Now we have 3 options of choosing Ayurveda Doctor (A.D.) curriculum:
1. World Health Organization - WHO - Benchmark training in Ayurveda - Document
2. Doctor of Naturopathy (N.D.) training model 5000 hours training - Document
3. Acupuncture training model - 2815 hours training- Document
Approximate tuition: $100,000 (100 K) including India clinical training + accommodation, books etc.
Duration: 4 years (8 semesters)
Some of the clinical rotation and training will be in India
Our world class faculty will finalize the curriculum based on above mentioned 3 models of training.
Our faculty members consists of Medical Doctors (MD), Ostopathic Doctors (DO), Naturopathic Doctors (ND), BAMS, MDAyurved, PhDAyurved.
Clinical rotation and internship in India at the following ayurveda colleges and hospitals:
1. SDM College of Ayurveda & Hospital
Bangalore-Mangalore RoadHassan, Pin: 573201, Karnataka State, India
2. KLE's BMK Ayurvedic College and Hospital
Shahapur, Vadgaon Road,
Belgaum, Karnataka 590003, India
3. Atreya Ayurvedic Medical College Hospital & Research Center
Kakkali Road, Kodigehalli Post,
Bengaluru, Karnataka State, India
4. Sreedhareeyam Ayurvedic Eye Hospital & Research Center Pvt. Ltd.
Nelliakkattu Mana, Kizhakombu P.O.
Koothattukulam, Pin: 686 662, Ernakulam Dist,
Svasthavritta (personal, social and preventive medicine), yoga and naturopathy
This covers the daily and seasonal regimen of an individual relating to: food; sleep; social, sexual and other activities; the basic concepts, components and practice of yoga; the concepts of naturopathy and methods of treatment advocated for various disorders; components of social hygiene; nutrition; measures to prevent the transmission of communicable and non-communicable diseases; national health programs and biostatistics.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to describe and apply the principles of diet, sleep, behavior, hygiene and social hygiene for healthy and sick people. In addition, they are expected to be able to describe the elements and application of yoga and naturopathy in health and illness.
Dravyaguna vigyana (pharmacology/materia medica)
This covers classification, identification, guna, karma (properties and action), therapeutic indications, formulations, clinical applications, administration, standardization, quality control and safety of ayurvedic medicines.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to: describe at least 250 commonly used plants in Ayurveda, and apply these herbs according to Ayurvedic theory, particularly with respect to selection of appropriate medicines, formulations and basic knowledge and skills in identifying raw and processed Ayurvedic herbs, including their standardization.
Rasashastra and bhaishajya kalpana (alchemy and pharmaceutical sciences)
This covers classification, identification, manufacturing processes shodhan (purification) and maran (calcination), standardization and quality control of single and compound Ayurvedic formulations, as well as pharmacotherapeutics, use of Ayurvedic mineral and metallic medicines and pharmacovigilance.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to: possess the basic knowledge and skills needed to identify processed and unprocessed metals and minerals; to manufacture, process and standardize Ayurvedic medicines; and to have a knowledge of pharmacotherapeutics.
Agada tantra and vyavahara ayurveda (toxicology and jurisprudence)
This deals with poisons and toxic substances of plant, animal, mineral and metallic origin; food poisons; incompatible foods; tests for poisonous substances and their treatment; and jurisprudence aspects of the clinical practice of Ayurveda.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to describe various poisonous substances and the tests and treatments for them, and handle jurisprudence aspects of Ayurvedic practice.
Roga nidan and vikriti vigyana (diagnostics and pathology)
This includes pathological states of dosha, dhatu, mala, agni and srotas, pancha lakshana nidana (diagnostics); examination and assessment of Prakriti (personality and temperament); shat kriyakala; patient and disease; Ayurvedic diagnostics and differential diagnosis.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to describe the examination of the patient, pathogenesis, diagnosis and lines of treatment for common diseases.
