Arizona Pharmacy Schools

By | April 29, 2018

The Arizona pharmacy schools were built for those who own a bachelor degree and want to pursue a four-year advanced degree of Doctor of Pharmacy (or PharmD) in Arizona. Please note that PCAT which stands for Pharmacy College Admissions Test is required for applicants for admissions to pharmacy schools, while Doctor of Pharmacy is a must for those who want to consider working as a pharmacist in Arizona.

This page lists all Arizona pharmacy colleges that are accredited by the ACPE – Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education. Included are complete contact information and website addresses of all Pharmacy schools, colleges, and universities within the state of Arizona.

Rank Pharmacy University
1 University of Arizona
College of Pharmacy
Address: 1295 N. Martin, Tucson, AZ 85721
Phone: (520) 626-7265
University of Arizona College of Pharmacy
2 Midwestern University
College of Pharmacy
Address: 19555 N. 59th Avenue , Glendale, AZ 85308
Phone: (623) 572-3215

Midwestern University College of Pharmacy


Arizona is the 48th state that became part of the United States. Located in the southwest of the country. Along with Utah, Colorado, and New Mexico, it is one of the four corner states. The capital and largest city of the state is Phoenix. State population in 2005 was about 5,939,292 million – according to this indicator, Arizona ranks 20th in the United States. Arizona is famous for its desert landscape and cacti that grow throughout the state. Arizona is known for its mild winters and hot summer temperatures.


According to itypetravel, Arizona borders California and Nevada to the west, Utah and Colorado to the north, New Mexico to the east, and Mexico to the south.

A significant part of the state’s territory falls on mountains, plateaus and deserts. Arizona has the largest yellow pine woodland. In the north of the state is the Grand Canyon of the Colorado River.


There is no consensus on the etymology of the name Arizona, among the main hypotheses are Spanish and Indian.


As of 2005, the population of Arizona is 5,939,292, up 3.5% from the previous year.

The racial composition of the population:

  • Whites – 63.8%
  • Hispanics – 25.3%
  • Indians – 5%
  • Black – 3.1%
  • Asians – 1.8%
  • Representatives of mixed races – 2.9%

Religious composition of the population:

  • Protestants – 42%
  • Catholics – 31%
  • Baptists – 9%
  • Mormons – 6%
  • Methodists – 5%
  • Lutherans – 4%
  • Other Protestant denominations – 24%
  • Other religions – 2%
  • Other Christians – 1%
  • Atheists – 18%


Arizona’s GDP for 2004 was $187.27 billion. If Arizona were independent, it would rank 61st in the world in terms of GDP, overtaking Norway, Denmark, the Czech Republic, Ireland, Finland and New Zealand. Arizona ranks 21st in the United States in terms of economic development. GDP per capita is 27,232, 39th in the country. Copper mining is an important sector of the economy, providing 2/3 of the copper production in the country.

Tonto National Monument

Tonto National Monument is located in southern Arizona and preserves the remains of ancient Native American rock dwellings. The Salado Indians came here about 700 years ago and settled in the two rock pockets of the Mazatzal Mountains, where they began to build their homes. Their puebla had several floors and thanks to an ingenious system, the individual rooms were connected. The stone houses were able to keep cool in summer and warm in winter.

Puebla, which was built of stone walls connected by mud and rubble, was literally crammed into rock niches. Some rooms even had wooden ceilings, allowing another floor to be built above them. The Salado Indians were able to produce beautiful utility polychrome ceramics and mats. These goods were very desirable and popular on most trade routes at the time.

The Indians inhabited this pueblo for about 300 years, but then, for unexplained reasons, they left it and went unknown. As the puebla was abandoned, it gradually began to decay, and only ruins have survived to this day. The last blow was dealt to them by treasure hunters who came here at the turn of the 19th and 20th centuries and literally devastated the buildings.

However, the Salado Indians established small villages in these places long before they decided to build a pueblo. The villages were scattered mainly along the river Rio Salado, where the land was fertile and people could devote themselves to agriculture and farming. With their lifestyle, the Salado Indians followed the original inhabitants of southern Arizona, who were the Hohokam Indians. The word “Hohokam” could be translated as “those who left”.

Today, the remains of rock puebelles are protected by NM. There are two pueblo accessible to tourists, which can be reached from the Visitor Center. The center also houses a small museum, where you can enjoy the objects found here, get acquainted with Native American culture or watch a video document. You can go to both the smaller Lower Cliff Dwelling and the larger Upper Cliff Dwelling. However, a larger pueblo can only be visited during a regular organized guided tour, which takes about 4 hours.

In addition to the puebbles themselves, their surroundings are also very attractive, as there is a beautiful view of the Tonto Basin and Roosevelt Lake. The unique scenery is then kitschy to complete the cactus stands with really unmissable Saguaro cacti, which can be seen in a few meters.