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Oral antibiotics for gram-negative bloodstream infections


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Shah BhavikBhavik M. Shah PharmD, BCPS is an Associate Professor of Pharmacy at the Jefferson College of Pharmacy in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Dr. Shah serves as a preceptor for P3 and P4 students on introductory and advanced pharmacy practice experiences in inpatient internal medicine at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital. Additionally, he serves as an assistant pharmacology thread director for Sidney Kimmel Medical College at Thomas Jefferson University. He received her Doctor of Pharmacy degree from Rutgers University, and completed residency training pharmacy practice and infectious diseases at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital. Dr. Shah is an active member of ASHP and ACCP.

Jamielynn SebaalyJamielynn C. Sebaaly, PharmD, BCPS is an Assistant Professor of Pharmacy at Wingate University School of Pharmacy and a Clinical Team Leader in Internal Medicine at Carolinas Medical Center (CMC) in Charlotte, North Carolina. She also serves as the PGY1 Residency Program Coordinator at CMC. Dr. Sebaaly received her Doctor of Pharmacy degree from the University of North Carolina Eshelman School of Pharmacy and completed a 2-year ASHP-accredited residency in Pharmacotherapy at the Medical University of South Carolina. Her current research interests include medication dosing in obesity, infectious diseases, and experiential education. Dr. Sebaaly is an active member of ASHP and ACCP. She has presented on clinical topics locally, regionally, and nationally at meetings such as the ASHP Midyear Clinical Meeting, University HealthSystem Consortium, and World Transplant Congress.

The information presented during the podcast reflects solely the opinions of the presenter. The information and materials are not, and are not intended as, a comprehensive source of drug information on this topic. The contents of the podcast have not been reviewed by ASHP, and should neither be interpreted as the official policies of ASHP, nor an endorsement of any product(s), nor should they be considered as a substitute for the professional judgment of the pharmacist or physician.