Kayachikitsa (general medicine)
This includes: etiology; pathogenesis; clinical manifestations; disease differentiation; treatment principles and methods, and appropriate formulae for common physical and mental diseases; shodhana (purificatory) and shaman (palliative) treatments; panchakarma (five purifying procedures); theory and practice of medical psychology; psychological factors and their relevance to mental health; psychological counseling,; diagnosis and mental health promotion.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to describe the basic methods of differentiation of diseases; and to manage common internal, external and psychological ailments using Ayurvedic medicines, including the basic concepts, methods and application of panchakarma.
Shalya tantra (general surgery)
This covers: etiology; pathogenesis; clinical manifestations; disease differentiation; principles and methods of treatment of diseases due to various causes, including foreign bodies, as well as the instruments used in diagnosis and treatment. It includes special ksharasutra treatment procedures for anorectal disorders and various surgical and para-surgical procedures.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to: demonstrate the basic practical skills of sterilization and disinfection; describe the basic methods of differentiation of diseases and manage common surgical problems using Ayurvedic medicines, including application of ksharasutra and various parasurgical procedures.
Shalakya tantra (ear, nose and throat medicine, including ophthalmology and dentistry)
This includes etiology, pathogenesis, clinical manifestations, disease differentiation, principles and methods of treatment of diseases of the head, including ear, nose, throat, teeth and eye. It also covers various special methods of treatment, including kriyakalpa and other medicines.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to describe the basic methods of differentiation of diseases and address common diseases of the head using Ayurvedic medicines and procedures.
Striroga and prasutitantra (gynecology and obstetrics)
These include: etiology; pathogenesis; clinical manifestations; disease differentiation; treatment principles and methods and appropriate medical formulations for common gynecological diseases, as well as Ayurvedic methods of preconception, antenatal, perinatal and postnatal care.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to possess the knowledge and skills needed for comprehensive diagnosis and clinical management of common gynecological diseases using Ayurvedic concepts and methods, and application of Ayurvedic methods of obstetric care.
Kaumara bhritya and bala roga (paediatrics)
This covers samskara (rites associated with significant developmental milestones); care of the mother during lactation; care of the child up to 16 years of age; etiology; pathogenesis; clinical manifestations; disease differentiation; treatment principles and methods, and appropriate medical formulae for common diseases of children.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to possess the knowledge and skills needed for comprehensive care of mother and child and for the diagnosis and clinical management of common childhood diseases using Ayurvedic medicine.
Rasayana and vajikarana (promoting and rejuvenative treatments and aphrodisiacs)
These cover the basic concepts and methods of rejuvenation and care of weak and old people, and concepts and methods for managing sexual and infertility disorders.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to possess the knowledge and skills needed for care of weak and disabled people, diagnosis and clinical management of diseases of the elderly, and menopausal complaints, etc, using Ayurvedic concepts, methods and medicines.
Pathya apathya (do's and don’ts of diet and activity)
This covers the concept of ahara (diet) and its importance; ayushyakara and urjaskara ahara; importance of aharain health and disorders; ahara dravya and their properties and classification; hita avam ahita (beneficial and harmful) ahara based on doshika prakriti; foodstuffs and their action; use of shadrasa in ahara for health; vegetables and fruits and their properties; types of water and their importance in ahara; milk and milk products in health and disease; various diets; adjuvants of food; viruddha ahara, pathya and apathy ahara in various disorders – jvara, atisara,kamala, pandu, raktapitta, unmada, apasmara, prameha, madhumeha, etc; and Satmya and asatmya ahara.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to possess and apply appropriate knowledge and prescribe a suitable diet for the patient’s condition.
Components of western medical training
The following essential components of western medicine should be included.
Health regulations and medical ethics
This covers health regulations, medical ethics and the professional code of ethics, including principles of professional behavior and issues related to various laws and regulations pertaining to the practice of Ayurveda.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to explain the legal requirements relating to Ayurvedic practice including the relevant local health acts, legal responsibilities, standards of practice and related regulations, such as endangered-species protection. They should be able to identify and explain the ethical principles of Ayurvedic practice.
