Home > shpa cpd

SHPA'S CONTINUING PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT (CPD) PROGRAM

cpd pharmacist pharmacy continuing professional development shpa    

We acknowledge the generous support of our Education Partners

                                       

Go to the website for SHPA's online Group 2 CPD activities.

SHPA membership makes many CPD opportunities available to you - JPPR, CE on Disk, Branch CE lectures and webinars, conferences, seminars, symposiums and much more. You will have access to enough CPD to satisfy the Pharmacy Board of Australia's CPD standard. 

The new CPD year starts 1 October each year and ends 30 September the following year.  Pharmacists need 40 CPD credits each year, of which up to 50% (20 credits) may be Group 1 CPD, to satisfy the Pharmacy Board of Australia's CPD standard.

Record your CPD

Education Reference Group

shpacpd is overseen by the SHPA Education Reference Group, which comprises Councillor Dan Guidone (Chair), Peter Fowler (Supporting Councillor), Dr Chris Alderman, Dr Ian Coombes, Dr Rebekah Moles, Dr Lisa Pont, Cathy Martin, Luke Grzsekowiak.

 

 

 


Member Login

Forgotten your login details?

Join SHPA.
Buy online courses

  • Pharmacists - get ready for your new role in managing HIV medicines
  • From July 2015 community pharmacies will be dispensing HIV antiretrovirals. SHPA's Introduction to HIV workshop will help community pharmacists to be ready.
  • People who take more than four doses of medicines daily more likely to rush to crush
  • More than 14% of people have trouble swallowing tablets or capsules. Furthermore, people who take more than four doses of medicines a day are more likely to crush or modify their tablets or capsules to make them easier to swallow according to research published in the Journal of Pharmacy Practice and Research.
  • Pharmacists: prepare to manage vaccine-associated anaphylaxis
  • Pharmacists who inject vaccines must be prepared to give adrenaline using an auto-injector if a patient suffers the extremely rare side effect of anaphylaxis, say researchers.