Dr. Kim Kelly

Clinical Assistant Professor
Pharmacy Practice
College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences
Mailing Address:
PO Box 1090
Buies Creek, NC 27506

Biography

Dr. Kelly is a Clinical Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Practice and has been teaching at Campbell University since 2013. Dr. Kelly is an internal medicine practice faulty and PGY1 Residency Program director at Central Harnett Hospital in Lillington, NC. Her interests lie in nephrology and respiratory illnesses. Her research interests include pharmacy resident research and Scholarship of Teaching and Learning.


Education

  • PharmD, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill School of Pharmacy
  • BS Biochemistry, North Carolina State University

Credentials

  • Board Certified Pharmacotherapy Specialist (2009-present)

Awards, Recognition & Honors

  • 2016 AACP Walmart Scholar Program Mentor

Organizations

  • American Society of Health Systems Pharmacists -- Pharmacy Practice Experiences Section Advisory Group, Programming Subcommittee Chair
  • American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy
  • North Carolina Association of Pharmacists

Editorial

  • Zagar B, Jiroutek M, Hancock T, Kelly K. An analysis of insurance and other factors associated with asthma-related emergency department visits, 2009-2014. Annals of Allergy Asthma & Immunology. 2017;119(4):385-386. doi: 10.1016/j.anai.2017.07.027.
  • Bowers R, Tunney R, Kelly K, Mills B, Trotta K, Wheeless CN, Drew R. Impact of standardized simulated patients on first-year pharmacy students’ knowledge retention of insulin injection technique and counseling skills. The American Journal of Pharmaceutic
  • Ahiawodzi P, Kelly K, Massengill A, Thompson D. Risk Factors for Sepsis Morbidity: A Case-Control Study in a Hospital Population in Harnett County, North Carolina (abstract). American Public Health Association Annual Meeting. Atlanta, GA; Nov 4-8, 2017.
  • Bowers R, Tunney R, Kelly K, Mills B, Trotta K, Wheeless C, Drew RH. Impact of learning simulation utilizing standardized patients on insulin injection technique knowledge among first-year doctor of pharmacy students. American Association of Colleges of