37-2-104. Dispensing of drugs by medical practitioners unlawful -- exceptions. (1) Except as otherwise provided by this section, it is unlawful for a medical practitioner to engage, directly or indirectly, in the dispensing of drugs.
(2) This section does not prohibit any of the following:
(a) a medical practitioner from furnishing a patient any drug in an emergency;
(b) the administration of a unit dose of a drug to a patient by or under the supervision of a medical practitioner;
(c) dispensing a drug to a patient by a medical practitioner whenever there is no community pharmacy available to the patient;
(d) the dispensing of drugs occasionally, but not as a usual course of doing business, by a medical practitioner;
(e) a medical practitioner from dispensing drug samples;
(f) the dispensing of factory prepackaged contraceptives, other than mifepristone, by a registered nurse employed by a family planning clinic under contract with the department of public health and human services if the dispensing is in accordance with:
(i) a physician's written protocol specifying the circumstances under which dispensing is appropriate; and
(ii) the drug labeling, storage, and recordkeeping requirements of the board of pharmacy;
(g) a contract physician at an urban Indian clinic from dispensing drugs to qualified patients of the clinic. The clinic may not stock or dispense any dangerous drug, as defined in 50-32-101, or any controlled substance. The contract physician may not delegate the authority to dispense any drug for which a prescription is required under 21 U.S.C. 353(b).
(h) a medical practitioner from dispensing a drug if the medical practitioner has prescribed the drug and verified that the drug is not otherwise available from a community pharmacy. A drug dispensed pursuant to this subsection (2)(h) must meet the labeling requirements of the board of pharmacy.
(i) a medical practitioner from dispensing an opioid antagonist as provided in 50-32-605.