As a leader in patient care, teaching, and research, The Ohio State University Pharmacy Residency Programs have over 75 years of combined experience in training residents. Completing a residency at The Ohio State University will place you among the hundreds of alumni who have obtained the knowledge and skills to practice and lead our profession both now and in the future.
Featured AlumniTimothy R. Ulbrich
Timothy R. Ulbrich
- Type of Residency Training Completed at OSU:
PGY1 Community Residency at University Health Connection (preceptor Dr. Christopher Green)
- Year of Residency Completion:
- Current Position:
Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice and Associate Dean, Workforce Development at Northeast Ohio Medical University College of Pharmacy
Why” was completing a residency at Ohio State beneficial to your career?
The residency at OSU was the key piece that unlocked the door to the opportunities that have been presented to me since finishing residency training. The preceptors and program directors instilled a sense of innovation and hard work that carried with me to my first position at Northeast Ohio Medical University College of Pharmacy. As I reflect back to the residency program and practice sites that are a part of the OSU residency program, it is apparent how much the OSU community/ambulatory care practice sites were, and still are, on the cutting edge of practice.
The areas of emphasis of the residency program and skills I learned during residency training were essential. The strong patient care experiences combined with a focus on teaching and research assisted me greatly upon entering a faculty position. I felt prepared to enter the classroom, engage in research and balance the demands of a practice-based faculty position. The focus of the OSU residency program on having its graduates become a “change agent” in the profession has inspired my current work to develop, implement and evaluate numerous patient care services throughout NE Ohio that have positively impacted patient care and expanded the role of the pharmacist.
Any particular career accomplishments you would like to highlight? Publications, Awards, Grant Funding, etc?
Peer reviewed publications
Rodis JL, Ulbrich TR, Jennings BT, Elswick BM, Jackowski McKinley R. Students as catalysts to increase community pharmacy-led direct patient care services. J Am Pharm Assoc 2015; 55:e459-e464.
Bright DR, Adams AJ, Ulbrich TR, Soric MM. Mentoring residency candidates: Avoiding misinformation and employing best practices. INNOVATIONS 2015;6(2):1-5.Read More
Bright DR, Adams AJ, Ulbrich TR, Soric MM. Coaching for success: A residency search primer and update for preceptors and faculty. Hosp Pharm 2015;50(6): 467-476.
Ulbrich T, Adams A, Bright D, Sullivan D, Schnur E, Bess DT, Owen J, Bradley-Baker L. Differences in career paths and attributes of pharmacists completing a community pharmacy residency program (CPRP). INNOVATIONS 2014;5(4):1-18.
Wright E, Brown B, Gettig J, Martello J, McClendon K, Smith K, Teeters J, Ulbrich T, Wegrzyn N, Bradley-Baker L. Teaching and learning curriculum (TLC) programs: Recommendations for post-graduate pharmacy experiences in education. Am J Health-Syst Pharm 2014;71:1292-1302.
Rodis JL, Ulbrich TR. Community pharmacists’ occupational satisfaction and stress: A profession in jeopardy? Response to Munger et al. J Am Pharm Assoc 2014; 54(1):6-7.
Rogers J, Ulbrich T. Portfolio preparation for residency candidates. Am J Health-Syst Pharm 2014;72:1339-41.
Kelling SE, Bright DR, Ulbrich TR, Sullivan DL, Gartner J, Cornelius DC. Development and implementation of a community pharmacy medication therapy management-based transition of care program in the managed Medicaid population. INNOVATIONS 2013;4(4):1-7.
Ulbrich TR, Metzger AH, Finley Sobota KF, McAuley JW. Evaluating the online networking relationships between preceptors and pharmacy students. Currents in Pharmacy Teaching and Learning 2013;5:256-62.
Ulbrich T, Brodman M. Assessment of community pharmacy residents’ opinions regarding training beyond postgraduate year 1 residency. Am J Health Syst Pharm 2012;69:1546-47.