Basic theory of human anatomy, including structure of the normal human body and components of body systems, the names, forms and locations of the structures of the human body and the morphological structure of every organ, as well as surface anatomy landmarks of bones, muscles and skin.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to demonstrate an understanding of the terminology of anatomy and describe the morphological structure of normal organs.
This covers the basic concepts and theory of physiology, major functions of human organs and systems, homeostasis, normal physiological parameters, factors influencing them and their regulation.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to demonstrate the application of measurement methods for human functional activities and basic practical skills; as well as comprehensive abilities in observing, analyzing and summarizing problems by applying theoretical knowledge.
This subject covers basic concepts, theory and terminology of pharmacology, including pharmacological actions, indications, contraindications, adverse medical reactions, medicine interactions and clinical application of the main medicines in each category.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to demonstrate an understanding of pharmaceutical mechanisms and the application of pharmacy and pharmaceutical sciences in Ayurveda, the practical skills of basic laboratory methods of pharmacology and the sound application of this knowledge in order to understand the action of Ayurvedic medicines and formulate prescriptions appropriately.
Pathophysiology and medical diagnosis
This subject covers concepts and etiological factors of disease, including basic theory and concept of diseases; clinical pathology, radiology and diagnostic imaging; and clinical decision-making through comprehensive analysis of data from physical examinations and laboratory tests.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to conduct clinical interviews, obtain and analyze case histories, and undertake a range of physical examinations, in order to establish a diagnosis.
This subject covers basic concepts and principles of biochemistry, routine clinical biochemical investigations and their interpretation, the role of clinical biochemistry in diagnosis, and the literature of clinical biochemistry.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to interpret the results of routine clinical biochemistry investigations, understand the results of diagnoses, and extract and present relevant biochemical literature.
This subject covers basic knowledge and theory of internal and external medicine, etiology, pathogenesis, clinical manifestation, diagnosis and medical treatment of common diseases, modern surgical concepts, principles and practices for managing simple surgical problems, modern medical and surgical procedures for eye and ear, nose and throat disorders, gynecology, obstetrics and pediatrics.
Upon completion of this subject, students are expected to be able to describe and apply basic methods for diagnosis and clinical management of common internal medicine and surgical conditions.
Components of fundamental principles of Ayurveda (including history)
This section of the document outlines issues of safety, incompatibilities and contraindications considered important by the community of Ayurvedic Doctors. Please refer to other relevant WHO guidelines for general safety issues in the use of herbal medicines. The community of practitioners of Ayurveda notes that adverse events may be caused by contamination, adulteration, misidentification, inappropriate use of species and/or prescribing dosages above accepted levels.
Use of Ayurvedic medicines
A medicinal plant should never be collected from an anthill, a dirty or marshy place, gravelly land, a graveyard or a footpath. A plant infected or spoiled by fire, cold, water or any other damage should not be used for preparing a medicine. The practitioner must carefully examine the following factors in a patient before deciding on the patient’s humoral constitution and the medicine or therapy to be administered:
• bala (physical strength)
• kala (time)
• anala (digestion; fire)
• prakriti (general constitution)
• vaya (age)
• satva (mental strength)
• satmya (favourable factors)
• ahar (diet)
• avastha (stage of the illness)
Safe use of metals, minerals and poisonous substances
minerals and poisonous substances must be properly processed in order to be
used as a medicine or in a medical formulation, i.e. shodhan for poisonous
substances and shodhan and
maran (wherever necessary) for metals and minerals, as improperly purified
substances are likely to create toxic effects.
