Daniel Tomaszewski completed both his Pharm.D. and Ph.D. at the University of Minnesota - College of Pharmacy. Prior to joining the USC School of Pharmacy faculty, he had been an Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Administration at Chapman University since 2014. Dr. Tomaszewski's expertise includes working directly with payors and healthcare decision makers to optimize medication use and ensure cost effective implementation of pharmacy and health benefits. In addition, Dr. Tomaszewski has taught a wide variety of courses within doctorate of pharmacy and graduate programs with a focus on managed care and global perspectives on medication use within the U.S. healthcare system. With experience in managed care, pharmacy practice, and academia, Dr. Tomaszewski offers a unique perspective as an instructor, researcher, and pharmacist.
Areas of Expertise (6)
Health Care Policy
University of Minnesota Alumni Association Mentor of the Year (professional)
Minnesota Pharmacist License (professional)
2009 - present
Wisconsin Pharmacist License (professional)
2009 - present
University of Minnesota: PhD, Social and Administrative Pharmacy
University of Minnesota: PharmD
- Member - Vice Chair: Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy, 2018 - present
- Member: California Pharmacist Association, 2014 - present
- Member: American Pharmacist Association, 2007 - present
Selected Event Appearances (5)
The Impact of Federal Healthcare Reform on Patient Care
Western Pharmacy Exchange Annual Meeting, California Pharmacists Association - 2018
The U.S. Healthcare System: How Pharmacy Benefit Managers Impact Prescription Drug Use
Osher Lifelong Learning Institute - 2018
The role of pharmacists in the healthcare system post Affordable Care Act & the pharmacist’s role in political engagement
California Pharmacists Association (CPhA) Annual Meeting - 2014
State and Federal Legislative Update
Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy Annual Meeting - 2013
AMCP Partnership Forum
Recommendations to Modernize the Specialty Medication Benefit
Research Grants (3)
Evaluating the Use of Prescription Opioids Among Adolescents and Young Adults for Non-Cancer and Cancer-Related Pain
Kay Family Foundation
2017 - 2019 Role: Primary Investigator
Evaluating Gender Differences in Prescription Opioid Medication Use
Kay Family Foundation
2017 - 2019 Role: Consultant
Chapman University Office of Research Seed Funding
Inclusion of Biosimilar Education Within Schools of Pharmacy and Medicine Curricula
2017 Role: Primary Investigator
Selected Articles (5)
2020 Retrospective analysis of data from The National Ambulatory Medical Care Survey from January 1, 2006 to December 31, 2015. Eligible patients were at least 18 years old on the date of the physician office visit. Data were collected on patient demographics and clinical factors. Data were analyzed using bivariate and multivariate logistic regression models to explore differences in opioid prescribing among men and women. Due to the large sample size, the significance level was set to p < 0.001.
2019 We present a retrospective analysis of data collected in the United States from the 2015 National Consumer Survey on the Medication Experience and Pharmacists' Role in order to model the relationship between health information sources and medication adherence and perception. Our results indicate that while the digital age has presented prescription users with many non-traditional alternatives for health information, the use of digital content has a significant negative correlation with pharmaceutical adherence and attitudes toward medication.
2018 The use of opioids to treat pain in pediatric patients has been viewed as necessary; however, this practice has raised concerns regarding opioid abuse and the effects of opioid use. To effectively adjust policy regarding opioids in the pediatric population, prescribing patterns must be better understood.
2018 This is a retrospective analysis of the 2015 National Consumer Survey on the Medication Experience and Pharmacists' Role. A total of 26,173 participants completed the survey and provided usable data. Participants using between 1 and 30 prescription medications and living more than 0 miles and up to 200 miles from their nearest pharmacy were selected for the study, resulting in a total of 15,933 participants.
2017 Preconception care, including family planning, is a vital component of healthcare for women of reproductive age. An average female spends the majority of her reproductive life trying to prevent a pregnancy. In order to prevent unintended pregnancy, women often rely on the use of hormonal contraceptives.