Dr. Regan Baum
Dr. Regan Baum

Assistant Professor

Originally from Oregon, Dr. Baum received her Doctor of Pharmacy degree from the University Of Kentucky College Of Pharmacy and subsequently completed a Pharmacy Practice and an Emergency Medicine Specialty Residency at the University of Kentucky HealthCare. Dr. Baum’s current responsibilities include providing comprehensive pharmaceutical care to patients in the Emergency Department. She is also active in precepting pharmacy residents, pharmacy students, emergency medicine residents, and interdisciplinary students while on rotation in the Emergency Department. Areas of interest include toxicology, infectious disease, resuscitation and teaching. Dr. Baum co-coordinates electives in Emergency Medicine, Clinical Toxicology and Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) in the Pharm.D curriculum and is non-physician teaching faculty for the Department of Emergency Medicine.

Recent Publications

  • Morizio K M, Baum Regan, Dugan A, Martin Julia E, Bailey Abby M. (2017). Characterization and Management of Patients with Heroin versus Non-Heroin Opioid Overdoses: Experience at an Academic Medical Center. Pharmacotherapy,
  • Weant Kyle A, Bailey Abby M, Baum Regan, Baker Stephanie, Calhoun C D. (2017). Chemotherapy in the Emergency Department? There Is a Role for That: Methotrexate for Ectopic Pregnancy. Advanced emergency nursing journal, 39(1), 18-25.
  • Moore Melinda, Bailey Abby M, Flannery Alexander H, Baum Regan. (2016). Treatment of Diabetic Ketoacidosis With Intravenous U-500 Insulin in a Patient With Rabson-Mendenhall Syndrome: A Case Report. Journal of pharmacy practice,
  • Bailey Abby M, Baum Regan, Rose Justin Boone, Humphries Roger Loyd. (2016). High-Dose Adenosine for Treatment of Refractory Supraventricular Tachycardia in an Emergency Department of an Academic Medical Center: A Case Report and Literature Review. The Journal of emergency medicine, 50(3), 477-81.
  • Bailey Abby M, Baker Stephanie, Baum Regan, Chandler H E, Weant Kyle A. (2014). Being prepared: emergency treatment following a nerve agent release. Advanced emergency nursing journal, 36(1), 22-33; quiz 34-5.