The Institute of Health Sciences is committed to providing the highest standards of education and training in nutrition, diet and health in Africa and all over the world. Our part-time in-class, e-learning and blended learning courses combine both traditional and research based methods of healing with a contemporary perspective. Our courses are suitable for those looking to develop a new career in the field of nutrition, diet and health or who simply has an interest and wants to learn more. With over 200 students enrolled in our various courses, we understand better than most what our students’ requirements are.


IHS offer a variety of innovative, academically accredited and industry recognised part-time and e-Learning courses in the field of Nutrition and Health. Our range of diploma and certificate programmes are all designed to be relevant to the modern healthcare environment and offer something for anyone with an enthusiasm for nutrition. Our courses present options suitable for medical and complementary healthcare professionals or those with minimal or no medical background, those simply wishing to explore a personal interest or those pursuing a new career in an exciting growth industry.

All courses are written and taught by a team of healthcare experts, committed to improving standards of nutrition and health education in Africa. At IHS we provide the highest quality course material to cheapest prices pharmacy. dapoxetine price egypt . cheapest rates, buy dapoxetine. all students ensuring that they can fully immerse themselves in our interactive lecture weekends and e-Learning material. Many courses also involve practical workshops and cooking demonstrations to ensure students leave with practical skills as well as a wealth of new knowledge. We believe a true health practitioner is on a continuous journey of learning, and therefore aim to provide the highest quality, up-to-date and practical training for all those with an interest in nutrition and health.

Nutrition Clinics

The IHS Student Clinics offer you the opportunity to have a subsidised Nutritional Therapy Consultation in a fully supervised and professional environment.

This is an opportunity to get a full nutritional consultation and health plan that will address your particular health concerns and issues at a very low cost of $25. We accept most conditions affecting your health.

Nutritional Therapy can help with the following conditions

  • Digestive Disorders: IBS & IBD, constipation, diarrhoea, bloating, reflux
  • Heart Health: Raised cholesterol/homocysteine, hypertension, insulin resistance & diabetes
  • Fatigue: Chronic fatigue, ME, low energy
  • Weight Loss and Wellbeing: Childhood and adult obesity, sports nutrition
  • Female Hormone Disorders: Infertility, PCOS, endometriosis, PMS, menopause, low thyroid function
  • Stress Related Disorders: Adrenal fatigue, chronic fatigue
  • Autoimmune Disorders: Rheumatoid arthritis, ulcerative colitis, Crohn’s, multiple sclerosis
  • Skin Disorders: Acne, eczema, psoriasis
  • Respiratory Disorders: Asthma, sinusitis, persistent runny nose
  • Mood Disorders: Depression, anxiety, stress
  • Behavioural Disorders: Attention deficit and hyperactivity disorders (ADHD), autistic spectrum disorders, dyspraxia

What to Expect

The initial consultation may take 1½ – 2 hours, during which time a thorough case history is taken and the client’s requirements discussed. An IHS student will take the consultation but is supervised at all times by an expert practitioner of Nutritional Therapy. The student will produce individualised recommendations on diet, specific nutrients and lifestyle – very often providing meal ideas, recipes and practical tips for moving towards a healthier lifestyle. The therapist may also recommend laboratory tests or referral to other healthcare professionals. All aspects of the programme are signed off by the supervisor.

In order to monitor progress and ensure the recommendations suit the client it may be necessary to return for a follow-up consultation which will usually last between 45 minutes and 1 hour. However the aim of a Nutritional Therapist is to give clients the knowledge and skills to manage their own health, so follow-ups are usually short term.

The IHS Philosophy

At IHS we believe that as humans, our present health and our health destiny is the sum of our genetics, diet, lifestyle choices, environment and emotions. And as no two humans have exactly the same combination of the above factors, the same symptoms suffered by one person are unlikely to have the same root cause as these symptoms in someone else. As different diseases may manifest as different symptoms from one individual to another there is no one treatment option to resolve any common health concern in all sufferers.

We believe that a healthy, nutritious cheap fluoxetine 20 mg pills canada no prescription fluoxetine 20 mg pills. women’s health. dental whitening, we accept visa, mastercard, amex, diners  diet and lifestyle is the key to long-lasting health and vitality, and that every individual should aim for optimum, not average, health. Unfortunately the standard Western diet and lifestyle combined with genetic predisposition mean that many of us suffer poor or substandard health for a large proportion of our lifetime. Some individuals may never have felt really well!