Ulbrich T, Hamer D, Lehotsky K. Second-year pharmacy students’ perceptions of adhering to a complex simulated medication regimen. Am J Pharm Educ 2012; 76(1) Article 11.
Metzger AH, Finley KN, Ulbrich TR, McAuley JW. Pharmacy faculty members’ perspectives on the student/faculty relationship in online social networks. Am J Pharm Educ 2010; 74(10) Article 188.
Ulbrich TR, Clark CA, Green CG, Porter K, Bennett MS. Factors influencing community pharmacists’ enrollment into a state prescription monitoring program (PMP). J Am Pharm Assoc 2010;50(5):588-94.
Ulbrich T, Plogsted S, Geraghty ME, Reber KM, Valentine CJ. Probiotics and prebiotics: why are they “bugging” us in the pharmacy? J Pediatr Pharmacol Ther 2009;14:17-24.
Biscup-Horn PJ, Streiff MB, Ulbrich TR, Nesbit TW, Shermock KM. Impact of an inpatient anticoagulation management service on clinical outcomes. Ann Pharmacother 2008;42:777-82.
Ulbrich TR, Krinsky DL. Chapter 45: Self-care components of selected chronic disorders. In: Krinsky DL, Ferreri SP, Hemstreet BA, eds. Handbook of Nonprescription Drugs: An Interactive Approach to Self-Care 18th Edition. Washington, DC: American Pharmacists Association; 2015:811-52.
Ulbrich T. Chapter 15: Starting Your Career. In: Soric MM, ed. Maximize Your Rotations: ASHP’s Student Guide to IPPEs, APPEs, and Beyond. 1st ed. Bethesda: American Society of Health-System Pharmacists, 2013.
Bruce S, English D, MacKichan J, Ulbrich T. Chapter 12: Academia. In: Soric MM, ed. Maximize Your Rotations: ASHP’s Student Guide to IPPEs, APPEs, and Beyond. 1st ed. Bethesda: American Society of Health-System Pharmacists, 2013.
Ulbrich TR, Krinsky DL. Chapter 45: Self-care components of selected chronic disorders. In: Krinsky DL, Berardi RR, Ferreri SP, eds. Handbook of Nonprescription Drugs: An Interactive Approach to Self-Care 17th Edition. Washington, DC: American Pharmacists Association; 2012:825-65.
Ulbrich TR. “Medication Therapy Management: Utilizing the Pharmacist to Control our Health Care Costs.” TEDx University at Buffalo: The Health of a Society. Buffalo, New York, April 2013. Available at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QnCGD05u58k
English D, Ulbrich T. “Fostering Leadership Skills for Pharmacy Students. Role: Co-Project Manager. $10,000 received from Northeast Ohio Medical University College of Pharmacy Priority Funding Initiative (2014).
Stone N, Awad M, Ulbrich T, Kelling S. Evaluating the implementation of a pharmacist-led transition of care medication therapy management (MTM) service in an underserved population. Role: Co-Investigator / Co-Preceptor. $1,000 received from the American Pharmacists Association (APhA) Foundation Incentive Grant (2014).
Awad M, Datta S, Bruce S, Ulbrich T. “Impact of clinical pharmacy service on clinical measures in an underserved population.” Role: Co-Investigator. $10,000 received from the Consortium of Eastern Ohio Master of Public Health (CEOMPH) Intra-Partner Research Program (2013).
Ulbrich T, Lang M, Blain D. “Pharmacy Student Business Plan Competition to Implement Innovative and Sustainable Medication Therapy Management (MTM) Services.” Role: Project lead. $2,000 received from Target Campus Award (2013).
Ulbrich T, Fosnight S, Krinsky D, Gerzina H, May H, Konen C. “Improving Adherence Counseling Skills through an Interactive, Interdisciplinary Education Seminar.” Role: Principal Investigator. $30,000 received from Ohio Partnership for Adherence through Collaborative Education (PACE) (2012-2013).
