Spring Rush

Kappa Epsilon

In the spring semester each fraternity has two rush events, as typically more individuals choose to rush a fraternity in the fall semester rather than in the spring.  The first rush event of the semester is typically hosted by all three fraternities as a whole.  This not only allows for rushes to connect with the individual fraternities, but allows the three fraternities time to mingle with each other.  This semester the first event was a progressive-dinner style potluck.  The group of individuals wishing to rush a fraternity visited 3 rooms (appetizers, entrees, and desserts) where they were able to mingle with members of each fraternity.  Kappa Epsilon was stationed in the appetizer room, Kappa Psi in the entrees room, and Phi Delta Chi in the desserts room. The rushes progressed from appetizers, to entrees, to desserts.  Once they finished in each room, members from other fraternities came to dip their plate and mingle with the “host fraternity” of the room.  This setup worked pretty well, as it allowed the rush members adequate time to meet with each fraternity all at one event. It also allowed the individual fraternities to mingle together, without one location being too crowded.  Rush events are always fun because there is a large member turn out, so everyone is there with their bright smiling face (as exams haven’t really started yet).  Being able to have some social time with one another is always nice.

For the second rush event of the semester each fraternity typically hosts their own event on separate days.  Kappa Epsilon’s second rush even was a new one for us.  Our Recruitment Chair, Christina Powell came up with the fun idea of having a Candy Land tournament!  We had pizza, desserts, and drinks while playing Candy Land.  Winners from each board advanced to the next round, and played against the winners of other boards.  We had some super sweet treats for those placing in first, second and third so the competition got a little heated at times.

Kappa Psi

Spring Rush is always a great time! With a smaller rush class the second semester, the brothers are really able to interact with each rushee and learn more about them.

Our first rush event was a joint venture with the other two fraternities of the IFC. Each fraternity was designated a room that had a different course: Kappa Epsilon had the appetizer room, Kappa Psi had the entrée room, and Phi Delta Chi had the dessert room. The group of rushees rotated as a group from one course to the next so that they had equal time to mingle with the brothers of each organization. What we all enjoyed so much, was that each fraternity contributed to the dishes in each of the three rooms. It was a collaborative effort between the three organizations that helped relay to the rushees that while we are three separate organizations, we are very much united in our passions of pharmacy and service to others.

Service is near and dear to Kappa Psi, so for our second rush event, we incorporated a Roadside Cleanup. This event offered rushees a chance to earn a service hour with our brothers while cleaning Kappa Psi’s adopted sections of Leslie Campbell Ave.  After we finished cleaning, the brothers welcomed the rushees back to our house for a bonfire, hot chocolate, and yummy refreshments! Overall, the rush events were a great success, as they allowed us to get to know the rushees and share our love for service and Kappa Psi!

Phi Delta Chi

During the Phi Delta Chi rush events we always try and have social events for a chance to have pledges meet the Brothers and learn more about our fraternity, while still involving service and our philanthropy. Rush is always a fun time for people interested in joining a fraternity and learning more about how to get involved. After the big rush event with Kappa Psi and Kappa Epsilon which has been discussed above, Phi Delta Chi held our second rush event which is a service rush event. At our rush event this semester, we decided to play Family Feud and make Valentine’s Day cards for the children at St. Jude. Our local chapter works closely with St. Jude and our St. Jude representatives from the hospital told us that the children love receiving cards from us and that it always puts a smile on their face. This year we wanted to share that with people interested in joining our Brotherhood since a large portion of our time and efforts go to benefit St. Jude. We had a great time getting to know rushees better and helping to serve others!

-Taylor Scott (P2), Devan Mitchell (P2), and Amanda Hiester (P2)

PCAT Advise from P1’s: Part 2

A few weeks ago we posted the first half of our advise and tips for prospective students who are looking to take the PCAT .  This blog post is the second portion of the series and we hope this advise helps you just as much as the first post!

“The first time I took the PCAT I had just taken A&P, Micro, Organic Chem, and Biochem. I felt that having that information fresh in my mind was extremely beneficial when taking the exam. I highly recommend taking the PCAT soon after taking your pre-recs. In addition, I found practice questions and tests, such as are available from Kaplan, very helpful. My method of study was to answer the questions in one section of the Kaplan book, grade my answers, then review each missed question and understand why my answer was wrong. The second time I took the PCAT, I had not had those pre-rec classes for several years, but I relied heavily on the Kaplan book to review. An extra benefit of the Kaplan book is that it gives you an idea what format the questions will take. I also took an online practice test that allowed me to simulate the timed, computer-based format of the actual test, as well as the essay portion. I found this extremely helpful, as it is difficult to study for the essay and reading portions of the test.”