What is Functional Medicine?

Functional medicine is a model of healthcare developed by a group of researchers and GPs in the USA in the 1990s. It is based on not only the principles of naturopathy but also solid scientific research and is focused on preventing and managing chronic diseases by treating the whole person, not just an isolated set of symptoms. Functional medicine moves beyond the modern Western ‘disease-centred’ focus of medical practice back to a more traditional Eastern ‘patient-centred’ approach and is the model of healthcare that IHS believe best addresses the needs of the 21st century. Functional medicine acknowledges that chronic disease is usually preceded by a long period of declining function in one or more bodily system resulting from lifelong interactions pharmacy fedex doxycycline medication used for mail order generic renagel colchicine no prescription compare prices buy baclofen online overnight buy between our environment, lifestyle and genetic predispositions. Each patient is viewed as unique due to their individual mix of interactions and the affects they will have on their individual biochemical make-up. It maintains that to return a patient to health requires reversing, or substantially improving, the specific dysfunctions that have contributed to the disease state.



There is opportunity for student that has International Diploma, Higher  International Diploma and International Post Graduate Diploma from our Professional Institutes to go for Academic Programs in following Countries :- Togo, Ghana, Sierra Leone, Gambia, Kenya, Republic of Benin etc for further degree study without any additional tuition fee but the student will be responsible for his/her transport, examination fee and accommodation. As well apply to those who apply post graduate programs such as master degree and doctoral degree that they can have degree by research and academic degree in post graduate study.

Degree by buy doxycycline online, doxycycline hyclate 100mg used bronchitis, works on chlamydia tentang antibiotic ofloxacin acne nhs does hyclate 150 mg work. research is a degree being obtain as a result of research taken by the student in prove of the certificate that will be awarded to the student. Furthermore self designed concentration are also available, that student can prove their innovations in area of their research at any time at any where. Degree by research is a perfect recognition of student intelligence and hard-work done by graduate and post graduate level by AIIPTR/ASU.

Student can get their degree research certificate and transcript with other necessary information that suppose to accomplish their certificate by zoloft price cvs zoloft price cvs zoloft without prescription AIIPTR/ASU.


University Academic degree Programs is the academic work completed in residence institution accredited by AIIPTR/ASU or transfer of credit from other institutions across the globe to award degree directly from Adam Smith University.

Academic and Professional Programmes

We are offered both Academic and Professional Courses by Following: University Academic Degrees such as Associate Degree, Bachelor Degree, Master Degree, Doctoral Degree, Post Doctoral Degree , Institute Degrees by Research ,such as Associate Degree by research, Bachelor Degree by research, Master Degree by research, Doctoral Degree by research, Post Doctoral Degree by research(Academic and Professional  , International Higher Diplomas(Academic and Professional), , Post Graduate Courses that lead to awarding academic and Professional Degrees, International Diplomas (Academic and Professional),International  Certificates (Academic and Professional)as well different Professional  Membership categories such as Fellowship, Full Membership, Associate member, Corporate Institutional  member, Graduate /Mature Candidate member ,Student Member  of our various institutes

Africa International Institute for Professional Training and Research Classes of Membership

Africa International Institute for Professional Training and Research has five classes of membership and they are Fellows, Members, Licentiates, Associates and Graduate Members.

Fellows, Members and Licentiates are corporate members of Africa International Institute for Professional Training and Research    . Members of   Africa International Institute for Professional Training and Research   are elected or transferred to various classes of membership based on their qualification and experience as specified by the Council.

A practising Professional in their area of their course of studies   seeking admission to the class of Fellows, should meet conditions set for the class of Members as well as fifteen years of professional experience, of which at least five years should include responsible charge of important of professional in their area of studies such accounting, Computer Science, geological operations, or function as a consultant or advisor in the branches of their course of studies.

Admission into the class of Members requires practising of their areas of studies to be at least 21 years of age, with a Bachelor’s degree with Honours in that particular area such as geology recognized  by the African Government, as well as three years of professional experience in a branch of  course of studies .

