FREE TRAINING: 3 Mistakes Even Smart NPs Make Interpreting Labs

Interview with a pharmacist

Oct 26, 2021

Both pharmacists and nurse practitioners play a critical role in medication management for patients. 

But we don’t always understand what we can do for one another, which can lead to confusion, frustration, and missed opportunities. Finding ways to collaborate and build professional bridges, however, can improve outcomes for everyone. 

In this week’s video, I talk with Miriam Ahmed, a pharmacist based in Canada who also runs the educational Instagram platform, @rxnotes. We dive into important topics like:

✅ Ways nurse practitioners can increase their comfort level prescribing medications

✅ Tips on mitigating common errors when dealing with medication management

✅ How to navigate medical guidelines for prescription medications

✅ And tons of questions from the audience

Check it out below! 

(FYI: to slow down the audio speed, hit the gear symbol in the bottom right corner and change it to .75x or .5x. Closed captions are also located at the bottom R hand corner of the video.)

Interview with a Pharmacist Transcript

Well, hey there.

It's Liz Rohr from Realworld NP.

You are watching NP Practice made simple the weekly videos

to help save you time, frustration and help you learn faster

so you can take the best care of your patients.

In this week's episode.

I am so pleased to share.

I did an interview with a pharmacist named Miriam.

She is a wealth of knowledge and just so lovely.

She has her own educational Instagram account for all clinicians

about medications.

And we did an interview similar to the other specialist and

multidisciplinary interviews I've done so far with the primary

theme and focus being how can we collaborate better and what

we both wish we knew about each other pharmacists and primary

care providers and vice versa.

So we also answered questions from the audience, so definitely

stay tuned and listen to listen or watch our episode that

we recorded together.

I hope you enjoy it.

Awesome.

Well, thank you so much for being here with me.

Do you want to introduce yourself?

Tell me a little bit about yourself.

Sure.

So my name is Miriam.

I'm a pharmacist working in Vancouver, Canada.

I work in a community independent practice, and I specialize

in mental health.

We work with a lot of the local mental health teams because

I'm a Canadian pharmacist in this interview, I won't really

touch on any insurance questions or discuss country specific

practice requirements, but I just want to share some general

advice about pharmacists and about what we do that is applicable

across the border.

Totally.

And you also have an Instagram account that I Super love.

Do you want to tell us about that?

Yes.

Thank you.

So I have an Instagram account.

Rx notes.

It's just an educational platform where I share infographics

about medications.

It's for use for any healthcare professionals, so nurse practitioners

can use it.

Nursing students, pharmacy students or even practicing professionals

can use it just to kind of review medication.

And I like just putting things into a nice, easy to look

at graphic and yeah, they're so beautiful.

They're so helpful.

Thank you.

What had you start your Instagram account?

I started in school in pharmacy school, and one of the main

reasons that I started it was I was creating these note packages

or graphics for myself for studying purposes.

I find sometimes the way that material is presented in school

is still quite old fashioned.

It's just very pieces from a textbook or screenshots of the

guidelines, and it was very hard to synthesize all that information.

So I started making these note packages, which would summarize

and make things easy to look at and understand.

So I can just look at a note package and get a lot of information

out of it instead of weeding through the different slides.

And that's when it started in pharmacy school and it just

kept going awesome.

That's really awesome.

And I know I've shared it on real world MP and people just

love it.

Thank you.

And I just want to recognize you because I know how much

work goes into holding an Instagram account, creating, like,

a little iceberg of, like, you see this much.

And then there's, like, all that extra.

Exactly.

So the theme of all the specialist interviews and multidisciplinary

interviews that I've done and will do, the theme is really

connecting specialties and disciplines so that we can all

take better care of our patients.

So that's the questions that I have for you today.

And then we also have questions that are sourced from the

audience that we went through together.

You and I.

So why don't we start with what is your favorite part about

being a pharmacist?

That's a great question.

I enjoy a lot of different parts of being a pharmacist, but

I think the best part for me is being a hub for the patient.

So I just feel like I'm the center of health care professionals

for the patient.

So I'm the go to person either from the patient themselves

or from other health care providers.

I feel like I'm collecting information from different sources.

I'm collecting the prescriptions from the patient specialist

along with their GP or NP.

And I have more of a general overview of the patient in that

way, sometimes, especially patients that see different specialists.

Those specialists are only focused on what they are prescribing

and what they're looking after for the patient.