Adverse effects of improperly processed dravya (bhasma)
Metals and minerals for maran require specific processing in order to decrease the risk of adverse effects. Metallic and mineral medicine formulations (bhasmas) should also be subjected to the following tests for purification before administration:
• varitaratwa – should float on water;
• rekhapurnatwa – should be fine enough to fill the ridges on the surface of the fingers;
• nirutthatwa – the metal should not make an appearance in its original form after subjecting the bhasma to processing;
• nishchandratva – should be lustreless;
nishkalanka – specifically for tamra (copper) bhasma; no green color should
appear when tamra bhasma is mixed with curd or any sour substance.
Ayurvedic practitioners should warn patients when metals, minerals or poisonous substances are included in the prescription. Information regarding the use of these substances, signs of potential adverse effects and recommendations for emergency response to these adverse events should be provided.
Medicines having opposite veerya (temperamental potency) should not be combined.
Viruddha ahar (incompatible dietary combinations) including:
• fish and milk
• meat and milk
• sour substances and milk
• salt and milk
• fruits and milk
• peas and milk
• leafy vegetables and milk
• radish leaves and jaggery
• banana with buttermilk or curd
• curd and ghee
• storage of ghee in brass containers for more than 10 days
• frying of long pepper in the same oil in which fish has been fried.
Adverse reactions and contraindications
Accidents and adverse reactions
Accidents and adverse reactions may occur if:
• plants, whether poisonous or not, are not purified before preparation of Ayurvedic medicine as per guidelines of Ayurveda;
• metals and minerals are not purified during manufacture of pharmaceutical forms; precautions necessary at the time of collection of various parts of plants are overlooked;
• the practitioner’s knowledge of poisonous species and metal-containing medicines and their dosage forms is inadequate;
• substandard or low-quality medicines are used;
• medicines are used for indications that are not approved;
• medicines are misused;
• medicines interact adversely with chemicals, other medicines and
• the provider lacks skilled knowledge of constituents of mineral origin, medicines and their dosage forms.
Contraindications in therapy
Knowledge of contraindications is just as important with respect to therapeutic measures as it is with respect to medicines. It helps to avoid exacerbating disorders and may prevent adverse effects.
Panchakarma is a group of five therapeutic procedures: vaman (emesis), virechan (purgation), anuvasan and asthapan basti (evacuation enema), shirovirechan (errhine – procedure inducing nasal discharge) and rakta mokshan (blood-letting) to evacuate vitiated doshas from the body.
For each therapy certain contraindications have been noted which need to be strictly respected if the patient is to have beneficial rather than adverse effects.
• Vamana - Should not be performed on an elderly person or person with defective vision, wasting due to chest injury, emaciation, piles, facial paralysis, convulsions, recent pregnancy, internal hemorrhage directed upwards, gastrointestinal worms, severe constipation, roughness of the body including skin, intra-abdominal swelling, anemia, abdominal disorders, jaundice or obesity.
•Virechana - Should not be performed on children, women during pregnancy and puerperium, elderly individuals or persons suffering from fatigue, fear, acute fever, poor digestion, internal haemorrhage directed downwards, rectal wounds, diarrhea, foreign bodies, consumption, hard bowel movements, thirst, indigestion, or after non unctuous enema or excessive unction.
• Asthapan basti - Should not be given to a person whose bowels have not been evacuated (by vamana or virechana after administration of enema) as otherwise the active fraction of the medicine will not circulate.
• Shirovirechana - Should not be performed before or after intake of water, wine, poison or fatty substances, after taking meals, after a headbath, before a bath, after blood-letting, after evacuation and administration of an enema, when a person is suffering from acute coryza (rhinitis), dyspnoea or cough, or in cloudy weather other than
the rainy season, except in cases of emergency.
• Raktamokshana - Should not be performed in persons under 16 or over 70 years of age, women during pregnancy and puerperium, non-uncted persons, after blood-letting, after intake of Sneha and use of panchakarma, or in persons suffering from vatika disorders, indigestion, internal haemorrhage, dyspnoea, cough, diarrhoea, abdominal disorders, vomiting, anaemia or general anasarca (congestion).