Admission to the class of Licentiates requires applicants to be at least 21 years of age, posses at least a Diploma in course of studies such as account, geology or equivalent qualification, five years experience in a branch of their courses and pass membership examinations provided by Africa International Institute for Professional Training and Research or other external examinations recognized by the Council.

A candidate for election into the class of Associate Member shall be a person who has a diploma or degree in any professional discipline other than their area of studies.

He/or She has demonstrated a keen interest in their of courses  and has worked in projects or areas which required input by that particular subject such Biologist, Computer Scientist, geologists.

Graduate Members should have a Bachelor’s degree with Honors in their courses that recognized by the African Government or equivalent qualification.


This category of Membership is reserved for corporate entries and Institutions in specialized and relevant area that wish to be identified with the noble course of the Institute by having the capacity of creating an idea oriented forum for the benefit of the institute ‘s is members and employees.

Corporate Institutional bodies are entities to use the abbreviation CMAIIPTR after their organization names.


Fresh graduate in relevant and related disciplines are eligible for membership admission under this category. An individual with modest academic qualification(s) with long period of pratical on –the—job experience of not less than (10) years is also eligible to apply for Graduate Membership of the Institute. To qualify for Associate Membership, the holder of a Graduate membership is mandatorily required to sit for two papers in professional Examination II and the whole papers in professional examination III of the Institute. Holders or awardees are entitled to use the abbreviation GAIIPTR after their names.


For studentship admission, candidate must possess following:-

(1)   5 O level Credit passes including English and Mathematics from any recognized examination bodies.

(2)   Good Credit or passes at OND or HND level of any field

(3)   First or Second Degree =s of any Accredited University.

(4)   Professional certificate, Diplomas and any other recognized certificates by the different Councils.

Louis Pasteur International Institute of Health Sciences (Chartered)

Louis Pasteur ( /ˈli pæˈstɜr/, French: [lwi pastœʁ]; December 27, 1822 – September 28, 1895) was a French chemist and microbiologist who was one of the most important founders of medical microbiology. He is remembered for his remarkable breakthroughs in the causes and preventions of diseases. His discoveries reduced mortality from puerperal fever, and he created the first vaccines for rabies and anthrax. His experiments supported the germ theory of disease. He was best known to the general public for inventing a method to treat milk and wine in order to prevent it from causing sickness, a process that came to be called pasteurization. He is regarded as one of the three main founders of microbiology, together with Ferdinand Cohn and Robert Koch.

Pasteur also made many discoveries in the field of chemistry, most notably the molecular basis for the asymmetry of certain crystals.[2] His body lies beneath theInstitute Pasteur in Paris in a spectacular vault covered in depictions of his accomplishments in Byzantine mosaics.[3]

Louis Pasteur was born on December 27, 1822, in Dole in the Jura region of France, into the family of a poor tanner. Louis grew up in the town of Arbois.[2] This fact probably instilled in the younger Pasteur the strong patriotism that later was a defining element of his character. Louis Pasteur was an average student in his early years, but he was gifted in drawing and painting. His pastels and portraits of his parents and friends, made when he was 15, were later kept in the museum of the Pasteur Institute in Paris. He earned his bachelor of arts degree (1840) and bachelor of science degree (1842) at the École Normale Supérieure. After serving briefly as professor of physics at Dijon Lycée in 1848, he became professor of chemistry at the University of Strasbourg,[2] where he met and courted Marie Laurent, daughter of the university’s rector, in 1849. They were married on May 29, 1849, and together had five children, only two of whom survived to adulthood; the other three died oftyphoid. These personal tragedies inspired Pasteur to try to find cures for diseases such as typhoid.

In Pasteur’s early work as a chemist, he resolved a problem concerning the nature of tartaric acid (1848).[4][5][6][7][8] A solution of this compound derived from living things (specifically, wine lees) rotated the plane of polarization of light passing through it. The mystery was that tartaric acid derived by chemical synthesis had no such effect, even though its chemical reactions were identical and its elemental composition was the same.[9] This was the first time anyone had demonstrated chiralmolecules.

