Faculty of Pharmacy

Home 8 Faculty of Pharmacy 8 Study Program

Faculty of Pharmacy

Study Program

Home 9 Faculty of Pharmacy 9 Study Program
logo iusr

1-Study Program:

Students enrolled in College of Pharmacy (CP) must successfully complete the following (160 credit hours) during ten regular semesters.

  Type of Requirements (Req. Type) Requirement Nature (Reg. Nature) Number of Credit Hours
University (U) Elective (EL) 8
Obligatory (Ob) 8
College (C) Elective (EL) 19
  Obligatory (Ob) 29
Department (D) Elective (EL) 29
Obligatory (Ob) 67
Total of Credit Hours 160


In the following table, the names of the courses, their credit hours, the type of prerequisites, the nature of those prerequisites, and their previous requirements are listed:

Course Credit Regiments
No. Name Code Prerequisites Theoretical Lab Total Required Nature Type
1 English Language - Writing Skills 3 0 3 8 Ob U
2 Computer Skills 1 1 2 Ob U
3 English Language - Speaking Skills 3 0 3 Ob U
4 Environment and Environmental Education 2 0 2 8 EL U
5 Islamic Culture 3 0 3 EL U
6 Biostatistics 3 0 3 EL U
7 Communication Skills 3 0 3 EL U
8 Humanities 3 0 3 EL U
9 Turkish Language for Non-Specialists 3 0 3 EL U
10 Genetics 2 0 2 EL U
11 Prophetic Medicine 2 0 2 EL U
12 Health Management 2 0 2 EL U
13 Logic and Scientific Thinking 2 0 2 EL U
14 Self-Management and Psychology 3 0 3 EL U
15 General Chemistry 2 1 3 29 Ob C
16 General Analytical Chemistry 2 1 3 Ob C
17 Medical Botany 2 1 3 Ob C
18 General Biochemistry 2 1 3 Ob C
19 Cell Biology 2 1 3 Ob C
20 Parasitology and Virology 2 1 3 Ob C
21 Mycology and Bacteriology 2 1 3 Ob C
22 General Organ Function 2 0 2 Ob C
23 General Tissue Science 1 1 2 Ob C
24 General Anatomy 1 1 2 Ob C
25 Scientific Research 1 1 2 Ob C
26 Ethics of Medical Profession and Its Laws 3 0 3 19 EL C
27 Medical Physics 2 1 3 EL C
28 First Aid 2 1 3 EL C
29 Hematology and Laboratory Analysis 2 1 3 EL C
30 Public Health 3 0 3 EL C
31 Specialized English Language 2 0 2 EL C
32 Pharmaceutical Computer Skills 2 1 3 EL C
33 Healthy Nutrition 2 1 3 EL C
34 Safety and Occupational Health 2 0 2 EL C
35 Emergency and War Medicine 2 0 2 EL C
36 Life Science 2 1 3 EL C
37 Anatomy 2 2 1 3 EL C
38 Organ Function 2 3 0 3 EL C
39 Molecular Biotechnology 2 1 3 EL C
40 Child and Family Health 3 0 3 EL C
41 Introduction to Pharmacy 2 0 2 67 Ob D
42 General Organic Chemistry 1 1 2 Ob D
43 Organic Chemistry 2 1 1 1 Ob D
44 Pharmaceutical Organic Chemistry 2 1 3 Ob D
45 Pharmaceutical Physical Chemistry 2 1 3 Ob D
46 Clinical Analytical Chemistry 1 2 1 3 Ob D
47 Clinical Biochemistry 2 1 3 Ob D
48 General Pharmacology 2 1 3 Ob D
49 General Toxicology 2 1 3 Ob D
50 General Pharmacology 2 2 0 2 Ob D
51 General Pharmacology 3 2 1 3 Ob D
52 Drug Effects and Medications 1 2 0 2 Ob D
53 Drug Effects and Medications 2 2 0 2 Ob D
54 Immunology 2 0 2 Ob D
55 General Pathology 2 0 2 Ob D
56 Biopharmacy and Drug Dynamics 2 1 3 Ob D
57 Drug Design and Process Control 2 0 2 Ob D
58 Cosmetic Products (Cosmetology) 1 1 2 Ob D
59 Drug Manufacturing and Quality Control 2 1 3 Ob D
60 Food Chemistry and Control 2 1 3 Ob D
61 Molecular Pharmacology 2 1 3 Ob D
62 Pharmaceutical Chemistry 2 2 1 3 Ob D
63 Pharmaceutical Chemistry 3 2 2 1 Ob D
64 Computerized Analysis Techniques 2 1 3 Ob D
65 Graduation Project 0 2 2 Ob D
66 Internship and Field Training (1) 0 2 2 Ob D
67 Internship and Field Training (2) 0 2 2 Ob D
68 Pathological Organ Function 2 0 2 Ob D
69 Advanced Pharmaceutical Physical Chemistry 2 1 3 Ob D
70 Advanced Pharmaceutical Organic Chemistry 2 1 3 Ob D
71 Advanced Analytical Chemistry 1 1 2 Ob D
72 Clinical Analytical Chemistry 2 2 1 3 Ob D
73 Drug Chemistry 1 1 1 2 Ob D
74 Drug Chemistry 2 2 1 3 Ob D
75 Pathological Anatomy 2 1 3 Ob D
76 Cosmetic Products (Cosmetology) 1 1 2 Ob D
77 Drug Production and Quality Control 2 1 3 Ob D
78 Food Chemistry and Control 2 1 3 Ob D
79 Molecular Pharmacology 2 2 1 3 Ob D
80 Pharmaceutical Chemistry 4 2 1 3 Ob D
81 Applied Pharmacology (Pharmacology 2) 2 1 3 29 EL D
82 Economics and Pharmacy Management 2 0 2 EL D
83 Industrial Pharmacy and Good Manufacturing Practices 2 0 2 EL D
84 Pharmaceutical Microbiology 1 1 2 EL D