And I just feel like I kind of centralized that and just

being very accessible to both the patient and to their healthcare

providers. So we have the patient policy asking questions

about multiple different medications, and we have specialists

calling asking about what the GP is doing or vice versa and

just having all that information and being a hub for the

patient. It's very nice, totally.

And I love that point.

I love that conception and that description of your role,

because I think that's one of the things that I realized

more and more because I've been an MP for about six years,

and I think I had no idea what all the other disciplines

did. And I recently did an interview with a physical therapist,

my own personal one that I worked with because of an injury.

And it's just like this whole different world of hidden gems.

I feel like pharmacists are really hidden gems in our healthcare

field. And I just love hearing about everything you have

to share, of course, but not at that point because it's like

when we talk about the frustration that some of us have with

the continuity of care and with specialists.

And I've noticed that a lot where I just think of so many

patients where it's like I've prescribed a medication and

then they see their cardiologist and then there's two different

sets of meds, and it's like, what are they taking?

Right.

And so you're the front lines for that.

That's just so beautiful.

Yeah.

That's exactly an example of what happens what we've seen

cardiologists prescribe like a different dose, and then the

MP's prescribing a different dose.

And we have to explain that you guys might want to communicate

on that.

Usually it's just a lack of documentation.

So sometimes the cardiologist makes a change.

And that's not really in the documents.

So when the patient's general practitioner, NP, or whoever's

renewing the medications, they're just going based off of

old information.

So we're just like, hey, the cardiologist actually updated

this, and usually they're very grateful for letting us them

know. Definitely.

I always am.

And I think that's like, especially as a newer nurse practitioner

I worked in maybe.

And I don't know how it works in Canada, but in the US there

are 340 B pharmacies that are specialty.

Sorry, they're community outpatient pharmacies that have

government grant funding so that we can supply medications

at a lower price for patients.

And they are usually affiliated with that health center.

So I don't know if that's maybe not the 340 B component,

but the fact that you're in a community setting.

I just think if any nurse practitioners watching this or

primary care providers, rather watching this can really remember

that they especially if you're tied to a specific community

health center.

Like, what a phenomenal resource that pharmacist is, even

if it's like a local CVS or other drugstore that people are

using. Patients usually like to use the same one.

Right.

And still develop relationships with those people, even if

you're not directly affiliated with them.

I think as a new grad, I got very aware of the different

specialists and pharmacists and all that stuff all the hot

pharmacies people like to use.

So you can tell those relationships over time.

And like you said, that's your favorite part is being that

healthcare provider.

So it's great to reach out.

I think sometimes new grads, especially, are hesitant to

reach out to other providers.

But I want to segue into the kind of theme of this, which

is connection between our specialties, but also what do you

wish? One of the things that I love learning about is what

other providers wish we knew as primary care providers.

And again, maybe this is different in the US versus Canada.

But if you could generally answer, what would you say is

something you or some things.

And this might segue into the questions that people submitted.

What are some things you wish primary care providers knew

or some of the pet peeves you have?

Sure.

So I think that one of the biggest myths or misconceptions

is the role of a pharmacist just being behind the counter.

Maybe they have an image of counting pills, even in some

TV shows, when people go to the pharmacy, that's what the

pharmacist is doing even today.

That's still the image of pharmacist.

And it's just not accurate at all anymore.

So pharmacists actually don't usually do the technical skills

of counting a filling of compounding.

So we have pharmacy technicians or assistants to help with

that. And so pharmacists have used more of their clinical

knowledge to check the Therapeutics of the prescription.

And so that's one of the things that we wish that primary

care providers understood was that we're clinical practitioner

just like they are.

So we're not just filling medications or sticking labels

on anything that pharmacists have expert knowledge.

We're just working with medications all the time.

And so either we have that information on the top of our

head or if we don't know something, we know where to easily

get accurate, direct information from or where to look into

something further.

So pharmacists are a great resource to use for that.

So either you call them and they know the answer right away

or they're able to look into it and get back to you.

Absolutely.

And yeah, just that we're available to talk about anything

medication related, whether it's drug interactions, adverse

effects, even the efficacy, which medication is best for

a condition.

That's what we learn in school.

And that's what we practice when we're checking prescriptions

and practice.

So that's the main role of a pharmacist.

Yeah.

And I think that's so unfortunate about I think healthcare

in general.

There's so many, like media portrayals that are just giving

everybody a lot of injustice.

I appreciate you saying that.

And I think just to share from personal experience.

And I have a follow up question, actually.

But personal experience.