Pasteur’s doctoral thesis on crystallography attracted the attention of W. T. Fuillet, and he helped Pasteur garner a position of professor of chemistry at the Faculté(College) of Strasbourg.[2]

In 1854, Pasteur was named Dean of the new Faculty of Sciences in Lille. It was on this occasion that Pasteur uttered his oft-quoted remark: “…dans les champs de l’observation, le hasard ne favorise que les esprits préparés” (In the field of observation, chance favors only the prepared mind.[10]) In 1856, he was made administrator and director of scientific studies of the École Normale Supérieure.[2]

Pasteur’s death occurred in 1895, near Paris, from complications of a series of strokes that had started in 1868.[9] He died while listening to the story of St Vincent de Paul, whom he admired and sought to emulate.[2] He was buried in the Cathedral of Notre Dame, but his remains were reinterred in a crypt in the Institut Pasteur, Paris, where he is remembered for his life-saving work.

Pasteur won the Leeuwenhoek medalmicrobiology‘s highest Dutch honor in Arts and Sciences, in 1895. Both Institute Pasteur and Université Louis Pasteur were named after him.

He was made a Knight of the Legion of Honour in 1853, promoted to Commander in 1868, to Grand Officer in 1878 and made a Grand Croix of the Legion of Honor–one of only 75 in all of France – in 1881.

On June 8, 1886, the Ottoman Sultan Abdul Hamid II awarded Pasteur with the Order of the Medjidie (I. Class) and 10000 Ottoman liras.[28]

In many localities worldwide, streets are named in his honor. For example, in the USA: the medical school at Stanford UniversityPalo Alto and Irvine, California,BostonMassachusetts and Polk, Florida, adjacent to the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio; Jonquière, Québec; San Salvador de Jujuy and Buenos Aires (Argentina), Great Yarmouth in Norfolk, in the United Kingdom, Jericho and Wulguru in Queensland, (Australia); Phnom Penh in CambodiaHo Chi Minh City in Vietnam; Batna in AlgeriaBandung in IndonesiaTehran in Iran, adjacent to the Odessa State Medical University in OdessaUkraineMilan in Italy andBucharestCluj-Napoca and Timişoara in Romania. A large university hospital is named after him in KošiceSlovakia.

In his honor, a statue of him located on the campus of San Rafael High School in San Rafael, California. Also, there is a Pasteur institute in Ootacamund, a hill station in south India, which is involved in vaccine trials and also rabies diagnosis.

bronze bust of Pasteur resides on the French Campus of Kaiser Permanente‘s San Francisco Medical Center in San Francisco, California. The sculpture was designed by Harriet G. Moore and cast in 1984 by Artworks Foundry. In 1992 the Save Outdoor Sculpture! program surveyed the work and described it as being well maintained.[29]