85 Natural Substances and Alternative Medicine 2 0 2 EL D
86 Drug Stability and Reactions 2 1 3 EL D
87 History, Ethics, and Legislation of Pharmacy 2 0 2 EL D
88 Forensic Pharmacy (Prescription Medicine) 2 1 3 EL D
89 Pharmaceutical Technology 2 2 1 1 EL D
90 Pharmaceutical Technology 3 2 2 1 EL D
91 Toxicology 2 2 1 3 EL D
92 Applied and Forensic Toxicology 1 1 2 EL D
93 Pharmacy (3) 1 1 2 EL D
94 Clinical Pharmacy and Hospital Pharmacy 2 0 2 EL D
95 Drug Effects and Medications 3 2 1 3 EL D
96 Pharmaceutical Practice 0 2 2 EL D
Total of Credit Hours 160

3-Courses Descriptions:

  1. English Language – Writing Skills: This course is designed to prepare students for writing in the English language, with a focus on reading and writing as integrated and interconnected skills. Students will study and practice reading comprehension, the writing process, and critical thinking. They will develop the necessary skills to construct clear and accurate sentences while honing their abilities to write a variety of focused, sophisticated, and organized paragraphs and/or short essays. Students will be responsible for writing several practical paragraphs/essays throughout the course. The course may include competency tests in sections or portfolio assessment.
  2. Computer Skills: This course aims to discuss fundamental information related to computer usage in education and harnessing the educational capabilities of computers in the field. It covers the use of basic MS Office applications and dealing with digital images, including computer applications for image editing.
  3. English Language – Speaking Skills: This course includes conversations, discussions, and presentations on a wide range of concrete, abstract, and specialized topics. It is designed to enhance speaking and listening skills in English, focusing on pronunciation, intonation, rhythm, and American English language patterns. Emphasis is placed on oral communication, auditory comprehension, and vocabulary development. Students will build their skills through intensive instruction and practice.
  4. Environmental Education: This course covers the concept of the environment, environmental science, the concept of the environmental system, its stability factors, the relationship between humans and the environment, environmental problems, the concept of environmental education and its foundations, principles of systematic environmental education, its objectives, and the contents and requirements of its teaching. Activities in environmental education, the concept of “population and demography,” population problems, and policies. The concept of population education, its needs, importance, and curriculum.
  5. Islamic Culture: This course explores the concept of Islamic culture, its sources, characteristics, the universe and humanity in Islam, the importance and characteristics of Islamic legislation, legitimate transactions, as well as social solidarity, work, and production in Islam, the rights and duties of workers, Islam’s care for health, its stance on contemporary natural issues, intellectual currents, and Islam’s stance on them.
  6. Biostatistics: The course aims to equip students with a set of skills and knowledge, such as recognizing the importance of statistics, the ability to select appropriate statistical methods for data, applying them using computer software, analyzing and interpreting the outputs, grasping statistical concepts, understanding the role of a statistical analyst, improving the student’s ability to participate in solving statistical problems, and knowing methods of data collection through interviews, surveys, and other means.
  7. Communication Skills: This course aims to introduce students to communication, its types, and levels. It describes the concept of self, empowering students to understand and know themselves. Throughout this course, students study the foundations, principles, and theories of communication and the factors affecting communication effectiveness. It focuses on developing various communication skills and emphasizes individual interaction with groups and the individual’s interaction with the environment.