I've talked with pharmacists about challenges with antibiotic

choice allergies and drug interactions and anticoagulation

management and choices and stuff like that.

So I've had a lot of great experiences working collaboratively.

But I guess is there a way that is optimal to reach out to

pharmacist? What would you prefer?

What would be like, the best case scenario of developing

a relationship if they weren't, whether or not they were

tied to a specific clinic, the pharmacist and the clinician.

Sure.

I think that unfortunately, there are barriers in the pharmacy

world as well about creating these relationships.

And that's mostly that you're probably this is generalization.

But you're probably not going to be able to have such a solid

relationship, like a back and forth with pharmacists working

in large, busy corporate pharmacies just because they're

just so busy, they have so many roles and responsibilities

in their pharmacy that they don't really have the time or

ability to branch out or reach out other than what's necessary.

So if a medication error on the prescription comes up, they're

obviously going to reach out and get that sorted.

But beyond that, those pharmacists might not be the best

because of the time limitations they have.

But other than that, I think that you can create good relationships

with more of the smaller pharmacies independent pharmacies.

That's at least what I've experienced here in Canada.

So the independent pharmacies usually are able to have direct

lines of the pharmacy and some of the ways that you can start

creating a relationship is just maybe by adding little notes

on your prescriptions.

And I really like this.

I learned this from actually some entities that I work with

here. They kind of write just when they sent in a new ramapril

dose, for example.

And it's not ramapril ten.

And they just put, like, an arrow increased dose.

And now I know that it was purposely increased, and I don't

have to phone or call or Fax back saying, oh, why is there

those change?

Okay.

Yeah.

Even just saying prior authorization, completed or submitted.

Now, I don't have to follow up.

I know it's done and just waiting for that.

So that's been really nice.

That's something I learned from the MPs I've worked with

here. And I think that's a good way to start.

That's awesome.

That's really awesome.

And actually, that's one of the things that when I was in

school, the person I trained with with pediatric medication.

Specifically, I would write a note being saying their weight

in kilograms.

And like, for Amoxicillin, for example, like, 90 milligrams

per kilogram in the notes to the pharmacist was like, whatever

kilograms. I'm not good with those off the top of my head.

However, kilograms they were.

And then in parentheses, it would be like, 90 Megs per gig

per day or whatever.

And then I'd send that off, and then I'd be like, fingers

crossed. This is helpful.

Yeah, that definitely would be helpful choices.

I always get nervous with men dosing.

So I'd always like to put that in, like, please call me if

it's wrong.

Yeah.

It's good practice, especially for little kids.

A dose error can be very bad.

So if we get a prescription that doesn't have the kilograms,

we're usually calling the parent, saying, how much does their

child weigh?

We just need to double check with those funny story.

Like, I remember calling a dad and they're like, I don't

know at all.

I have to contact them all.

Totally.

That definitely happens, especially as they get a little

bit older.

And like, their last time they were weighed was that their

physical a year ago.

And it's like, okay.

Yeah, I don't know.

But something around there, it's not over there.

But I guess leading into that, I feel like this kind of ties

into one of the questions that were submitted.

And the question is, what are the most common medication

errors that you see in primary care?

And obviously it's probably location dependent.

But I imagine even internationally, we all practice similar

medicine. Right.

And so what do you feel like some are the most common medication

errors and any strategies that you recommend to help with

those? Sure.

I think one of the most common medication errors we kind

of mentioned, actually how there's discrepancy and some of

the medications.

Usually this happens as we discuss when someone sees a different

provider and a different prescription comes in and the primary

care provider doesn't have that updated information so usually

updated doses after medication changed or if medications

have been added or actually being omitted.

So sometimes I've seen patients go into a hospital.

Maybe they had extreme hypoglycemia.

So a bunch of their diabetes medications were actually stopped.

And then when they come back in community, the primary care

provider didn't get that update and they were prescribed.

That's something that we always follow up.

We say in hospital, this was actually discontinued because

of hyperbaskemia.

Do you want to continue?

Usually it's because they didn't know that.

I would say to help mitigate that try to keep getting updated

medication lists from the patient.

Maybe if they use the same pharmacy, it would be even easier.

Just ask the pharmacy to send the most recent updated list

and also updating your electronic Mars.

I find that sometimes providers just click print and the

same error is stuck for prescription after prescription after

prescription. And I've had to write a nice note to someone

saying, Please, I'm just like, please update your electronic

Mark because this is the third something like that, and it

works. Yeah, they ended up updating.

