Our Specialists.

MIS Catalog Manager Samuel Oh

Samuel Oh joined Chemonics in 2016 as the MIS catalog manager on the USAID Global Health Supply Chain Program, Procurement and Supply Management (GHSC-PSM) project. In this role, he works on developing and managing the GHSC-PSM catalog, integrating global standards for product identification and master data, and improving data quality and visibility. He is a currently licensed pharmacist in DC/MD/VA and a board certified pharmacotherapy specialist. He attained his Doctor of Pharmacy degree at Howard University, then completed a PGY-1 Pharmacy Residency at the Washington DC Veterans Affairs Medical Center. After residency, he stayed on serve the clinical pharmacy specialist in informatics where he managed the pharmacy electronic records and automation systems, analyzed and prepared reports, supervised the pharmacy procurement team, and provided clinical pharmacy services in the infectious diseases, neurology, internal medicine, pain management, and primary care areas.

by Samuel Oh

Driving Interoperability Through a Common Language

Whether you’re in line at the supermarket or online ordering clothes, nearly every item has a barcode. This barcode is one of many standardized methods for indicating the quality of a product. With a standard method for product identification and data collection, you can track where a product came from and where it is going.…

Interdisciplinary Care Team With Pharmacist in a Community-based HIV Clinic

This is a study which aims to describe an interdisciplinary HIV care model including a clinical pharmacist at a community-based transcultural clinic in the Washington, DC area.

Hepatitis C Treatment 101

An article covering the history of Hepatitis C and the various forms of treatment that exist for this disease.

Pain Management: The tl;dr Pharmacy Guide

A blog post covering basic pathophysiology and the foundations of pain management.

A Pharmaceutics Primer on Slow Release Drugs

A blog post dealing with common questions and concerns related to slow-release drugs.