• Snehana - Should not be performed on a woman after premature delivery or a person having very poor or intense digestion, obesity, debilitation, diarrhea, throat disorders, poisoning, fainting, vomiting, anorexia, thirst, alcoholism,kapha, amadosa or urustambha or after snuffing, enema or purgation.
• Svedana - Should not be performed on a woman during pregnancy, menstruation or after delivery, or on an excessively obese person, debilitation, fainting, wasting due to chest injury, poisoning, alcoholism, defective vision, abdominal disorders or erysipelas, prolapsed rectum, malaise, anger, anxiety, fear, hunger, thirst,
jaundice, anaemia, cauterization in the anal region, consumption, prameha, kustha and vatarakta, after intake of milk, curd, fatty substances and honey, or after purgation.
• Anjana - Should not be used on a fearful person, after emesis or purgation, after meals, while feeling natural urges or anger, fever, eyestrain, headache, consumption, loss of sleep, daytime sleep, indigestion or thirst, after headbath or intake of smoke or wine, after exposure to fire and sun or when sun is not visible.
• Kshara karma - Kshara (caustic alkali) should not be used on debilitated, timid or aged people, children, people suffering from anasarca, abdominal enlargement, internal hemorrhage, advanced fever, prameha, impotence or displaced testicles, pregnant or menstruating women or women with upwards displacement of the uterus.
• Agnikarma – Agnikarma should not be performed in the autumn or summer, on a person of paittika constitution, a patient with internal hemorrhage, ruptured viscera or an un extracted foreign body, debilitated person, children, aged persons, timid persons or those with multiple wounds or contraindicated for svedana
Use of metals, minerals and poisonous substances
Metals, minerals and poisonous substances must be properly processed as prescribed in order to be used directly as a medicine or in a medical formulation, i.e. shodhan for poisonous substances and shodhan and maran (wherever necessary) for metals and minerals. Dispensers and distributors of Ayurveda should be able to understand these prescriptions and be able to verify that they are correct according to the principles and practice of Ayurveda.The Ayurveda dispenser or distributor should also be able to refer back to the prescriber for confirmation of the prescription, when appropriate.
Dispensers and distributors of Ayurveda should be able to recognize the signs of adverse effects and know the appropriate procedure to deal with an emergency situation. A few of these adverse effects are described below:
• burning sensation
• pain and burning in abdomen
• giddiness and syncope
• loss of strength, vigor, libido
• poor shine of the skin
• brightness of the eyes and general health
• skin diseases and other conditions.
Dispensers and distributors of Ayurveda should warn patients when metals, minerals or poisonous substances are included in the prescription. Information regarding the use of these substances, signs of potential adverse effects and recommendations for the appropriate emergency response in the event of adverse effects, should be provided\
Vijay Jain, MD
Dhanada Kulkarni, BAMS
Devika Deshmukh, BAMS, MDAyurved, CMT
Gauri Junnarkar, BAMS, RD, LDN, CDE
Meenakshi Gupta, BAMS, MDAyurved
Anju Sodhi, BAMS, ND
Rucha Kelkar, BAMS, MPT
1. Vyakarana (Grammer) - Sanjna, ach-sandhi, hal-sandhi, visarga sandhi, ajanta pumllinga, ajanta streelinga, ajanta napumsakalinga, halant
Pumllinga, halant streelinga, Halant napunsakalinga, prakaran, bhavadi-dashaganah, nyanta-sannanta, yannanta- yanluganta-atmnepada - parasmaipada - bhavakam
Karma-karta, lakartha prakriya, kridanta prakaranta (kriya prakriya), purvakridantam, unadaya, uttar-kridanta, vibhaktyaratha prakaran, samasa prakaran (keival samas, avyayi-bhavah, tatpurush,
Basic Principles -
History of Ayurveda
Doctrines of Philosophy - Padartha Vijana
Swastha Vritha -Social & Preventive - Medicine
SHAREERA - BASIC BODY STRUCTURES
AND FUNCTIONS -
Rachana Shareeram Anatomy
Kriya Shareeram - Physiology
1. Definition of 'Anti-position' - it's origin, definition of poison & it's origin, it's classification, functions, etc.,
2. Sources of Vegetable Poisons, sources of Animal poisons
3. Examination of Poison (a) Physical entity - based on it's origin and it's quality. (b) Based on the diseases producted by it's actions.
