What’s in the new drug? | Pharmacy in the Philippines

A pharmacy in the capital Manila has become the first in the country to offer 24-hour pharmacy, the first to offer medical and pharmaceutical supplies to patients who need them, and the first hospital to offer them.

The 24-Hour Pharmacy opened in the Philippine capital on October 1st and now has over 2,000 customers, who can access 24-hours of care at a discount price.

“The pharmacists are also making more money for us,” said one of the pharmacy’s owners, Jamiro Santos, who has worked as a pharmacist for nearly 25 years.

“We’re selling our products at a premium and we’re earning more than our neighbours.”

It’s a good day for the community, the Philippines, the world.

We want to help the people,” he added.

Santos’ pharmacy, named in honor of his mother, has been selling over 1,000 different brands of medicines, including prescription and over-the-counter drugs, and other products, at an average price of $3.25 per pill.

The Pharmacy was started by a small group of pharmacists, some of whom have been running the business for more than 20 years, but Santos and his partner have now been able to launch a business that could be replicated in many other parts of the country.

Santo said that his pharmacy has also been able the provide basic medical care to some of the poorest patients in the city, which is one of most vulnerable in the world when it comes to access to medical supplies.”

The 24 Hours Pharmacy is the first pharmacy in Manila to offer pharmacists a competitive price for their services. “

It’s very much like a mini-Maharashtra of the Philippines.”

The 24 Hours Pharmacy is the first pharmacy in Manila to offer pharmacists a competitive price for their services.

In the Philippines alone, there are over 100 pharmacies selling drugs at a price of between $2.50 and $4 per pill, according to the Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of the World.

“A pharmacist is not a doctor,” Santos told Business Insider.

“You need to be trained to do it.

If you’re not good at the job, you will be forced out.”

Santas’ pharmacy has already earned $20,000 from the drug sales.

It is also the first of its kind in the region, as well as the Philippines.

“Our customers are all Filipinos,” Santos added.

“They come to us because of the high cost of medicines.

They want a better quality of life, they want to stay healthy and they want access to medicines.”

Santo, a former pharmacy manager, said that he has also seen a change in his customers over the past year, which has made him think about the needs of the poor and the disadvantaged in his city.

“The poor and people with disabilities are not treated with dignity,” he said.

“When I opened the pharmacy, I never expected to make a profit, but now I am proud to have a place where the poor can have access to the best medical and pharmacy supplies for their needs.”

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