Vision: Accurate diagnosis is the right start of treatment and control of diseases. Analysis of the host/ pathogen interaction is important to understand the pathogenesis and identification of new disease biomarkers. Mission: Development of simple accurate and affordable diagnostic tools and provision of high quality training to future scientists and researchers through establishment of advance laboratories and productive research environment . Establishment and strengthening of networking to improve the the research environment and build the regional research capacity

Event and News

Africa (TIBA) annual meeting

Professor Maowia M. Mukhtar; Participated in Tackling Infection to Benefit Africa (TIBA) annual meeting held in Durban, South Africa during the period 29 -31 May 2018. The meeting reviewed the progress in TIBA projects and discuss ways to strengthen the collaboration between partner and future training (www.tiba-partnership.org) .

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Advance malaria research course 25- 29 November 2018

TIBA-Sudan Advance malaria course TIBA: Tackling Infections to Benefit Africa (TIBA) is an Africa-led, wide-ranging, multi-disciplinary research programme that explores and draws lessons from the ways that different African health systems tackle infectious diseases. TIBA will help empower African scientists to effectively and sustainably tackle neglected tropical diseases (such as schistosomiasis, malaria, trypanosomiasis and lymphatic filariasis), and improve preparedness for epidemics (such as Ebola). Tiba means “to cure an infection” in Swahili.

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Leishmaniasis

Leishmaniasis

Leishmaniasis is a disease caused by the protozoan parasites of the genus Leishmania. The infection is transmitted between vertebrate hosts by the bite of blood sucking female phlebotomine sand flies (Diptera, Psychodida). It manifests mainly in three clinical forms: visceral, cutaneous, and mucocutaneous.

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Community service

Community service

Leishmaniasis is a disease caused by the protozoan parasites of the genus Leishmania. The infection is transmitted between vertebrate hosts by the bite of blood sucking female phlebotomine sand flies (Diptera, Psychodida).

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