UCSF

Tagged: Department of Clinical Pharmacy

Stephanie Hsia, PharmD

Hsia
Assistant Professor

I am an Assistant Professor of Clinical Pharmacy with a strong interest in psychiatric pharmacotherapy and integration and assessment of active learning strategies in education. As a clinician, I specialize in ambulatory care mental health and tobacco cessation. I am passionate about serving underserved populations, reducing mental health stigma, and furthering the psychiatric pharmacy profession.

Trang Trinh, PharmD, MPH

Trinh
Assistant Professor

My research focuses on the epidemiology and patient outcomes of drug-resistant bacterial infections. I conduct comparative effectiveness research and am largely interested in healthcare databases. The overarching goal of my research is to promote population health through informed and meaningful healthcare decision-making.

Katherine Gruenberg, PharmD

Gruenberg
Assistant Professor

I’m a clinician-educator working in the specialty area of infectious diseases. My research interests broadly include teaching and learning in pharmacy education, infectious diseases, and environmental sustainability.

Crystal Zhou, PharmD

Zhou
Assistant Professor

I am a passionate pharmacy educator who has had rigorous training in both the inpatient and outpatient realms. My passion lies in primary care and preventative medicine. I will be teaching the Applied Patient Care Skills Course and working in an outpatient clinic to advance clinical pharmacy services.

Gruenberg connects sustainability and clinical pharmacy

Katherine Gruenberg, PharmD, BCPS, who was recently appointed as an assistant professor in the Department of Clinical Pharmacy, has received the 2017 Sustainability Award

Finding better ways to reduce serious drug side effects

Many of the medicines we depend on to treat disease—and even to save our lives—pose potentially serious risks along with their benefits. Data from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention indicate that about 40,000 deaths yearly in the United States may be attributable to the side effects of drugs, a number that rivals the toll of traffic accidents.

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