  8. Human Civilization: This course aims to introduce students to the concept and importance of civilization, ancient civilizations, Islamic civilization, and modern European civilization. It covers the factors leading to the rise and fall of these civilizations and their achievements in various political, economic, social, and scientific fields.
  9. Turkish Language: This course aims to introduce students to the Turkish language, starting with reading and pronouncing Turkish letters, as well as the grammatical and spelling rules related to this language. It then progresses to listening to simplified Turkish texts, comprehending them, and developing skills in reading, understanding, and comprehending simple texts related to daily activities. The course eventually includes conversations in Turkish, enabling students to form a comprehensive understanding of the language and set them on the right path to mastery.
  10. Genetics: In this course, students study the molecular foundations of genetics (cell and its components, organic compounds, DNA as the carrier of genetic information), cellular foundations of genetics (cell cycle, mitosis, cellular meiosis), and genetic engineering (phenotypic and genotypic patterns, Mendelian genetics, polygenic inheritance).
  11. Prophetic Medicine: The Prophetic Medicine course is an academic study of the medical concepts and knowledge found in the sayings of Prophet Muhammad, peace be upon him. This course includes the study of prophetic texts related to medicine and health, as well as their practical applications. Topics covered may include a healthy diet, herbal and botanical remedies, dealing with common illnesses, and non-traditional prevention and treatment methods. The course aims to clarify the medical principles found in the Prophetic tradition and how they can be applied in people’s daily lives.
  12. Health Management: This curriculum focuses on the various healthcare services available in society and how to make the best use of them. It emphasizes the factors that affect individuals, families, and communities, as well as the services provided to them and the study of health problems in various communities.
  13. Logic and Scientific Thinking: This course aims to introduce students to the principles of sound scientific thinking, organizing thoughts, and equipping students with the ability for constructive scientific criticism based on sound mental principles. It enables students to identify flaws in arguments and includes the presentation of the nature of logic, its subject, the legitimacy of engaging in it, and cognitive perceptions and their types. Self-management and psychology are also covered.
  14. Self-Management and Medical Psychology: In this course, students study medical psychology, its definition, importance, and purposes, as well as its relationship with other sciences. The course covers topics such as health problems arising from psychological, cultural, dietary, and lifestyle factors in individuals. It also explores theories that explain disturbed behaviors related to health, healthcare behavior, and the practice of healthy behaviors in life, and their impact on an individual’s physical and mental health. Additionally, the course addresses how individuals can regulate themselves and manage their lives and well-being effectively.
  15. General Chemistry: In this course, students study atomic theory, atomic structure, the linear spectra of hydrogen, the periodic table, periodic properties of elements, chemical bonding, molecular geometry, molecular orbitals, intermediates, and reaction mechanisms. It also covers concentration units, electrochemistry, and the pH of homogeneous solutions, solubility equilibrium, gas laws, solutions, and factors affecting solubility.
  16. General Analytical Chemistry: The aim of this course is to master the concepts of concentrations, methods of expressing them, moving between them, and mastering the theoretical foundations of various traditional gravimetric analysis methods. It also covers the theoretical foundations of volumetric analysis methods, classifying them according to the types of chemical reactions used in volumetric analysis, and deriving a standard curve method. The appropriate indicator for the endpoint of the titration is also selected.
  17. Medicinal Botany: In this course, students study the definition and importance of medicinal plants, the major challenges in the production of medicinal and aromatic plants, their classifications, and their medicinal uses. Additionally, the course covers the geographical origin, essential morphological characteristics, the utilized part, and the emphasis on the biogenesis of active components used in medicine, as well as the appropriate methods for their production.
  18. General Biochemistry: This course covers topics such as water and minerals, proteins, enzymes, biological energy and oxidative phosphorylation, carbohydrates and their metabolism, lipids and their metabolism, protein metabolism, and amino acids.
  19. Cell Biology: In this course, students study some fundamental aspects of plant cell biology, including the chemical composition of the cell, inorganic and organic compounds, and apparent organic compounds and their uses. It also covers methods for studying living cells.
  20. Parasitology and Virology: This course aims to introduce students to the principles of parasitology and virology, starting with understanding the evolution, reproduction, and geographic distribution of parasites and their pathogenic effects. It also covers the concept of virology, types of viruses, and their characteristics.
  21. Mycology and Bacteriology: This course focuses on studying Gram-positive and Gram-negative bacteria and classifying bacterial groups. It also involves identifying intracellular germs and studying the nutrition of bacteria. Furthermore, it covers actinomycetes, which act as a bridge between bacteria and fungi, and highlights the similarities between the two types.
  22. Human Physiology 1: In this course, students study the definition of organ physiology and the physiology of blood, cardiac and circulatory physiology, respiratory system physiology, renal physiology, acid-base balance, respiratory acidosis, metabolic acidosis, respiratory alkalosis, and metabolic alkalosis.