4. Qualities of donor poison, sources of poisoning Vishadata
5. Examination of poisoned food and it's management
6. Method of identification of poisoned water, poisoned environment, etc.,
7. Definition and number of upavishas, dooshi visha and gara visha, and their explanations
8. Ten qualities of visha and ojas - Differences between ojas and visha
Visha Vegas, their symptoms, and management
General principles of management of poison, and Acharya Charaka's view points
I) Mantrani XIII) Hrudayavaranam
II) Aristabandanam XIV) Nasyam
III) Utkarshnam XV) Anjanam
IV) Nishpeedanam XVI) Dhoopaha
V) Chooshanam XVII) Lepaha
IX)Raktha mokshanam XXI) Astapanam
X) Vamanam XXII)Vilepaha
XI) Virechanam XXIII) Mrutasanjeevam
11. Signs, and symptoms of 'STAVARA VISHA' and their management
12. Signs, symptoms and management of 'JANGAMA VISHA' poisons of animal origin- a) Snakes b) Scorpion c) Spiders d) Rats e) Wild animals, etc.13. Signs and symptoms of poisons of mineral origin and their management a) Mercury b) Tin c) Lead d) Arsenic e) Copper, etc.
14. Signs and symptoms of upavishas and their management
15. Method of examination of poisoned food, based on qualities and their management - Virudda ahara sevana - incompatable foods
16. Qualities of the RAJA VAIDYA (King's Physician) and codes and conduct of medical practice.
17. Definition of death, identification of death and it's time.
RASA SHASTRA & BHESHAJA KALPANA
DRAVYA GUNA (Pharmacology, pharmaco kinetics and pharmacognosy).
iv) Kantya dravyas Egs. Malaya Vacha, Hamsapadi.
17. Drugs acting on alimentary canal
i) Deepaneeya dravyas(appetizers) - carminatives Egs. Hingu,Athivisha, Chitraka, Mareecha, JeerakaKrishna Jeeraka
ii) Pachana Dravyas (Digestants) Egs. Mustaka, Parpataka, Dhanyaka, etc.
iii) Vamana dravyas (emetics) Egs. Madhana Phala, Ikshvaku, Dhamargava, etc.
iv) Virechana dravyas (Purgatives and laxatives) Egs. Trivrut, Dantee, Indra Varuna, Devadaru, etc.
v) Arshogna dravyas Egs. Bhallataka, Sooranam, etc.,
vi) Drugs acting on liver and spleen Egs. Daaru haridra, Boonimba, Yerenda, Sarapunkha, Rohitaka
vii) Shoola Prashamana dravyas -(Anti-spasmodics) Egs.Ajamoda, Chandrasura, Dattura, Yavani
viii) Krimigna dravyas Egs. Vidanga, Tulasi, Keetamari, etc.
ix) Ghrahee dravyas Egs. Bilwa, Jateephala, etc.
x) Stambana dravyas Egs. Babbola, Dhataki, Shamee, Avartaki, etc.
