Dr. Sarah Levin Martin joined the School of Pharmacy as an Assistant Professor of Social and Administrative Sciences in August 2013. She earned a Ph.D. in epidemiology from the Arnold School of Public Health at the University of South Carolina in December,1999. Dr. Martin has served as health scientist for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in Atlanta Georgia (2001-2006), and has over 25 years of experience in the field of public health. She has taught research-related courses for the University of Maine at Farmington and Morehead State University in Kentucky; she served as adjunct professor of epidemiology at Husson University in the school of Science and Humanities prior to joining the HUSOP. Dr. Martin has authored over 50 peer-reviewed manuscripts, and serves as a reviewer for several health-related journals; she has presented her research to national and international audiences. Her current research focus is on the assessment of pharmaceutical needs in rural settings in the midst of the changing health care environment.
Sarah lives on a 40-acre farm with her husband and 9-year-old son and their pets and livestock.
McGrady, Frank R., B.S., R.Ph.
Director of Experiential Education, School of Pharmacy
Frank McGrady, B.S., R.Ph., is Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Practice and Field Coordinator, Institutional Preceptors and Sites, for Experiential Education at Husson University's School of Pharmacy in Bangor. Prior to joining the Husson staff in November of 2012, Frank was Director of Pharmacy at Sebasticook Valley Hospital in Pittsfield for thirteen years. While at S.V.H., Frank served as part of the Management Team, the Clinical Team, the E.M.H.S. Team, and all aspects of medications distribution and information. Prior to working at S.V.H. Frank worked for Hannaford Bros. Corp. for twelve years in positions including four years as New England Regional Pharmacy Manager (Pharmacy Specialist), during which time 15 new pharmacies were opened. Frank also worked as a Regional Support Pharmacist, and as a Pharmacy Manager.
Frank earned a B.S. degree in Education at the University of Maine at Machias and his B.S. of Pharmacy at the University of Rhode Island and is currently a Doctoral of Pharmacy candidate. Frank is an avid basketball fan and has coached teams ranging from pee-wees to high school. He enjoys working on an old farmhouse in St. Albans and spending time with his wife Karen, their four children, one grandchild, extended family, and friends.
Moellentin, Dan, Pharm.D., BCPS
Associate Professor of Pharmacy Practice, School of Pharmacy
Dr. Daniel Moellentin joined Husson University School of Pharmacy in August, 2011. Previously, he taught Family Practice Residents and practiced Clinical Pharmacy for Eastern Maine Health-Systems. He earned a B.S. degree in Pharmacy at the University of Missouri in Kansas City, followed by a Pharm.D.at the University of Arkansas, School of Medical Sciences in Little Rock, Arkansas.
He has extensive experience as a clinical pharmacist specialist in Internal Medicine with focus on Cardiology, Nephrology, and Hematology. He is particularly interested in drug-induced iatrogenic disorders and drug-drug interactions. He studied English writing extensively at the University of Maine at Orono, and has published several clinical articles and abstracts and acted as a reviewer for several publications. He is Board Certified by the Board of Pharmaceutical Specialties in Pharmacotherapy.
Outside of work, Dan enjoys spending time with family and friends and maintaining his historic home, the birth house of General Joshua Chamberlain in Brewer. He is a strong supporter of environmental efforts and historic preservation and is on an advisory committee for the Brewer City Council.
I have been lucky to have been exposed to Medical education as well as Pharmacy education for over 20 years and wish at this time to invest in the education of my students. The role of pharmacists is changing rapidly and electronic transfer of information is hastening the change. I seek to prepare my students for the clinical roles that are moving from the medical centers to the “medical home.” I have precepted many pharmacy students and been able to engage the interest and curiosity of each by reviewing pharmaceutical care from a patient’s point of view. I hope to continue to stimulate students in developing an understanding of drug therapy and its nuances in the patients they will help throughout their professional careers.