  23. General Histology: In this course, students study the definition of histology and its relationship with basic medical sciences. It covers the basic elements that make up the human body, cell structure, cellular life phenomena, cellular differentiation, major tissues in the body, their embryonic formation, surface tissue, glands, nutritive and supportive connective tissues, muscular tissue, cardiac muscle, and nervous tissue.
  24. General Anatomy: This course covers basic information about the various systems of the human body, including their structure and function. It includes the study of cell structure, body fluids, the nervous system, digestive system, circulatory system, respiratory system, urinary system, reproductive system, muscular system, skeletal system, metabolic processes, endocrine glands, and the lymphatic system. The course also introduces medical terminology specific to each system and connects basic anatomy knowledge to clinical anatomy.
  25. Research Methodology: The aim of this course is to introduce students to the principles and fundamentals of research methodology, develop their scientific thinking, enable them to identify scientific problems, and teach them how to approach and study these problems.
  26. Ethics and Laws in Pharmacology: This course aims to provide students with the necessary knowledge and situations that enable them to provide quality nursing care. It covers ethical principles and the use of appropriate ethics in making decisions to solve problems in an ethical manner.
  27. Medical Physics: This course aims to introduce pharmacy students to the fundamental principles of general physics, with a focus on the basic laws, theories, and techniques commonly found in medical physics and biomedical physics textbooks. It helps students understand the laws and theories with practical applications and illustrates their interconnection.
  28. First Aids: This course aims to teach students the basic principles of first aid and the initial measures to be taken by rescuers in the event of an emergency that requires rapid intervention. It also covers clinical signs that indicate the patient’s condition and help determine the appropriate emergency measures.
  29. Hematology and Laboratory Analysis: In this course, students study an introduction to hematology, the composition of blood, red blood cells, hemoglobin, white blood cells, platelets, bone marrow, and the lymphatic system.
  30. Public Health: This course covers the concept and goals of public health, public health activities, epidemiology and the epidemiological triangle (the pathogen, the cause, the environment), health and the environment, influenza, health supervision of food, solid and liquid waste, smoking, health education, primary healthcare, vital statistics, maternal and child health, and family planning.
  31. Specialized English Language: This course introduces pharmacy students to the basics of medical terminology by explaining the essential elements that constitute medical terminology. It demonstrates how these elements are linked together to form medical terms, providing appropriate examples. The course also discusses the structural and functional organization of the human body, including various body systems.
  32. Pharmaceutical Computer Skills: In this course, students study information systems and their role in decision-making, scientific documentation, chemical substances, drugs, and poisons. The course also covers financial information, automation, subscriptions to scientific websites, and their scientific importance. Students learn about computers and their applications in applied sciences.
  33. Healthy Nutrition: This course covers the chemistry of substances necessary for the human body, such as vitamins, minerals, carbohydrates, and water, and their impact on the human body. It also addresses essential nutrients in normal and various pathological conditions and emphasizes the importance of proper nutrition in maintaining individual health.
  34. Safety and Occupational Health: This course focuses on promoting awareness and safe and healthy practices in the workplace. It aims to educate students about potential risks in the workplace, how to deal with them, and how to prevent them. The course includes an overview of laws and regulations related to workplace safety and employee protection. It also involves risk analysis, assessment, and the development of prevention and protection strategies. Students are taught how to use protective equipment and implement emergency procedures in case of accidents or emergencies in the workplace. The course “Safety and Occupational Health” aims to prepare students to work in safe and healthy work environments and contribute to reducing workplace accidents and occupational diseases. It also helps in developing and promoting a culture of safety and health in various work fields.
  35. Emergency and Warfare Medicine: In this course, students study an introduction to emergency medicine, initial and secondary assessment, and hospital transportation. It covers abdominal injuries, urogenital injuries, chest injuries, spinal injuries, facial and jaw injuries, head injuries, basic first aid principles for injured children, musculoskeletal injuries, burns, bites and stings, electrical injuries, thermal and cold injuries, drowning, drug poisoning, and shock.
  36. Biology: In this course, students study methods for studying animal cells, including microscopy and its applications. It also covers the study of living cells, their chemical composition, cell structure, cell shapes, and components such as the plasma membrane, cytoplasmic network, nucleus, and its components.
  37. Anatomy 2: This course is a continuation of Anatomy 1 and delves deeper into the study of human anatomy. It aims to provide the necessary knowledge about the internal and external structures of the human body. The course includes detailed anatomical study of various organs and systems, such as the heart, blood vessels, reproductive system, digestive system, nervous system, and more. Students will learn the structure and function of each body part and its relationships with other organs and tissues.