18. Drugs acting on reproductive system
i) Shukrajanana dravyas Shatavari, Musali, Kokilaksha, Kapikachchu, Akara Karabha
ii) Herbs acting as garbhashaya shodhaka (which act on uterus) Example. Japa, Kalajaajee, Langali, Karpaga, etc.,
iii) Arthava Janana dravyas Example. Vamsha, Lodhra, Ashoka, Patha, etc.
iv) Herbs acting on breast Example - Pata, Nala, Mallika, Rohisha
19.Drugs acting on excretory system
a) Mootra Virechaneeya dravyas egs. Punarnava, Gokshura, Kasa, Sara ikasha, etc.,
b) Ashmaree bhedhana dravyas Egs. Pashana bhedha, Varuna, Kulatta, Veerataru, etc.,
c) Mootra sangrahaneeya dravyas Egs. Jamboo, Udumbara, Plaksha, Ashwatta, vta, Ashmanttaka, etc.,
d) Madhu Mehahara dravyas Egs. Beejaka, Bimbee, Karavellaka, Madhunasini, etc.,
20. Jwaragna dravyas Egg. Kriata Tktha, Drona pushpi, Tulasi, Vatsanabhi, Athivisha, Chandana Raktha Chandana, etc.,
21. Rasayana dravyas Egs, Hareetaki, Amalaki, Gudoochi,Ashwagandha, Viruddadaru, Nagabhala, etc.
22. Drugs acting on Haemopotic system Egs, Sariba, Manjsta. Chopcheeni, Phriyangu, Nagakesara
23. Jangama dravyas like Kasturi, Gorochana etc.,
1)Defiinition of the word 'Kaya Chiktsa' - general treatment, its synonyms, classification etc.,
2)Definition of the term ' disease', it's classification and etio-pathalogy, different causitive factors of the disease and their relationship with doshas.
3)Manifestation of disease with reference to doshas, and their different stages, etc.
4)Resistance power and immunity, it's classification, and scope in the management of diseases.
5)Ama-the undigested chyle and its symptoms and effects when it associates with doshas, dooshyas and malas
6)Avarana - (encircling) its definition, and it's symptoms, etc.
7)Principles of nomenclature of diseases
8)Concepts of principles of treatments of different diseases, based on their etio- pathogenesity etc.
9)Jwara - the major disease, it's etiology, pathalogy, clinical presentations, classification and principles of management.
10)Diseases of alimentary canal and their etio-pathalogy along with principles of management.
11)Diseases of Cardio-respiratory system and their etio-pathalogy and principles of management.
12)Diseases of blood, its metabolism, its etio-Pathalogy and principles of management.
13)Diseases of excretory system and their etio-pathalogy and principles of management.
14)Diseases of Rasa Vaha srotas and it's etio-pathalogy and principles of management.
15)Diseases of skin and it's appendages, their etio-pathalogy and principles of management.
16)Diseases of water & it's metabolism, their etio-pathalogy and principles of management. Udakavaha srotas-like Atisara etc.,
17)Vatha Vyadhi, it's etiology, Pathalogy and management.
18)Maharogas including if vatarakta, it's etiology, Pathalogy and management.
19)Communicate and infections diseases, their Pathology, etiology and principles of Management.
21)Concept of manas and it's qualities, function, site, etc.
22)Diseases which occur due to the visiation of "Trigunas'
23)Diseases of Psyche, and it's management.
24)Management of emergency conditions.
PANCHA KARMA AND RAKTAMORSHA (Ayurvedic body purificatory measures)
PRASUTHI TANTRA, STREE ROGA AND KOUMARA BHRITYA (GYNACOLOGY, OBSTETRICS AND PAEDIATRICS)
1.Anatomical and physiological considerations of human female reproductive system.
2.Ayurvedic concepts in physiology of ' menastruation Defination on set of menarchy menastruation and its different stages, period of ovulation, etc., - Prenatal examinations.
3.Disturbences in menastrual cycle and their etio-pathalogy and management
4.Definition of 'garbha' and its immediate symptoms, procedures to be followed during the period of foetal development, monthly development of foetus, formatio of apara-placenta, their physiological and pathalogical aspects, etc.
5.Definition, explanation, causes, of ' Prasava' - delivery, symptoms of I stage of delivery and management of labour.
6.Labour room, it's accessores, aseptic precautions, etc.