Yeah, that is like a pet peeve of mine.

And I understand it's really hard when you have 15 minutes

visits and they're going really fast.

But if your Med list is like and again, if you're listening

to the podcast, I have my hands wide apart a really long

list of meds.

If you have hydroxy and hydrolyze, those are Med name.

That's another one that comes to mind of Med errors.

But if you have multiple doses, Metropolis all on the same

list, that is just such high risk for error.

And not many people do that.

But that's like it is a priority because medication errors

are significant in terms of actual harm to people.

Yeah, I was just trying to send it from asking the pharmacy

to send it to the hospital, because that's another frustration,

just in healthcare in general is that the EHRs or Mrs don't

always match up between health center and hospital and pharmacy

and stuff.

But that's a great idea.

Yeah.

Just trying to keep your notes of what the patient is on

just as clean as possible.

So like, as you were saying, different doses, like just delete

the old dose.

Just try to have the most current medication list that would

help reduce errors.

And another thing you were mentioning, like, hydroxyzine

is hydrolyzine.

Usually when prescriptions are printed or sent directly to

Privacy, it's Typed out.

So those errors don't happen.

But for another common error or something that we have to

follow up on is illegible handwriting.

So for handwritten prescriptions, I know it's like always

a joke.

Pharmacist have to read these messy handwriting, but it's

actually very inconvenient, and it can be significantly dangerous.

So sometimes I'm looking and I send it like, we have four

pharmacists working and we're just passing this prescription.

And like, what is this?

And we just have to turn on our Detective mode and ask the

patient what was going on.

If it's an infection, we're like, okay, now we can narrow

it down to some sort of antibiotic, so we usually figure

it out, but it can be dangerous, because if it's something

general, the patient doesn't have information and you make

the wrong guess of what that messy handwriting is.

So I think that just at least having the drag name in some

sort of legible handwriting would help.

Definitely.

I understand.

Like you said, everyone's rushed.

So you're scribbling at the end of the 15 minutes appointment,

getting ready for the next patient, but just at least having

the main drag name legible would be very helpful.

Absolutely.

And I think that speaks to again.

And it's really hard.

We're only individuals working in a system that doesn't always

support us.

All of us are.

And so one thing I certainly endeavored to do, and I'm not

100%. I'm not perfect.

I try to make sure that my patients have a Med list, whether

it's your end of visit summary, depending on the practice

of the primary care clinic or something like some sort of

written list, especially if they have multiple chronic medications.

I really try to make sure that that is a practice that they

start because not every patient carries one.

Some patients carry one in their wallet, and at least they

can. Even if they don't understand their meds or know their

meds, they have a list.

I think that's hopefully one practice we can all try to work

better on in terms of this issue.

But yeah, I want to pop over to some more of the questions

from the audience.

Sure.

Actually, that speaks to another question here.

So this is from an NP student and saying that I guess I can

read the question.

I often renew medications under my preceptor guidance, and

there are multiple Med interaction alerts that pop up.

We typically accept them and send the scripts in which this

person is worried about when they're practicing on their

own, how they suggest a primary care nurse practitioner or

PA that's applicable to any primary care clinician efficiently

manages these warnings in a timely way.

What are your thoughts about those pop ups in the EHR?

I love the system at the same time.

Yeah.

Good question.

So we also have the system that we use.

We also have those pop ups.

I find that it's like you said, love and hate relationships,

because sometimes if they're popping up for silly things,

you kind of get alert fatigue, which can just be as dangerous

as not having any alerts.

So alert fatigue is basically when there are so many alerts

for every little thing that you just tend to ignore all of

them. You're just like blindly clicking through.

So I'm not sure how the systems are set up, but ideally to

have the alert for a certain level of interactions and above.

So if there's a gradient scale, like minor, medium major.

I would set up for medium major, for example, especially

the major.

If there could be, like, a double alert for us, we have it's

a color.

So the red alerts are the ones that we really look at.

So that's one thing and another is just to have kind of a

general understanding of the interactions.

So it kind of makes you quickly understand what I need to

monitor or do I need to change the therapy.

So especially since it's coming from a student MP.

So this is something that they can do while studying.

For example, if an interaction for an antipsychotic comes

up, you can have an understanding that they're both working

in the CNS.

So the interaction is probably something to do with they're

both increasing the side effects of each other versus, like,

Claritromycin, plus an agent with QT prolongation.

Like, now, you know that this is the QT prolonging, and I

probably need to switch.