Select Leadership Roles
Board of Trustees Member (District 11), Ohio Pharmacists Association (2012 – present)
Founding Chair, Ohio Pharmacists Association (OPA) New Practitioner eXperience (NPX) (2013 – 2014)
Chair (appointed), APhA New Practitioner Advisory Committee (2012 – 2013)
Voted Most Influential Professor/Faculty (Class of 2015)
2014 Greater Akron Chamber 30 for the Future Award Recipient (June 2014)
2014 Distinguished Young Pharmacist Award, Ohio Pharmacists Association (April 2014)Read More
Recipient, NEOMED Junior Faculty Award (2014)
Voted Most Influential Professor/Faculty (Class of 2014)
Voted Most Influential Professor/Faculty (Class of 2013)
NEOMED P2 Class Teacher of the Year Award (2012)
- Type of Residency Training Completed at OSU:
Featured ResidentsTeresamari Pastrana-Camacho
Bachelor of General Sciences, University of Puerto Rico- Rio Piedras Campus, 2010
Doctor of Pharmacy, University of Puerto Rico – School of Pharmacy, 2014
- PGY1 Pharmacy Practice Residency:
Ochsner Medical Center, New Orleans, LA, 2014-2015
- Current Position:
PGY2 Solid Organ Transplant Pharmacy Resident
Practice Site: The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center
Why I did I choose to complete a residency?
I decided to pursue a residency because is the best way to learn how to apply the knowledge and skills learned in school to real patients, situations and settings. Residency has given me the opportunity to: sharpen my critical thinking, leadership, precepting and research skills. Residency gave me the opportunity to define myself as a practitioner and have the privilege to work in the transplant hospital setting that I love the most.
Throughout my cultural diverse training I can say Pharmacist are a valuable resource to have in every hospital setting!
Why Ohio State?
I choose Ohio State for so many reasons! I fell in love with my preceptors, their program flexibility and expertise. My preceptors really care about my learning experience. My training has been personalized to my professional goals and desires working with experts in the field. They are training me to become an independent practitioner. I am blessed for this opportunity! I feel honored to be a member of The Ohio State University Residency Program.
Featured PreceptorKelli Barnes
Name: Kelli Barnes, PharmD, BCACP
Type of Residency or Extended Training Completed:
PGY1 Pharmacy Practice Residency at The Ohio State University College of Pharmacy
PGY2 Ambulatory Care Residency at The Ohio State University College of Pharmacy
Current Position: Assistant Professor of Clinical Pharmacy at The Ohio State University College of Pharmacy with practice site at The Ohio State University General Internal Medicine Clinics
“Why do you enjoy precepting pharmacy residents?”
During residency, each pharmacy resident makes a leap from student to healthcare provider; participating in that leap is one of the most rewarding parts of my everyday practice. I love to help residents develop confidence in their own innovative practice styles and create the future to which they aspire through personal career advancement and the advancement of our profession. Each year there is a defining moment where a resident realizes they’ve made the transformation from student to practitioner; that defining moment is one of the most rewarding and inspiring things a resident and preceptor can experience.
In addition to impacting the growth of the resident, precepting is beneficial to my growth and practice as well. Our residents teach me something new every day and inspire me to provide outstanding care for our patients and excellent education to our students. Residency training at The Ohio State University not only impacts residents and preceptors, but it also expands pharmacy practice and improves patient care at The Ohio State University General Internal Medicine clinics each year. My goal is to train outstanding healthcare providers who will go out and change the profession and while fulfilling this goal, I am fortunate to learn from, be inspired by, and have fun with our pharmacy residents. It’s because of this, that precepting pharmacy residents is so incredibly rewarding.
Columbus is a diverse and vibrant community. The city strikes a unique balance of big city arts & entertainment and the warmth & sensibilities of the midwest. Learn more about life outside of our residency program here.Read More »
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