7.Complications in labour and post labour changes and their management, etc
8.Definition of ' Navajatha' (new born), Bala Kumara, Yuva etc. and the management of 'navajatha'
9.Physiology of lactation, examination and selection of lactating mother. Signs and symptoms of pure breast milk and impure breast milk. The diseases caused by visiated breast milk and management.
10.Classification of childhood based on diet, diseases which occur during these periods and their management.
11.Child's room and its decoration and maintenance,articles to be given for a child to play, development and growth of child.
12.Diseases which occur during the period of milk diet. (ksheerada) liquid diets, ksheerannadha (milk liquid + Rice diet solid diet), Annada Kala - (Rice diet more of solids and less of liquids) Dantodhbhawa kala-tooth erupting period, etc.
13.Concepts and Principles of examination of child, and determination of dosage of medicine to be given to the child, etc.
14. Classification of diseases which occur in childhood
15. Management of different diseases which occur during the childhood
16. Concepts and principles of diagnoishing of Bala grahas and their management.
SHALYA AND SHALAKYA TANTRA (Surgery, E.N.T.
Opthalmalogy and other diseases which occur above the clavicle)
1. Origin, development of Shalya tantra - Surgical branch of Ayurveda, it's importance among the 8 branches of Ayurveda (Astanga Ayurveda)
2. Reasons for decline of Ayurvedeeya Shalya tantra (Surgical aspects in Ayurveda) and plans for it's revival.
3. Dhanwantari- the god of Ayurveda (Surgery) his time and knowledge about him. Acharya Sushrutha, the Father ofSurgery, his time and his works, the commentators of Sushrutha Samhitha, and contemporary works of Acharya Sushrutha.
4. Classificationof diseases based on Nija, agantuja, Sadhya and asadhyas Bhedas.
5. Vrana Shotha - inflamation. It's definition, caustative factors, Patho Physiology, varieties, signs and symptoms, different stages of vrana Shotha, and the complications.
6.Vidradhi definition, causative factors, Patho physiology, varieties, signs and symptoms, different stages of the disease, complications.
7. Management of Vrana Shotha and Vidradhi Saptha upakramas - seven types of treatement (Management) Shasti upakramas - 60 types of management Symptomatic Management.
8. Definition of Vrana, causitive factors, classifications, signs and symptoms, complications, different stages, and management
of Vrana - the wound/ulcer, and Vrana shotha-inflamation
Sthana - location of wound
Akruthi - Shape of wound
Varna - Colour
Gandha - Smelll of wound (odour)
Shrava - Secretions
Vedana - Pain
Vranadhistana - Sites of the wound, etc.
10. Nadee Vrana - fistula - it's definition, causitive factors, classification, signs and symptoms, management.
11. Agantuja Vranas also called as sadhyo Vrana - Definition, classification, Signs and Symptoms, Complications and management
12. Kotha - gangrene
13. Raktha Shrava - hemorrhage - Causitive factors, Pathophysiology, Signs and symptoms,general management, specific management, etc.
14. Dagda Vrana (Burns) - definition, classification, signs and symptoms, management, etc.
15. Yantras and Shastras (surgical instruments) -(blunt and sharp)- concepts, number, nomelclature, classification, shapes, etc.
16. Shastra dhara payanam (method of sharpening of sharp instruments)
17. Shastra Kosha - Surgical tool box (or kit) it's maintenance, it'sdefects and qualities.
18. Drugs and substances used during the management of surgery (pichu-etc.)
21. Shalya nirharana Vidhi - extraction of shalva (a foreign substance)
22. Shastra Karma - operative procedures a. Poorva Karma b. Pradhana Karma - Asta Vidha shastra karmani c. Paschat Karma - bandhana vidhi, Raksha karma, Vranitopasana Pathyapathya
23. Minor procedures
24. Different diseases and their surgical management
25. Bone fracture (Bhgna) Different types their management.
RASAYANA- CHIKITSA REJENUVATION THERAPY (GERIATRICS)
VAJEEKARANA - (APTHRODISIACS)
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