  38. Human Physiology 2: In this course, students study the physiology of the digestive system, including movements and hormones, digestive secretions, the pancreas, liver, biliary system, small intestine, colon, digestion, absorption, classification of vitamins, vomiting, as well as the physiology of the nervous system and nerve cells, ganglia, neuronal cell properties, sensory physiology, synapses, chemical transmission, and the autonomic nervous system. The course also covers sensory physiology and the physiology of endocrine glands.
  39. Molecular Biotechnology: In this course, students are introduced to the concept of biotechnology and the basic sciences it relies on, including molecular biology, genetic engineering, and bioinformatics. It includes the definition of cell biology, genetic material in the cell, replication and cloning mechanisms (mRNA synthesis), translation, as well as an introduction to the concept of genetic engineering, which encompasses DNA manipulation techniques and various applications such as PCR techniques and DNA sequencing. The course also focuses on explaining the applications of biotechnology in the medical field.
  40. Child and Family Health: This course aims to provide students with knowledge of improving women’s and children’s health, particularly families, based on specialized scientific and research-based foundations.
  41. Introduction to Pharmacy Science: Introduction of new pharmacy students to medications, pharmaceutical forms, drug delivery systems, stages of drug development, pharmaceutical standards, and the main principles of drug development and dosages.
  42. General Organic Chemistry: In this course, students study organic reactions, acids and bases, stereochemistry, functional groups, and the nature of chemical bonds in organic compounds, saturated and unsaturated hydrocarbons, and aromatic compounds. It also covers the chemistry of aromatic compounds and the reactions specific to each of them.
  43. Organic Chemistry 2: This course is a continuation of Organic Chemistry 1 and aims to expand and deepen knowledge in this field. It includes the study of more advanced organic concepts and compounds, such as free radical mechanisms, saturated and unsaturated multiple rings, cyclic chemistry, elimination and addition reactions, and more. Students will also learn about the preparation methods and reactions specific to different functional groups, such as alcohols, aldehydes, ketones, carboxylic acids, and their derivatives. Practical methods and laboratory experiments necessary for preparing and diagnosing complex organic compounds will be provided. In general, Organic Chemistry 2 aims to develop chemical thinking skills and a deep understanding of advanced organic reactions and their applications in health sciences, chemical industries, and scientific research.
  44. Pharmaceutical Organic Chemistry: This course aims to study the concepts and fundamentals of organic chemistry, which are essential for the study of pharmacy. It covers the definition, structure, properties, nomenclature, reactions, and their relationship with various pharmaceutical compounds. It also includes the principles of pharmaceutical organic chemistry and organic reactions, including their classification in the preparation of organic compounds, including medicines.
  45. Pharmaceutical Physical Chemistry: This course aims to introduce pharmacy students to physical chemistry, the states of matter, physical properties, thermodynamics principles, reaction kinetics in homogeneous and heterogeneous solutions, such as solubility, colligative properties, colloids, and factors affecting surface tension. It also covers the electrochemical properties of electrochemical cells.
  46. Clinical Analytical Chemistry 1: In this course, students study solutions and the basic principles of chemical equilibrium, weakly ionized compounds, precipitation titrations, complex formation titrations, oxidation-reduction reactions, principles, and calculations of volumetric analysis, gravimetric analysis processes, volumetric analysis methods, organic and applied precipitates.
  47. Clinical Biochemistry: In this course, students are introduced to general principles of clinical biochemistry, units, and samples in the clinical laboratory, laboratory safety, and quality assurance in the clinical laboratory. It covers immunological, radiological, and enzymatic laboratory analysis methods, clinical enzymes, disorders of lipid metabolism, disorders of amino acids and proteins, electrolyte imbalance, and acid-base balance.
  48. Pharmacognosy: This course includes the classification, anatomy, components, and uses of medicinal plants. It also involves the identification of plants and their chemical constituents, along with field research trips.
  49. General Toxicology: This course aims to introduce students to toxic substances, classify these substances according to their different forms and effects, explain the methods of entry of toxic substances into the body, and study the metabolism and kinetics of toxic substances, as well as types of toxins.
  50. General Pharmacology: This course aims to introduce students to the science of pharmacology and its applications, particularly focusing on drugs that affect the autonomic nervous system, nervous drugs, and their therapeutic uses. Students will gain the ability to understand the mechanisms of drug action and their therapeutic uses, along with sufficient knowledge of their interactions with other drugs and side effects.
  51. Systemic Pharmacology 1: This course covers the general principles of pharmacology, allowing students to understand drug efficacy accurately and handle them without affecting the patient’s health. It includes drugs that affect both the peripheral and central nervous systems, as well as those that affect the heart and the peripheral nervous system.
  52. Systemic Pharmacology 2: This course continues topics that were not covered in Systemic Pharmacology 1, with a focus on antibiotics and drugs used in the treatment of bacterial, viral, and fungal infections, along with drugs used in cancer treatment. It also includes drugs affecting endocrine disorders, in addition to drugs for inflammatory conditions such as rheumatism.