  1. ^ Asimov, Asimov’s Biographical Encyclopedia of Science and Technology 2nd Revised edition
  2. a b c d e f g h i j k l m  James J. Walsh (1913). “Louis Pasteur“. Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company.
  3. ^ Campbell, D. M. (January, 1915). “The Pasteur Institute of Paris”American Journal of Veterinary Medicine (Chicago, Ill.: D. M. Campbell) 10 (1): 29–31.http://books.google.com/?id=u8FUAAAAMAAJ&printsec=frontcover#v=onepage&q=. Retrieved February 8, 2010.
  4. ^ L. Pasteur (1848) “Mémoire sur la relation qui peut exister entre la forme cristalline et la composition chimique, et sur la cause de la polarisation rotatoire” (Memoir on the relationship which can exist between crystalline form and chemical composition, and on the cause of rotary polarization),” Comptes rendus de l’Académie des sciences (Paris), vol. 26, pages 535-538.
  5. ^ L. Pasteur (1848) “Sur les relations qui peuvent exister entre la forme cristalline, la composition chimique et le sens de la polarisation rotatoire” (On the relations that can exist between crystalline form, and chemical composition, and the sense of rotary polarization), Annales de Chimie et de Physique, 3rd series, vol. 24, no. 6, pages 442-459.
  6. ^ George B. Kauffman and Robin D. Myers (1998)“Pasteur’s resolution of racemic acid: A sesquicentennial retrospect and a new translation,” The Chemical Educator, vol. 3, no. 6, pages (?).
  7. ^ H. D. Flack (2009) “Louis Pasteur’s discovery of molecular chirality and spontaneous resolution in 1848, together with a complete review of his crystallographic and chemical work,” Acta Crystallographica, Section A, vol. 65, pages 371-389.
  8. ^ Joseph Gal: Louis Pasteur, Language, and Molecular Chirality. I. Background and Dissymmetry, Chirality 23 (2011) 1−16.
  9. a b c d e f David V. Cohn location=University of Louisville (December 18, 2006). “Pasteur”http://pyramid.spd.louisville.edu/~eri/fos/interest1.html. Retrieved 2007-12-02. “Fortunately, Pasteur’s colleagues Chamberlain [sic] and Roux followed up the results of a research physician Jean-Joseph-Henri Toussaint, who had reported a year earlier that carbolic-acid/heated anthrax serum would immunize against anthrax. These results were difficult to reproduce and discarded although, as it turned out, Toussaint had been on the right track. This led Pasteur and his assistants to substitute an anthrax vaccine prepared by a method similar to that of Toussaint and different from what Pasteur had announced.”
  10. ^ L. Pasteur, “Discours prononcé à Douai, le 7 décembre 1854, à l’occasion de l’installation solennelle de la Faculté des lettres de Douai et de la Faculté des sciences de Lille” (Speech delivered at Douai on December 7, 1854 on the occasion of his formal inauguration to the Faculty of Letters of Douai and the Faculty of Sciences of Lille), reprinted in: Pasteur Vallery-Radot, ed., Oeuvres de Pasteur (Paris, France: Masson and Co., 1939), vol. 7, page 131.
  11. a b c d Ullmann, Agnes (August 2007). “Pasteur-Koch: Distinctive Ways of Thinking about Infectious Diseases”Microbe (American Society for Microbiology) 2 (8): 383–7. http://forms.asm.org/microbe/index.asp?bid=52099. Retrieved December 12, 2007.
  12. ^ Sternberg, George M. (1901). A Textbook of Bacteriology. New York: William Wood and Company. pp. 278–9. http://books.google.com/?id=uNziSqWxtBwC&pg=PA278&lpg=PA278&dq=pasteur+loir+anthrax&q=pasteur%20loir%20anthrax.
  13. ^ Adrien Loir (1938). Le mouvement sanitaire. pp. 18, 160. A l’ombre de Pasteur.
  14. ^ Melanie Di Quinzio, MD MSc and Anne McCarthy, MD MSc “Rabies risk among travellers” CMAJ fact sheet [1].
  15. ^ See Gerald Geison, The Private Science of Louis Pasteur, Princeton University Press, 1995. ISBN 0-691-01552-X. May 1995 NY Times [2] [3]
  16. ^ Dec. 21, 1995 NY Review of Books [4], letters [5] [6]
  17. ^ Pasteur Vallery-Radot, Letter to Paul Dupuy, 1939, quoted by Hilaire Cuny, Pasteur et le mystère de la vie, Paris, Seghers, 1963, p. 53–54. Patrice Pinet, Pasteur et la philosophie, Paris, 2005, p. 134–135, quotes analogous assertions of Pasteur Vallery-Radot, with references to Pasteur Vallery-Radot, Pasteur inconnu, p. 232, and André George, Pasteur, Paris, 1958, p. 187. According to Maurice Vallery-Radot (Pasteur, 1994, p. 378), the false quotation appeared for the first time in the Semaine religieuse …. du diocèse de Versailles, October 6, 1895, p. 153, shortly after the death of Pasteur.
  18. ^ (Vallery-Radot 1911, vol. 2, p. 240)
  19. ^ Vallery-Radot, Maurice (1994). Pasteur. Paris: Perrin. pp. 377–407.
  20. ^ Pasteur Vallery-Radot, Letter to Paul Dupuy, 1939, quoted by Hilaire Cuny, Pasteur et le mystère de la vie, Paris, Seghers, 1963, p. 53–54.
  21. ^ Pasteur, 1994, p. 378.
  22. ^ In Pasteur’s Semaine religieuse …. du diocèse de Versailles, October 6, 1895, p. 153.
