Indiana Pharmacy Schools

By | April 29, 2018

The Indiana 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 Indiana. 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 Indiana.

This page lists all Indiana 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 Indiana.

Rank Pharmacy University Pharmacy Department
1 Purdue University-West Lafayette
School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Science
Address: 575 Stadium Mall Drive, West Lafayette, IN 47907-2091
Phone: (765) 494-1361
E-mail: [email protected]
College of Pharmacy
Purdue University-West Lafayette College of Pharmacy
2 Butler University
College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences
Address: 4600 Sunset Avenue, Indianapolis, IN 46208
Phone: (317) 940-9322
E-mail: [email protected]
College of Pharmacy

Butler University College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences


Indiana – a state in the northeastern United States, one of the states of the Midwestern United States. Area – 94.3 thousand km 2. Population – 6.08 million people (14th place among the states; data from 2000). The capital and largest city is Indianapolis. Other significant cities are Fort Wayne, Evansville, Gary, South Bend, Hammond.

State nicknames:

Hoosier State

Hospitality State


In ancient times, an advanced mound builder culture, part of the Mississippian culture, flourished in the state. By the time the Europeans arrived, the Miami, Potawatomi, Delaware, and Kickapoo Indian tribes lived here.

The first Europeans to settle in the region were the French. In 1679 Robert de Lasalle explored the area. In 1725, the New France colony was established here. The first settlement founded by the Jesuits was Vincennes. Subsequently, the land passed from the French to the British. They controlled Vincennes (Vincens) from 1763 to 1779. As a result of the War of Independence, American militia units under the command of George Rogers Clark gained control of the territory.

In 1800, the Indiana Territory was established, covering present-day Indiana, Illinois, and Wisconsin, as well as parts of Michigan and Minnesota. William Henry Harrison became governor of the territory. After the battle on the Tippecane River (1811), the Indians were finally pushed back from their lands.

According to itypetravel, Indiana was admitted to the Union on December 11, 1816, becoming the 19th state of the United States and the second state created in the Northwest Territory. The first state constitution was adopted in the same year, then, in 1851, it was replaced by another, which is still in force. The capital of the state was at first the city of Corydon, but in 1825 Indianapolis received this status.

In 1834, the first railroad appeared in Indiana, which greatly contributed to the development of the state. In the Civil War, Indiana did not take an active part, although it supported the northerners.

Geography and climate

The territory of Indiana is 94,321 km 2 (38th among the states), of which 98.5% is land. In the north, Indiana borders the state of Michigan and has access to Lake Michigan, in the east it borders on the state of Ohio, in the south – on the state of Kentucky (along the Ohio River), in the west – on Illinois.

Indiana Territory is divided into the northern lake region, the central plains, and the southern rolling foothills of the Cumberland Plateau. The main rivers are the Ohio and the Wabash. The climate is temperate continental, with hot, humid summers and cold winters.


As of the 2005 census, the state’s population is 6,271,973, up 0.7% from the previous year.

Racial composition of the population

  • 8% White
  • 4% Black
  • 5% Hispanic
  • 1% Asian
  • 3% Indians
  • 2% Mixed race

Religious composition of the population

  • Christians – 82%

*Protestants – 62%

*Catholics – 19%

*Other Christians – 1%

  • Other religions – 1%
  • Atheists – 17%


In 2003, the state’s GDP was $214 billion and the average per capita income was $28,783. Indiana is one of the top ten states in coal production, as well as oil, natural gas and limestone.

In agriculture, the main crops are corn and soybeans (the state is located in the so-called Corn Belt). Watermelons, tomatoes, mint, grapes and tobacco are also grown. Pig breeding and beef cattle breeding are developed; more than 70% of the state is agricultural land.

The main area of ​​heavy industry is Calumet in the northwest; spare parts for automobiles, aluminum, chemicals, medicines, furniture, musical instruments are produced.