Evaluating Allergic Rhinitis in the Convenient Health Care Clinic: Treatment Strategies for Clinicians and Pharmacists

Jennifer Chan Marcelo, PharmD, BCACP, and Marlowe Djuric Kachlic, PharmD
Wednesday August 31, 2016
This activity is supported by an educational grant from McNeil Consumer Healthcare Division.

Evaluating Allergic Rhinitis in the Convenient Health Care Clinic: Treatment Strategies for Clinicians and Pharmacists

Faculty
Jennifer Chan Marcelo, PharmD, BCACP
Clinical Pharmacist, Ambulatory Pharmacy Services
Clinical Assistant Professor, Pharmacy Practice
Assistant Residency Program Director, UIC Community Pharmacy Residency Program
University of Illinois Hospital and Health Sciences System
University of Illinois at Chicago College of Pharmacy
Chicago, Illinois

Marlowe Djuric Kachlic, PharmD
Clinical Pharmacist
Clinical Assistant Professor, Experiential Education
Director, UIC Community Pharmacy Residency Program
University of Illinois Hospital and Health Sciences System
University of Illinois at Chicago College of Pharmacy
Chicago, Illinois
 
Educational Objectives
After completing this continuing education program, the participant will be able to:
  1. Identify symptoms and severity of allergic rhinitis
  2. Examine the mechanisms of action, delivery methods, efficacy, and safety for available treatment options
  3. Distinguish when to refer to a specialist if immunotherapy is required
  4. Explore strategies that incorporate a collaborative care approach in treatment of allergic rhinitis
Target audience: Advacned practice nurses, nurse practitioners, and physician assistants working in conveniant care clinics
Activity Type: Application
Release date: August 15, 2016
Expiration date: August 15, 2018
Estimated time to complete activity: 1.0 hour
Fee: Free




Current Issue

The Educated Patient

Katarzyna Lalicata, MSN, FNP-C, FNP-BC
The symptoms associated with colds, most commonly congestion, coughing, sneezing, and sore throats, are the body's response when a virus exerts its effects on the immune system. Cold symptoms peak at about 1 to 2 days and last 7 to 10 days but can last up to 3 weeks.
Kristen L. Marjama, DNP, APRN-BC, FNP
Exposure to damp and moly environments may also result in a variety of other health issues.
Bethany Rettberg, NPC
An accurate medical history and a physical exam are critical to rule out more serious conditions.
Bethany Rettberg, NPC
Practitioners should get a detailed medical history and conduct a thorough physical to treat sinus infections.
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