  23. ^ Joseph McCabe (1945). A Biographical Dictionary of Ancient, Medieval, and Modern Freethinkers. Haldeman-Julius Publications.http://www.infidels.org/library/historical/joseph_mccabe/dictionary.html. Retrieved 11 August 2012. “The anonymous Catholic author quotes as his authority the standard biography by Vallery-Radot, yet this describes Pasteur as a freethinker; and this is confirmed in the preface to the English translation by Sir W. Osler, who knew Pasteur personally. Vallery-Radot was himself a Catholic yet admits that Pasteur believed only in “an Infinite” and “hoped” for a future life. Pasteur publicly stated this himself in his Academy speech in 1822 (in V.R.). He said: “The idea of God is a form of the idea of the Infinite whether it is called Brahma, Allah, Jehova, or Jesus.” The biographer says that in his last days he turned to the Church but the only “evidence” he gives is that he liked to read the life of St. Vincent de Paul, and he admits that he did not receive the sacraments at death. Relatives put rosary beads in his hands, and the Catholic Encyclopedia claims him as a Catholic in virtue of the fact and of an anonymous and inconclusive statement about him. Wheeler says in his Dictionary of Freethinkers that in his prime Pasteur was Vice-President of the British Secular (Atheist) Union; and Wheeler was the chief Secularist writer of the time. The evidence is overwhelming. Yet the Catholic scientist Sir Bertram Windle assures his readers that “no person who knows anything about him can doubt the sincerity of his attachment to the Catholic Church,” and all Catholic writers use much the same scandalous language.”
  24. ^ Patrice Debré (2000). Louis Pasteur. JHU Press. p. 176. ISBN 9780801865299. “Does this mean that Pasteur was bound to a religious ideal? His attitude was that of a believer, not of a sectarian. One of his most brilliant disciples, Elie Metchnikoff, was to attest that he spoke of religion only in general terms. In fact, Pasteur evaded the question by claiming quite simply that religion has no more place in science than science has in religion. …A biologist more than a chemist, a spiritual more than a religious man, Pasteur was held back only by the lack of more powerful technical means and therefore had to limit himself to identifying germs and explaining their generation.”
  25. ^ Brendon Barnett (May 31, 2011). “Louis Pasteur: A Religious Man?”. Pasteur Brewing. http://www.pasteurbrewing.com/Articles/life-of-pasteur/louis-pasteur-a-religious-man.html. Retrieved 11 August 2012. “However, unlike many others, Pasteur asserted the preeminence of hypotheses over religious or metaphysical prejudices and always seemed willing to abandon theories that were outdated or useless in practicality. Pasteur often saw religion as a hinderance to scientific progress. In 1874, presiding over the award ceremony at the Collège of Arbois, he clearly stated his position: “I know that the word free thinker is written somewhere within our walls as a challenge and an affront. Do you know what most of the free thinkers want? Some want the freedom not to think at all and to be fettered by ignorance; others want the freedom to think badly; and others still, the freedom to be dominated by what is suggested to them by instinct and to despise all authority and all tradition. Freedom of thought in the Cartesian sense, freedom to work hard, freedom to pursue research, the right to arrive at such truth as is accessible to evidence and to conform one’s conduct to these exigencies–oh! let us vow a cult to this freedom; for this is what has created modern society in its highest and most fruitful aspects.” Pasteur had great respect for the unknown and the infinite, but did not allow himself to become a victim of superstition and fanatical religious explanations.”
  26. ^ Brendon Barnett (May 31, 2011). “Louis Pasteur: A Religious Man?”. Pasteur Brewing. http://www.pasteurbrewing.com/Articles/life-of-pasteur/louis-pasteur-a-religious-man.html. Retrieved 11 August 2012. “Louis Pasteur did not deny religion, but was compelled to say that, “religion has no more place in science than science has in religion.” The role of religion in his mind was clear: “In each one of us there are two men, the scientist and the man of faith or of doubt. These two spheres are separate, and woe to those who want to make them encroach upon one another in the present state of our knowledge!””
  27. ^ Patrice Debré (2000). Louis Pasteur. JHU Press. p. 176. ISBN 9780801865299.
  28. ^ Sevan Nişanyan: Yanlış Cumhuriyet İstanbul: Kırmızı Yayınları 2009, S. 263.
  29. ^ “Louis Pasteur, (sculpture)”Save Outdoor Sculpture!Smithsonian American Art Museumhttp://siris-artinventories.si.edu/ipac20/ipac.jsp?&profile=all&source=~!siartinventories&uri=full=3100001~!310287~!0#focus. Retrieved 12 May 2012

Our Institute is proud to bear the name of this Advocate of Science.