of your opinion or answer, and then wrap up your essay with a conclusion that sums it all up. Spend the first few minutes thinking about what you wish to say and write a quick outline with your points defined. Only then should you start writing. Most of the crux of your essay will be in your well thought out ideas, not writing as much as possible. If you can say what is necessary in several sentences, then fine! Don’t write an entire page just because you feel like you have to write a lot. A bunch of words means nothing, if you say nothing with all those words or just keep repeating yourself. The simpler, the better, but make sure you say what is necessary to back up your answer.
5. It may be also productive and helpful for you to try to keep up with current events, i.e. looking at the Science Times of The New York Times and reading the OP-ED pages of the same paper, along with The Washington Post and The Wall Street Journal. While one may not initially connect pharmacy to politics, the two are indelibly intertwined. Pharmacists will be able to do more to help patients with prompt and efficient legislation. California tends to dominate multiple arenas of legislation and the rest of the country usually follows. So it’s a good idea to keep up with the connections made to both national and political policy which are attached to the pharmacy industry in general.
My Best,


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