Prior to joining the faculty at Husson University, Greg worked for Hannaford Pharmacy as a pharmacy manager and a regional support pharmacist. Prior to working for Hannaford, Mr. Cameron worked 15 years as the Senior Pharmacy Inspector for the Maine Board of Pharmacy where he was involved with enforcement of pharmacy law as well as development of new regulations.
Mr. Cameron currently co-lectures the required Pharmacy Law Class and visits the experiential sites on a regular basis through out the year. Mr. Cameron speaks through out the State on Pharmacy Law to help ensure that all pharmacists who need live credits on law meet those requirements.
Mr. Cameron is a graduate of the Massachusetts College of Pharmacy where he received his BS in Pharmacy. He is currently an active member of the Maine Pharmacy Association and is active on a number of committees at Husson University.
Anthony M. Casapao received his Doctor of Pharmacy degree from Wingate University in Wingate, North Carolina. He then pursued post-graduate training at St. Vincent's Medical Center in Jacksonville, Florida by completing an American Society of Health-System Pharmacists (ASHP) accredited pharmacy practice residency. Dr. Casapao continued his post-graduate training at University of Pittsburgh Medical Center in Pittsburgh Pennsylvania completing an ASHP accredited specialty practice residency in infectious diseases. Upon completion of his residency, he maintained his interest in infectious diseases and pursued an American College of Clinical Pharmacy peer reviewed pharmacotherapy fellowship in infectious diseases and health outcomes. After the achievement of five (5) years of post-graduate training, Dr. Casapao joined Husson University, School of Pharmacy as Assistant Professor, in the Department of Pharmacy Practice.
Dr. Anthony Casapao's research interest focuses on pharmacoepidemiology, antimicrobial resistance, and health outcomes. Specifically, Dr. Casapao is interested in the clinical implications in anti-infective resistance, using stochastic modeling to determine appropriate antibiotic selection, and infectious diseases surveillance and epidemiology.