Of the many people I have known, few have been as complex as Sidney Riegelman. Since I have been given the task of discussing Sid, the complex educator, it is imperative that I lay out the credentials that enable me to comment in this regard. First of all, I was a student of his — a relationship that began when I was an undergraduate at the University of California at San Francisco and ended on the day he withdrew from the company of man. I attended the first pharmaceutics lecture he gave at UCSF in 1951. Later, he taught in the senior dispensing course, and I was there too. And even later, as a graduate student sharing problems with his first two graduate students, I had the opportunity to observe him as a graduate mentor.
KeywordsClinical Program Clinical Pharmacy Service Complex Educator Pharmacy Education Pharmacy Practitioner
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.Presentation to School of Pharmacy Faculty Conference, University of California, San Francisco, August 11 (1970).Google Scholar
- 2.S. Riegelman, Suppositories, in: “American Pharmacy, Textbook of Pharmaceutical Principles, Processes and Preparations,” ( 4th Edition ), R.A. Lyman and J.B. Sprowls, eds., J.B. Lippincott Co., Philadelphia (1955), pp. 347–360.Google Scholar
- 3.“Business and Professions Code of the State of California,” Division 2, ch. 9, Section 4000et seq. Google Scholar