– Brett England


“When prepping for the PCAT, it’s important to utilize all your resources and ensure that you are familiar with the testing procedures before the test date arises. One way to do this is through utilizing your local library to check out or request practice books which have sample exams, tips, and tricks for success. Additionally, don’t psych yourself out on the test date itself. With all the procedures you have to go through it can seem really stressful. However, its important to keep your cool, take some deep breaths, and answer the questions to the best of your ability. Finally, remember that your first guess is your best guess 70% of the time, so don’t second guess yourself! Good luck!”

– Evan Lucas


“In preparation for the PCAT I would suggest making a schedule at least 2 months before the exam. Set aside a specific time slot out of the day that would dedicate to studying the PCAT just like if you were scheduled to go to class or work. Start off by getting one of the Kaplan books and tackle it one subject a day. At the end of the week compile all your notes together and make a study guide that highlights all the main points you would have to memorize. Make sure you give yourself breaks, you do not want to get worn out. I would also suggest trying to plan a full practice test once every two weeks to get an idea of where you stand and what you need to work on. The last thing to remember when taking the PCAT, don’t let your composite score scare you, most schools take your super score which means they look at the highest grade from each section.  Good luck!”

– Sonya Habibifard


“Studying for the PCAT was one of the most challenging things I have ever done! But try not to worry, it will be over before you know it and you’ll be preparing for your first day of pharmacy school. So with that being said let’s talk about how I studied for the PCAT. First, I purchased Kaplan’s PCAT strategies, practice, and review book. The book also came with 2 additional practice tests. I started by skimming through the book and identifying the subjects that I needed the most practice on. Taking a pre-test can also help in determining the areas you need more practice in. I studied for the PCAT just like I would have studied for a normal exam. I didn’t change anything! For example, I generally do not study with note cards so I did not go out and purchase those to study for the PCAT. I just keep to my traditional methods of reading, making notes, and reviewing my notes. Just stick to whatever works best for you! For the subjects that I knew I needed extra practice in I referred to additional sources. For example, I watched numerous YouTube crash course videos on organic chemistry because I had not taken organic chemistry when I took the PCAT. I started studying several months prior to the exam. For example, three months out I studied 5 hours per week and one month out I studied around 1 ½ hours every day. I took 1 practice test per week one month prior to the exam. My book only had two practice exams but I found additional tests online. It is a lot of information for your brain to absorb so I think it is important to take it slow. The day before the exam I took the day off. I believe it is important to use that day to rest and prepare for the BIG day! I hope these hints are helpful for your studying. Good luck!”

– Katherine Adams


“One of the most stressful processes whiling applying for pharmacy school is preparing for the PCAT. Standardized tests have never been my strong suit, so when it came time to study I knew I needed to buckle down and get my hands on as many resources as possible. Luckily, my undergraduate university offered to pay for half of my Kaplan PCAT test prep, so I enrolled in a live online class that ran for 3 months before I took my exam. Although these classes were helpful, they only went through a portion of the material you need to know for the PCAT and I found that there was a large amount of work I needed to do prior to class and after class. In order to review each subject thoroughly, especially for chemistry and biology since the information in these sections have such a broad range, I found that breaking up these sections and studying an hour a day was extremely helpful at keeping me organized, helping me set realistic goals for myself, and for making studying less overwhelming. Pairing my study methods with the Kaplan course outcomes allowed me to tackle all sections of the PCAT and gave me great review options with endless practice problems, flashcards, and practice tests to record my progress. Completing practice problems and practice tests helped me improve my speed and accuracy during test taking. Having a few extra minutes at the end of each section to go back through problems you struggled with or flagged is extremely important! The Kaplan flashcards were a convenient study tool since I would often throw some of them in my purse and if I was ever stuck in a waiting room or was bored during commercial breaks I would try to review a handful of terms. As my test got closer, I spent more time reviewing subjects I struggled with and less time on subjects I felt comfortable with; however, the day before the test I put down my study materials and took the day off. It’s important to have a clear mind going into the test, along with a good night’s sleep! Over all, I have 4 take away points:

  1. Set reasonable goals for yourself
  2. Schedule your time based on how far out your test is
  3. Find the study method that works best for you (Kaplan test materials/courses, self-study, etc.)
  4. If you’re struggling with a subject, dedicate more time to studying for it

Always remember to take a deep breath before your test and always take advantage of the breaks offered during the test! I hope these tips were helpful and good luck studying!”

