The annual Don B. Katterman Memorial Lecture is presented to the community by the UW School of Pharmacy and the Pharmacy Alumni Association. It provides an avenue for pharmacy practitioners to stay abreast of important trends and issues in pharmacy. Continuing-education credits are made available to qualified practitioners through the Washington State Pharmacy Association.
The lecture is made possible by the Katterman family in honor of Don Katterman, ’48. As the owner of Katterman’s Sand Point Pharmacy, a mentor to many UW students, a former president of the UW Pharmacy Alumni Association and a president and active member of the Washington State Pharmacy Association, Don Katterman helped make the practice of pharmacy and the instruction of pharmacy students what they are today.
Read about previous lectures:
- 2013: Better-Informed Patients, Better-Informed Pharmacists: Navigating the Changing Medication Information Landscape
- 2012: Demonstrating Impact: Making the Case for Pharmacy Services
- 2011: The Future of Pharmacy Communication: Preparing for an Electronic Revolution
- 2010: Keeping Up, Staying Ahead: Innovations in Community Practice, Inpatient Care and Pharmacy Management
- 2009: Keeping Up, Staying Ahead: Discussions in Pharmacy Practice
- 2008: Pharmacist-Driven Health Care: Asheville and Beyond
- 2007: Profitability and the Pharmacy Revolution: Keys to Profitability in Traditional Pharmacy Practice and the Growing Clinical Services Sector
Submit Your Ideas
If you have topics you would like to see covered in a future Katterman Lecture or if you would like to volunteer for the lecture planning committee, please email firstname.lastname@example.org or call (206) 221-2465.
View the 2013 Lecture Online
Headlining the 34th Annual Katterman Lecture was Sean Sullivan, UW Stergachis Endowed director and professor of the UW Pharmaceutical Outcomes Research & Policy Program. His talk was entitled "Better-Informed Patients, Better-Informed Pharmacists: Navigating the Changing Medication Information Landscape."
If you weren't available to attend the program, you can view the entire lecture on YouTube.