So most of the times, if it's just two of the similar medications

that substantiate side effect of each other, it's just a

monitoring issue versus some of the other more serious drug

interactions, which maybe you can like, as you're studying,

you can make a list of those that you really study and understand

totally. And that's such a great point because it's like,

as much as I hate those pop ups, I learned a lot because

I got especially when I was on the job so that I can actually

rattle off a couple of them because I see them all the time.

Right.

So for as an example of what you said, like, UTC prolongation,

you start to notice.

Okay.

That's definitely one of the ones that's going to pop up

or, like, statins and Fibrates might interact, like increased

risk of rabdomylicis or something.

Every single time you try to order it.

It's going to do that.

Right.

And so it's like, through those alerts, I've learned backdrom

and license pro.

I'm pretty sure I was hyperclemia.

I don't know.

But I just like, I felt like all these things that I anyway

on the job when you're studying and when you're on the job,

it is something that you just embody or like, oh, okay.

I'm going to watch out for this general thing because I ordered

all the time.

So that's really helpful.

Are there any tips that you have speaking and studying?

This is a submitted question.

Tips for memorizing drugs or drug classes.

Yeah.

So I think that Firstly, I just wanted to kind of suggest

that the goal is not to memorize all the drugs.

It's more to become familiar with them and understand what

you need to prescribe them, because that's more of the role

when to prescribe is basically when you're going to be dealing

with medications.

But in terms of studying, I would say two group common drugs

together. So, for example, if you put all the ace inhibitors

together you notice they end with Prel, so they're ace inhibitors

and beta blockers.

They all end with all all and grouping medications together

can help and learning medications within the system that

they work in.

So learning gastro medications together, for example, that

can help.

But again, the goal is not necessarily to memorize, because

you can list from your head a bunch of medications.

It's not going to help you in practice.

Totally.

And I still appreciate you saying that because one of the

posts I made on Instagram recently was about the practice

of medicine is that you learn, forget, relearn and repeat

it. It's just like it's like exactly what it was.

But something along those lines of like, you forget things

and then you relearn them and you hold onto those essential

pieces of like, okay, what is going to really hurt somebody,

right? And then it's like, what is applicable to practice?

What are the general holds I have in this understanding of

this medication or this class.

And then where do I go from there?

But I think there's a misconception, especially among newer

clinicians and students that we have to know.

It all right away.

And we're never going to forget it.

Yeah, definitely.

And I think things have become easier with information at

the tips of our fingerprints.

So there's even apps from up to date or other apps on your

phone or on your computer that you can look at, even with

the patients in the room.

So it's never about memorizing.

You have the ability to take a pause and to look into something.

Yeah.

Even without compromising how you look in terms of knowledge

to a patient, you can just explain that you want to double

check that this is the right medication for them.

It's just the way you phrase things, especially for you guys.

It might seem intimidating.

You don't want to say, oh, I don't know.

Actually, I have to look into it.

It's just rephrasing that to saying I just want to make sure

that this is the best medication for you.

So I'm going to just look into the medication a bit more

for just a minute.

Absolutely.

And I love that line.

That's one of the hacks that I use.

And I used before as a new ground.

And and I still use it now.

It's just like the go to way to easily say that, right.

It's like I just want the best one for you.

And how good does that feel as a patient?

Like they're really thinking about my well being and what's

best for me that feels so different than, like, oh, I don't

know exactly.

The last question I have from the audience.

This is from a nurse practitioners practicing, I believe.

So.

How can I learn to be comfortable prescribing medications?

I love this question.

The rest of the question says they're all new to me.

So, like, generally speaking, which ones should I avoid?

Psychiatric drugs?

Neurodrugs for Parkinson's controlled substances, et cetera.

And just before you answer, I just want to normalize for

someone who's watching or listening that my first prescription

was for Ibuprofen, and it was terrifying.

This is all terrifying, even for over the counter medication.

So what would you say to that person?

I understand where this practitioner is coming from.

Being on your own is definitely scary.

Like for me, I was checking a lot of prescriptions under

the supervision of my pharmacy manager before I got license

and everything was fine because there's someone to double

check. And the first prescription that I checked on my own

was for Amoxiculin.

And it was terrifying, even though I could do this in first

year. But I understand because it becomes your responsibility

and it has real world effects.

You're doing something to a patient and what you do can affect

them, hopefully positively.

That's the goal.

But making errors is definitely scary.