  53. Drug Effects and Pharmacology 1: This course aims to study the effects of drugs on the human body. It covers a wide range of topics related to drugs, the nervous system, mental health, and public health. Students will learn about the basic principles of pharmacology and how drugs work in the body. It covers different types of drugs, their classifications, mechanisms of action, therapeutic uses, and potential side effects. The course also addresses interactions between different drugs and their impact on each other. Concepts such as pharmacokinetics, free energy, and modern drug development methods will be explored. Through this course, students will gain a deep understanding of the effects of drugs on the body and how to use them effectively and safely in the context of healthcare and pharmacy.
  54. Drug Effects and Pharmacology 2: This course is a continuation of Drug Effects and Pharmacology 1 and aims to expand knowledge and understanding in the field of drug effects on the human body. It includes an in-depth study of the laws of drug interactions and the mechanisms of drug action at the cellular and molecular levels. In this course, you will be introduced to the latest developments in the pharmaceutical industry and drug research. You will explore different types of drugs, including anti-inflammatory drugs, antidepressants, anticancer drugs, antipsychotics, and more. You will also learn about new therapeutic applications and the challenges facing the pharmaceutical industry in the medical field.
  55. Immunology: In this course, students will study the principles of immunology, antibodies, complement system, autoimmune immunity, autoimmune diseases, organ transplantation, blood groups, human white blood cell antigens, vaccines, immunodiagnostic techniques, immunity and tumors, mechanisms of immunity against infections, immunity against bacterial diseases, immune deficiency diseases, hypersensitivity, chronic inflammation, and immune disorders.
  56. General Pathology: This course aims to study the science of pathology, its related topics, methods of disease transmission, types of diseases, and their classification according to body systems and subdivisions.
  57. Biopharmaceutics and Pharmacokinetics: This course aims to introduce students to pharmacokinetics and the factors influencing it, the design of pharmaceutical dosage forms, the study of factors affecting different pharmaceutical forms, bioavailability testing, and bioequivalence.
  58. Drug Design and Process Control: This course is designed to provide students with the knowledge and skills necessary for the effective design and development of drugs and the monitoring of pharmaceutical processes related to their production. Students will learn about the fundamental principles of drug design and pharmacokinetics. Topics covered will include the selection and use of pharmaceutical materials, drug formulation techniques, and techniques for process control in pharmaceutical operations.
  59. Pharmaceutical Preparations 1 (Pharmacy 1): This course provides an introduction to the science of pharmacy, including drug classification, dosage forms, drug compendia, drug administration, drug fate in the body, pharmaceutical processes, pharmaceutical forms, drug labeling and packaging, and drug storage and preservation.
  60. Pharmaceutical Preparations 2 (Pharmacy 2): This course aims to introduce pharmacy students to the science of pharmacy by familiarizing them with the terminology used in this field, pharmaceutical forms, drug classification, and dosage determination methods.
  61. Pharmaceutical Technologies: This course aims to introduce students to modern skills and techniques used in the field of pharmacy. Students will learn about the theoretical and applied aspects of various important pharmaceutical techniques for drug preparation, processing, and analysis. Topics covered will include the preparation of pharmaceutical formulations, pharmaceutical liquids, and the use of modern techniques in drug manufacturing, such as homogenization, granulation, tableting, coating, and nanotechnology.
  62. Quality Control and Registration of Pharmaceuticals: This course aims to familiarize students with the concept and importance of pharmaceutical quality control and registration. Students will learn about the regulations and procedures necessary to ensure the quality and safety of pharmaceuticals. Topics covered in this course include regular and stringent review of manufacturing and processing of drugs, laboratory tests and analyses required to ensure the quality and composition of drugs, documentation and records related to drug quality, and the use of approved systems and techniques for pharmaceutical quality control and registration. The course will also focus on legal and regulatory aspects related to drug registration and compliance with national and international regulations and standards.
  63. Drug Synthesis and Formulation: This course aims to introduce students to the comprehensive process of drug manufacturing and formulation. It covers a variety of topics, including the preparation of pharmaceutical compounds and the synthesis of active compounds through different stages. This includes the appropriate use of raw materials and various chemical substances, as well as chemical and physical preparation of active compounds and the preparation of drugs in different forms, such as solid, liquid, and semi-solid.
  64. Automated Analysis Techniques: This course covers modern automated analytical techniques and developments in classical methods in both qualitative and quantitative analysis. It includes the basic principles of various automated analytical techniques. Applications of these techniques in the analysis of pharmaceutical and medicinal chemical compounds will be covered.
