Learning Outcomes

CHSU Global Learning Outcomes (GLOs)

I. Learner
Planning and learning strategically then undertaking it with diligence. Receiving and reflecting on feedback. Adapting and making changes when necessary.
II. Collaborator
Coordinating identities, social processes and human interactions to achieve shared goals in a context of mutual respect.
III. Reflector
Examining and assessing one’s own performance, and intellectual and emotional state of mind.
IV. Professionalism
Seeking collaboration with patients, society, one’s disciplinary colleagues, and other professionals
through trust and shared accountability. Demonstrating humanistic behavior, including openness, respect, compassion, probity, honesty, trustworthiness, and integrity that supersedes self-interest; striving to achieve the highest standards of performance through invention, resilience and grit; continuing to learn and grow throughout life.
V. Communicator
Oral and written exchange of ideas, sentiments, observations and opinions to achieve mutual
understanding and influence.
VI. Decision-Maker
Achieving desired results by systematically gathering appropriate data, considering circumstantial
factors, and making decisions and plans that meet contextual standards of excellence.
VII. Practitioner
Possessing the range of competencies required to graduate.

 

 

CHSU COP Program Learning Outcomes (CAPE Outcomes)

Students attending the CHSU College of Pharmacy undergo intensive education and training to give them the knowledge and skills needed to achieve the PLOs. The outcomes listed below follow the educational outcomes outlined by the Center for the Advancement of Pharmacy Education (CAPE) 2013.
1. Learner (Learner)
Develop, integrate, and apply knowledge from the foundational sciences (i.e., pharmaceutical, social/behavioral/administrative, and clinical sciences) to evaluate the scientific literature, explain drug action, solve therapeutic problems, and advance population health and patient centered care.
2. Patient-centered care (Caregiver)
Provide patient-centered care as the medication expert (collect and interpret evidence, prioritize, formulate assessments and recommendations, implement, monitor and adjust plans, and document activities).
3. Medication use systems management (Manager)
Manage patient healthcare needs using human, financial, technological, and physical resources to optimize the safety and efficacy of medication use systems.
4. Health and wellness (Promoter)
Design prevention, intervention, and educational strategies for individuals and communities to manage chronic disease and improve health and wellness.
5. Population-based care (Provider)
Describe how population-based care influences patient centered care and influences the development of practice guidelines and evidence-based best practices.
6. Problem Solving (Problem Solver)
Identify problems; explore and prioritize potential strategies; and design, implement, and evaluate a viable solution.
7. Educator (Educator)
Educate all audiences by determining the most effective and enduring ways to impart information and assess understanding.
8. Patient Advocacy (Advocate)
Assure that patients’ best interests are represented.
9. Interprofessional collaboration (Collaborator)
Actively participate and engage as a healthcare team member by demonstrating mutual respect, understanding, and values to meet patient care needs.
10. Cultural sensitivity (Includer)
Recognize social determinants of health to diminish disparities and inequities in access to quality care.
11. Communication (Communicator)
Effectively communicate verbally and nonverbally when interacting with an individual, group, or organization.
12. Self-awareness (Self-aware)
Examine and reflect on personal knowledge, skills, abilities, beliefs, biases, motivation, and emotions that could enhance or limit personal and professional growth.
13. Leadership (Leader)
Demonstrate responsibility for creating and achieving shared goals, regardless of position.
14. Innovation and Entrepreneurship (Innovator)
Engage in innovative activities by using creative thinking to envision better ways of accomplishing professional goals.
15. Professionalism (Professional)
Exhibit behaviors and values that are consistent with the trust given to the profession by patients, other healthcare providers, and society.