-Shannon Brown



“I took the Kaplan PCAT online review course, which provide me with a comprehensive review of the different subjects that are tested on the PCAT, tips for studying and some test taking strategies.

Here are some of the tips and strategies that I used to prepare for the PCAT.

  1. Take a practice test before you start studying. This way you can find out what subjects you are strong in and which ones you are weak in. You can focus most of your time on your weakness but don’t forget to review your strengths so you don’t forget those
  2. Make a study schedule based on the date you are planning to take the test and give yourself a couple of months before that date to prepare. Schedule study block of no more than 3 hours at a time and take breaks. Scheduling your study time will help to ensure you stay committed to studying the material when you have it planned instead of trying to fit the time in randomly.
  3. Take a couple practice tests during the months prior to taking the PCAT, this will help you to see where you are improving or where you still need work and can help you to adjust your studying plan if you need to change your focus.
  4. You can skip questions in the same section, you just cannot go back to a previous section once you’ve completed it. So, skip to the easier questions in that section that you know and come back to the harder questions at the end. You are scored based on the number you get right so try to get as many points as possible on the ones you do know so that you are not spending a lot of wasted time on harder questions. Try to answer all the questions because you have the same effect on your score whether you leave it blank or get it wrong, but at least there’s a chance you could guess right.
  5. Do not study the day before your PCAT take the day off and relax. Otherwise this could make you feel more nervous or feel like you aren’t prepared for the test if you come across something you don’t remember or know. Get plenty of rest the night before.”

– Takesha Thomas





Bright Pink

One thing that I love about Campbell’s College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences is the amount and variety of speakers who come to campus to further educate students on various topics. I, myself, have been to speaking events regarding everything from career opportunities to diversity seminars to people presenting research.


On January 31st, Kappa Epsilon – one of the pharmacy fraternities – hosted a speaker from Bright Pink, a national non-profit organization focused on the prevention and early detection of breast and ovarian cancer. The workshop was called Brighten Up, and it was facilitated by one of Bright Pink’s certified Education Ambassadors – in this case, a genetic counselor from Duke Hospital. It was a short 30-minute presentation, but it was able to get the students in attendance intrigued and actively involved. The presentation began with a quick text-in activity that signed up students for interactive quiz questions to appear as text messages throughout the seminar. I thought this was fun and creative, and it definitely got the audience’s attention to start out with. The tips and information that I have listed in this post are more geared towards young women, but guys: don’t be afraid to show concern and compassion for the important women in your life! Some of the main points the presentation are outlined in this post:

  • Know your normal. The first topic was for women to “know their normal”. This means to get to know how your breast tissue normally looks and feels. One piece of advice that was mentioned was to have a set time once a month to look for any changes.
  • Learn the symptoms. The second topic revolved around the various symptoms of breast and ovarian cancer. Bottom line here: don’t read WebMD if you think there may be a problem… and if anything out of the ordinary appears during your monthly self-exam AND persists or worsens for 2-3 weeks, it is time to see your doctor.
  • Visit your healthcare provider. One thing that was stressed during this topic, and that I think is so important, is to visit your doctor yearly – even when you’re healthy. Go with questions and strike up a conversation with your doctor about any potential concerns. This is your time as a patient to get that one-on-one time with your provider, where he or she can tailor the visit to your needs.
  • Understand your risk. This section of the workshop was very interesting to me, seeing as I didn’t know much about the statistics regarding the issues that put certain people more at risk for breast cancer. Factors such as your family health history and certain lifestyle habits, especially smoking and drinking alcohol, can increase your average risk of 12% up to 25%!
  • Reduce your risk. I also learned a lot in this section. Easy daily changes such as exercising for 30 minutes a day/ 5 days a week and getting the correct amount of vitamin D are some steps that you can take to reduce your lifetime risk for breast and ovarian cancers.