  65. Graduation Project: This course focuses on training students in conducting scientific research using the correct methodology and methods for preparing scientific research. The student will carry out field research using the knowledge acquired in theoretical courses or those accessed through the research they are conducting.
  66. Internship and Field Training (1): The purpose of this course is to provide practical opportunities for students to experience and apply the skills and knowledge they have acquired in a real field environment. This course is part of the practical education program aimed at preparing students for their professional lives and developing their practical skills. It includes a range of activities and practices aimed at developing students’ field skills, such as working in multidisciplinary teams, effective communication with colleagues and clients, performing specific duties and responsibilities, and making rapid and systematic decisions in a work context.
  67. Internship and Field Training (2): This course is a continuation of the students’ practical experience in applying skills and knowledge in a real-world environment. It aims to provide students with further opportunities to develop their field skills and increase their expertise in their field of study. The course includes working in a real work environment, such as institutions or companies related to their field of study. Students collaborate with employees and supervisors in these institutions to carry out assigned tasks and projects. Student performance is analyzed and evaluated during the internship period, and feedback and guidance are provided to improve their performance. This course aims to enhance students’ capabilities in practical skills related to their field of study and provide opportunities to expand their professional network.
  68. Pathophysiology: In this course, students study various medical conditions and diseases such as hypertension, obesity, smoking-related diseases, heart failure, circulatory shock, respiratory disorders, digestive system disorders, kidney diseases, hematological disorders, fluid and electrolyte balance disorders, potassium balance, and acid-base balance disorders, including diabetes.
  69. Advanced Pharmaceutical Physical Chemistry: This course aims to enhance students’ understanding of fundamental concepts and applications in pharmaceutical physical chemistry. It covers the study of chemical reactions and physical changes that occur in drugs and their associated physical and chemical properties.
  70. Advanced Pharmaceutical Organic Chemistry: This course aims to expand knowledge and understanding in the field of pharmaceutical organic chemistry. It covers a variety of advanced topics, from methods of preparing complex pharmaceutical organic molecules to strategies for pharmaceutical organic synthesis. The course includes the study of advanced chemical reactions, such as ring-opening reactions, coupling reactions, and chemical catalysis in drug structures.
  71. Advanced Analytical Chemistry: This course aims to introduce pharmacy students to advanced analytical techniques and methods used in the diagnosis and monitoring of medical conditions. It covers a wide range of topics, including advanced chemical analysis techniques and methods used in clinical sample analysis. The course focuses on understanding and applying analytical methods, using modern devices and techniques in the analysis of blood, urine, and other biological materials. Students will learn sample preparation techniques and testing using advanced analytical techniques such as spectroscopy, chromatography, mass spectrometry, and spectral analysis.
  72. Medicinal Chemistry 1: This course covers natural chemical groups and alkaloids, their classification, glycosides, saponins, tannins, and important plants containing them, as well as phenols and important plants containing them.
  73. Medicinal Chemistry 2: This course covers the general principles of extracting herbal medicines, methods of extracting herbal medicines, chromatographic methods and their use in extracting medicinal drugs, extracting alkaloids, glycosides, extracting aromatic oils, and extracting sugars.
  74. Pathological Anatomy: This course aims to provide students in the fields of medicine and health sciences with a deep understanding of human body anatomy with a focus on pathological and functional aspects. A wide range of topics related to the anatomy of different organs and bodily systems and the development of associated pathological changes will be covered. The course will focus on the anatomy of affected tissues, tumors, congenital malformations, and other pathological changes that occur in the body. Students will become familiar with the general structure of the human body and the details of different organs, such as the respiratory system, heart and blood vessels, nervous system, digestive system, urinary and reproductive systems, among others. The anatomical relationships between different organs, functional structure, and pathological changes for each system will be studied.
  75. Cosmetic Science: This course aims to introduce students to the relationship between cosmetics and pharmaceuticals, the safety of cosmetic products, and the absorption through the skin. It divides cosmetics into personal care products as well as products for baby care. Equations, manufacturing methods, and product safety will be discussed.
  76. Drug Manufacturing and Quality Control: Students will study information related to quality control from a microbiological perspective for the materials used in drug and pharmaceutical product manufacturing. This course aims to prepare students for work in pharmaceutical analysis, quality assurance, as well as in drug manufacturing, research centers, healthcare institutions, and regulatory authorities involved in drug trading.
  77. Food Chemistry and Quality Control: The goal of this course is to introduce students to the importance of food, its role, basic components, technological requirements for its manufacturing, various factors affecting food stability, and ensuring its safe delivery to consumers. Additionally, it covers the main principles of food preservation methods and the packaging used in the food industry.
  78. Molecular Pharmacology: This course aims to familiarize students with the scientific principles of drugs and how they interact with the body at the molecular level. Topics covered in the course include the basic elements of modern pharmacy and the molecular effects of drugs on biochemical processes and living cells.