I would say to be comfortable prescribing medications would

be to read the guidelines, especially for the major diseases,

so they usually have easy to follow algorithms for diabetes,

hypertension, cardiovascular, asthma, COPD.

So it's usually quite simple to follow those.

The guidelines are based on best available evidence.

So I would suggest starting there first.

There's other resources, like up to date or some other whatever

therapeutic website that you like to go to.

They have lots of information about what they think is the

best medication.

So I would go there and understand those also just understanding

and being okay with realizing that you might need to go outside

the book.

So you might actually need to not follow the guidelines for

specific patients, and you have to be okay with that.

I think that's what a lot of new grads or students struggle

with because you go through so much school where there's

a right answer and a wrong answer.

But in reality, there's not.

You have to go outside of the book.

So for example, a guideline might say, okay, first step is

to start this medication and you know that this patient is

going to experience side effects of this medication or there's

a drug interaction or something off the table.

And now you're going into more of an unknown land and you

have to be OK with that.

And it's kind of just stepping back and believing in yourself

and following up with that is that you have other resources.

You can look at other guidelines.

You can look at other information, but also you have other

health care professionals that you can go to, like, pharmacists.

So for example, the other day I was talking with Mt, actually,

and there was a person who had a multidrug resistant urinary

tract infection.

So the medication options were like, 1234.

And I think there were some allergies too.

And I was like, I'm just going to call a pharmacist.

I don't know.

I'm not really sure.

And then I think that person had to end up getting IV treatment

in the Er.

Yeah.

But that's like here we go.

Exactly.

Yeah, for sure.

You can just ask your local pharmacist, and this goes back

to creating relationships and establishing that interprofessional

collaboration. So if you have a favorite pharmacy or pharmacist

to go to, that could really help you when you're going off

book. Especially also just keep learning through continuing

education and newsletters, because there's always updates.

There are new medications, there are changes to guidelines.

And if you're following Liz, you're already on the right

stuff because she has great resources.

In terms of the second part of the question about drugs to

avoid. I would say that it's hard to avoid prescribing certain

drugs, like ever.

You're not going to say no to everyone because some patients

need it.

But just if you're worried about the effects of those medications,

then kind of establish and understand when you are going

to prescribe them to which patients and explain to the patients

when they do or do not need it.

So, for example, a lot of new clinicians, especially, are

wary about starting insomnia medications, whether it's like

a benzo or other insomnia medications, because they're worried

about them being dependent on it.

So I think a good practice is to actually establish a conversation

that this is the short term prescription.

I'm not going to keep renewing it because we're going to

find a better solution.

And I think that could help set expectations with the patient

without them thinking that they're just going to be on a

benzo or like, ambient for the rest of their life.

So setting those expectations can also help.

And again, if you're nervous, just call the pharmacist or

talk to someone to kind of go through what you're worried

about. Totally.

I love that.

And I guess I want to throw in one other.

So I am obsessed with up to date as a resource.

Again, I'm not affiliated with them.

I just love them.

But then the other resource.

And I don't know if you use this.

This might be a US one, but it's called Prescribers Letter.

There's also Pharmacist letter, I guess, which is specific

to pharmacist, but it's a monthly newsletter that's, like

very quick updates about medications.

And they also have educational resources.

Again, because you're also clinicians, right?

Like you're not pilgrimage.

So there's a lot of education and that's a publication that

I Super love.

That's really helpful.

Yeah.

Just subscribing to those and getting those updates in your

email. Sometimes I just even learn things from the headlines

or from just like, the snapshot that you get in your alert

section. Like, okay, there's something new I'm going to look

into this, right?

Exactly.

But thank you so much.

This is so wonderful.

I'm so grateful to have you on the channel and on the podcast,

and I know that people are going to get a lot of benefit

from this.

Thank you.

I'm so happy to have been here.

So where can people find out more from you resources?

You have things like that.

So as we talked about in the beginning, so I have the RX

notes Instagram.

I'm also RX notes on Facebook and Twitter.

You can visit rxnows CA for the resources that I have the

pharmacy notes.

And if you want to chat, just sent me a DM on Instagram.

I think that would be the best and easiest.

Awesome.

Well, thank you so very much.

Thank you for having me.

So that's it for today.

If you haven't grabbed the Ultimate Resource Guide for the

new NP, head over to Realworldnp.com/guide.

You'll get these episodes sent straight to your inbox every

week with notes from the patient stories and other bonuses.

Is that I really just don't share anywhere else.

Thank you so much for watching.

Hang in there and I'll see you soon.

Bye.

 

 

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