I really enjoyed this short, sweet, and to-the-point speaking event that was hosted by Kappa Epsilon. It helped us students to learn the basics of breast and ovarian health, as well as introduced us to different lifetime risk levels, and provided early detection and prevention strategies. If you’d like more information on Bright Pink as an organization, feel free to visit their social media pages or website – brightpink.org.

-Diana Charles (P1/Dual MSCR Student)

GCRO Any Soldier Project

On Wednesday, January 25th, Campbell University’s Graduate Clinical Research Organization (GCRO) held a unique service event on campus. This event was a packing party to make care packages for the Any Soldier project, a nonprofit organization which supports troops in all branches of the military by providing care packages to soldiers around the world. Any Soldier was started in 2003 after the founder, Sergeant Brian Horn, realized that there were many soldiers who did not get care packages from home sent to them. He saw this as an opportunity to help support the military and the Any Soldier project was born.


Student volunteers sort through donations at the packing party.

GCRO supported the efforts of this project through hosting a collection drive for two weeks, from Jan 9th thru the 20th, with boxes placed across campus. Spearheading the collection and event was GCRO event coordinator Sara V. who worked tirelessly to ensure the success of the event. She reserved spaces, placed collection boxes, and orchestrated efforts across the GCRO board to ensure a successful service event. Items collected included socks, baby wipes, granola bars, beef jerky, tuna packets, writing materials, and much more. Donations greatly exceeded the expectations and goals set by the organization, and filled four tables once gathered!


An assembly line of volunteers puts candy bags together at the packing party.

The boxes were assembled at a packing party held on Wednesday Jan 25th. 26 students came out from 5-6pm and assembled 15 boxes to ship overseas. One team of volunteers worked on assembling candy bags, and put together 80 valentine-themed bags of candy that were distributed among the boxes. Many thank you notes were also written by several of the students to the future recipients to thank them for their service. Overall, this event was a success and many soldiers will now have a happier Valentine’s Day due to the efforts of GCRO’s executive board, Sara V., and the many volunteers who came out and helped.


15 boxes packed and ready to ship out to soldiers around the globe!

-Evan Lucas (P1)

Healthy(ish) Recipe: Skinny Éclair Cake

The new year has hit us in full force.  With the new school semester taking off, it’s hard to eat healthy.  If you are like me you are starting to get sick of seeing fruit and vegetables… and are beginning to miss sweet, chocolate filled desserts.  Have no fear, I have the perfect solution to satisfy your sweet tooth without going overboard in calories.  My mom came up with this “skinner” version of a family favorite called Éclair cake, and it’s pretty simple.

Healthy (1).jpgIngredients:

  • 16-20 low fat Honey Maid graham crackers
  • 1 1.5oz box of sugar free vanilla Jello pudding
  • 3 cups of 2% milk
  • ½ cup of lite Cool Whip
  • Hershey’s Chocolate Syrup

Healthy (2).jpgDirections:

  • Line bottom of 13×9 rectangular serving dish with 6-8 graham crackers
  • Prepare pudding as directed on package using the 3 cups of milk
  • Mix ½ cup of lite Cool Whip into the vanilla pudding mixture
  • Spread mixture of pudding and cool whip over graham crackers
  • Top pudding and cool whip mixture with 6-8 graham crackers
  • Drizzle Hershey’s chocolate syrup over top of graham crackers as desired
  • Chill in fridge for at least one hour

-Taylor Scott (P2)

Prepating for the PCAT: Advise from P1’s

We asked all of our P1 student ambassadors to write down some study tips and helpful hints for students who are about to take the PCAT for pharmacy school and recieve so much advise that we have split the info into 2 blog posts, so make sure you chack the blog again in 2 weeks for more tips!  We hope that you find their advise helpful as you prepare for the PCAT!

“To prepare to take the PCAT, I purchased the Princeton Review book called “Cracking the PCAT” – which had not only study guides and practice tests, but also strategies specific for each section.  I bought the book about three months before my exam date and assigned myself a chapter per week to focus on.  In the last few weeks, I went back and reviewed the chapters I felt needed more attention based on my practice test scores.  This schedule worked great for me, but remember to find a method that you feel comfortable with! On the day of the exam, take a deep breath and trust yourself.  If you put the work in – you’ll be just fine.  Good luck!”