  79. Pharmaceutical Chemistry: This course aims to introduce students to the concepts and basic principles of applying chemistry in the manufacturing and production of pharmaceuticals. It covers topics such as impurities and contamination in pharmaceutical materials, chemical analyses used in assessing drug quality, and the manufacturing of capsules, tablets, and other pharmaceutical preparations.
  80. Applied Pharmacognosy (Pharmacology 2): This course focuses on the principles of herbal medicine, the identification of important herbal preparations, how to prepare them, how they are categorized and used to treat specific diseases, how they are standardized, and how the composition of herbal preparations is verified.
  81. Economics and Pharmacy Management: This course aims to educate students about the economics of the drug market, estimating its value, monitoring supply and demand, cost reduction analysis, cost-benefit analysis, and cost-effectiveness analysis. It also introduces them to management concepts, decision-making, leadership in all pharmacy practices, and how to achieve global profits.
  82. Industrial Pharmacy and Good Manufacturing Practices (GMP): This course aims to familiarize pharmacy students with the principles of Good Manufacturing Practices (GMP) in various stages of manufacturing, industrial facility departments, industrial processes, and the factors influencing the formulation of pharmaceutical preparations.
  83. Pharmaceutical Microbiology: This course aims to introduce students to the field of pharmaceutical microbiology, including knowledge of pharmaceutical industry epidemiology, causative factors, methods of sterilizing pharmaceutical products of various types, and controlling bacterial contamination, as well as antimicrobial agents.
  84. Natural Remedies (Alternative Medicine): In this course, students study the concept of natural products, their types, classification, extraction methods, purification, chemical composition, and their effects on the human body.
  85. Drug Stability and Reactions: This course aims to educate students about the concepts of drug stability and chemical reactions related to pharmaceuticals. It covers the impact of various factors such as temperature, humidity, light, oxidative reactions, and reduction reactions on drug stability.
  86. History, Ethics, and Legislation of Pharmacy: This course aims to introduce students to the history of the pharmacy profession, its evolution throughout the ages, and focuses on the ethics and laws related to the practice of pharmacy. It includes the study of important historical stages in the development of pharmacy, from ancient times to the modern era. The course addresses the scientific and technological foundations that have guided the profession over time and highlights key figures and discoveries that contributed to the development of pharmacy as a science. It also emphasizes the influence of different cultures on the practice of pharmacy and their role in advancing disease treatments.
  87. Judicial Prescription: It is an official document prepared in the legal system to describe and detail specific court orders. It is used in cases of final judicial rulings or decisions that require enforcement by relevant authorities such as the police or the supreme court. The judicial prescription document includes important information such as the name of the judgment or judicial decision, the date it was issued, the entity responsible for its execution, and the specific procedures to be taken to implement the judgment. It may also include details such as monetary amounts or penalties that must be enforced.
  88. Pharmaceutical Technology 2: The aim of this course is to introduce students to semi-solid pharmaceutical forms, including dermatological preparations and suppositories. It aims to teach students how to formulate these forms in a way that ensures the delivery of their effects to the patient in the best possible manner.
  89. Pharmaceutical Technology 3: This course covers granules, pellets, sugar-coated tablets, tablet compression, capsules, compressed tablets, modified-release solid dosage forms, and their quality control.
  90. Toxicology 2: This is an advanced course in the field of toxicology, building upon the knowledge gained in Toxicology 1. It covers more complex and in-depth topics in the field of toxicology, aiming to expand students’ understanding of toxicology concepts and their applications in various fields.
  91. Applied and Forensic Toxicology: This course aims to introduce students to illegally used drugs, the legitimate importance of drug categories, the danger of drug interactions (including fatal consequences), criminal poisoning, accidental poisoning, occupational toxins, and clinical toxins.
  92. Pharmaceutics 3: This course covers the flow of liquids, solutions, mouthwashes, gargles, syrups, and dispersed systems in sterile liquid pharmaceutical forms.
  93. Clinical Pharmacy and Hospital Pharmacy: This course aims to introduce students to clinical pharmacy, its evolution in different countries, fundamental concepts, clinical and practical applications, pharmacokinetics, how to study laboratory data and biochemical and hematological changes, and the relationship between drugs and patients’ age, and how to choose drugs.
  94. Systemic Pharmacology 3: The goal of this course is to provide students with information regarding drugs and medications administered in specific medical conditions such as mental illnesses, various disabilities, and genetic syndromes.
  95. Pharmaceutical Practices: This course provides an overview of new trends in providing pharmaceutical services to patients and pharmaceutical education. It aims to prepare students to take on the responsibility of ensuring that the medication they prescribe to patients is free of pharmaceutical problems.