– Caitrin Werneke

“I would begin to prepare for the PCAT approximately 3-6 months in advance. I studied at night (while taking pre-req courses and raising a child…so I promise, it’s do-able) about 3 nights a week. The most helpful thing for me was that I ordered the online/mailed packet of Dr. Collins PCAT prep (you can google it…pcatprepclass.com). It helped me immensely. This was a great tool for me, and I followed the study guide exactly. I did very well on the PCAT so it must have worked. It was a good amount of money, but worth it, in my opinion because I only had to take the PCAT once. However, if you have time, I have heard taking it more than once is a good idea. I think it is good to note that you cannot take a calculator to the exam. I was not aware of this and it threw me off a bit. Lastly, take a bottle of water and some snacks to keep in the locker that the testing center gives you because it is a very long test and you will be glad to have a snack and drink during your break. I would suggest taking ear plugs if they are allowed. The testing center provided noise cancelling headphones, but I am distracted easily, so extra ear plugs under those would have been nice. I hope this information is helpful!”

– Tera Jones

“I think the most important piece of advice to consider when it comes to preparing for the PCAT is starting to study early, take plenty of practice exams, and to stay consistent – especially if you’re a student planning on applying for pharmacy school after only taking the minimum pre-requisites. I would recommend starting to study 2-3 months before your scheduled test date. First, a student should take a practice exam or two to find out how much he or she already knows before even beginning a study plan. A student may find out that he or she tends to score higher on the biology parts of the test, for example, and lower on the chemistry parts, so adjustments can be made to focus more on chemistry throughout the study plan. Practice tests should also be completed every other week to continue to gauge scoring trends. Another advantage of this is that it teaches the student about the structure and pattern of the test. Consistency in a study plan is also important. I recommend to set aside an hour or two around the time of day each day when the student is scheduled to take the exam. This is to begin building the stamina and routine of dealing with a mentally rigorous activity at the certain time point of day. It would not be helpful to the student to study for hours on one day and not practice on the next day.”

– Diana Charles

“To study for the PCAT, I used the Kaplan PCAT Test Prep Book. You do not have to buy the newer version of the book since are more expensive and not very different from year to year. I went with Kaplan because they are reputable and it really helped me study for each section and it has practice test questions so you can be familiar with the way the questions are asked.

Also, if you cannot afford a PCAT test prep book, then taking advanced science courses before you take the PCAT may be beneficial. I would specifically wait to take the PCAT after you have taken all general and organic chemistry courses as well as cell/molecular biology and microbiology. When taking these courses, it is important to learn as much as you can because it will not only be important for the PCAT, but for pharmacy school in general.

Lastly, give yourself enough time to study for the PCAT and pace yourself accordingly. Set aside time as needed to prepare for each section of the PCAT and remember to relax on exam day. If you have studied appropriately then you will do great!”

– Chris Walston

“I mainly studied by looking through old study guides from previous classes that pertained to the sections. The most helpful thing I looked over was formulas we had learned. In the PCAT book there is a section about the writing that explains the grading criteria. There is a format they are looking for in the written response and the book lays it out nicely. I used earplugs during the exam because even though it was quiet I would have been distracted by people clicking and typing. “

– Grace Boyce

“My advice for any students preparing to take the PCAT would be to look over Organic Chemistry and Microbiology the most. Every subject is on the test; however, those subjects were a good majority. Also, if the student is planning on taking 3 years of undergrad or even getting a degree before coming to pharmacy school, they should take the PCAT as soon as they can once they have finished the science classes that are on the exam. It will be fresh in their minds and the PCAT does not need to be taken the summer before you apply. Lastly, I would recommend not too worry if you’re not strong in a topic. It is amazing how one really good section will bring up other average sections. I took the PCAT before taking Organic Chemistry, Microbiology, Biochemistry, and Anatomy and Physiology. Without half my classes, I was still able to get a good score with studying the Kaplan book and so can they.”

– Samantha Pelc

“When I took the PCAT, I considered my options: should I pay for a prep course or study on my own? I considered this and decided that the latter option would be better financially, as long as I was proactive and stayed focused with using a plan of my own. If you’re trying to avoid a prep course (which I have heard really help), my advice would be to find a friend who has taken the PCAT and borrow their prep books if they have any, or find them through Amazon or Barnes and Noble. Take a practice test before you start studying to see your scores and evaluate what subjects you will need to spend the most time. Assess the time-frame in which you need to prepare yourself for the PCAT, and mark a calendar with planned dates and time-spans to study a given subject. This may entail alternating subjects every other day like I did. Make sure you stay on track and set bi-monthly or monthly dates that you plan to reassess your progress with another practice test. When taking these, make sure you are sticking to the time element constraint because this will help make the practice as realistic as the real test situation will be. Lastly, stay positive and follow through with this challenge you have decided to accept, knowing that the time you put in will pay off!”

– Nicole Dahringer

“One of my biggest struggles taking the PCAT were the time constrains. I ran out of time on every single section. It wasn’t that I didn’t know the material but it was that I just didn’t have time to get to it. If you take a practice test take it seriously and time yourself. You are not allowed to have a calculator for the math and chemistry sections so make sure you practice and are comfortable doing work without it. That was a big waste of time for me was working problems out by hand. If you can do math in your head or reason to narrow down the choices, do it! It will help save a lot of time. If you do start running out of time go through and make sure you answer every question because it will not hurt you. Also plan ahead when you start studying. Study a little throughout the months leading up to test and that way you are not as exhausted when it comes time to take the test. Finally, don’t stress about it! The more you stress the more anxious you will become during the test which will take time away from answering the questions. Worst case scenario you may have to take it again but you would not be the first person to take it twice.”

– Sarah Lipps

Finding Time for Fitness in Pharmacy School: PharmD. Fitness and Beyond

What’s the one patient care group within APhA that is unique to Campbell?

If you said PharmD Fitness, then you’re right!

Although pharmacy school can be stressful, PharmD Fitness provides a way for all pharmacy school students to have an outlet and participate in something outside of the classroom. Each month, a challenge is issued that students can choose to complete. For example, throughout the month of January, the challenge was which class could get the most push-ups. Members of each class were able to do push-ups throughout the day, and then using Facebook, report the number they completed each day so that it could be added to the class total. In addition to monthly challenges, challenges are also created for special events or holidays. Over the December break, a 12 days of Christmas challenge was created featuring movements including push-ups, sit-ups, 1 mile walk/jog/run, burpees, and mountain climbers, using the format of the 12 days of Christmas song. Additionally, some of the challenges are even tied to charity. In the fall, one of the challenges was to use Charity Miles, which is an app that allows you to run or walk and then an amount of money is donated to a charity of your choice depending on the distance that you went. One of the best aspects of PharmD Fitness is its ability to be accessible to pharmacy students of all fitness levels. Although I participate in some of the PharmD Fitness challenges my favorite way to de-stress and stay in shape is Crossfit.


While growing up I participated in many sports ranging from gymnastics to cross-country, and being active is something that continues to be a part of my life. When I started pharmacy school, one of the things I searched for was an outlet to help me handle the stress that comes with being in a rigorous program. Since I spent a lot of hours at practices growing up, I turned to something beyond PharmD Fitness and started Crossfit at a local Crossfit gym, Crossfit 007.

At first I was nervous every time I attended a class, and had to scale the weights for movements like snatch, clean and jerk, and deadlift, or modify movements such as handstand push-ups when they were placed into the workouts. Over the past year and a half I have become stronger and better at the movements so that now I can do most of the workouts as they are written. More importantly though, Crossfit 007 has proven to be more than just an outlet from pharmacy school for me. It has allowed me to form connections with local community members ranging from school teachers to Fire Department Chiefs. Through these relationships I have been able to donate my time and effort to countless local charities. Additionally, I have been able to share some of my pharmacy knowledge with members of the gym and community when we have done community outreach events concerning nutrition and physical activity! Through fitness and taking an hour or two out of every day I have been able to give back to members of the community around Buies Creek. Crossfit 007 has also allowed me to form interprofessional relationships with students from the D.O program, as well as the PA program.


While fitness may not be the appropriate outlet in pharmacy school for every student, PharmD Fitness provides a fun way for pharmacy students to get a little physical activity each day. And if you’re looking for a new hobby in the Creek, joining a local gym might be the right solution for you to work off some extra stress, while also getting involved with the local community.


P2 students participating in the push up challenge during a class break in Maddox Hall. 

* To join the PharmD Fitness Page, here’s the Facebook link: https://www.facebook.com/groups/cupharmdfitness/1287537241336753/?notif_t=like&notif_id=1485045752429377

-Carrie Baker (P2)