Department of PSM


  • GOAL:

The broad goal of the teaching of undergraduate students in Preventive & Social Medicine (Community Medicine) is to prepare them to function as community and first level physicians in accordance with the institutional goals, and to prepare them as teachers of PSM and Epidemiologists and public health consultants.



At the end of the course, the student shall be able to :

  1. Describe the health care delivery system including rehabilitation of the disabled in the country.
  2. Describe the National Health Programmes with particular emphasis on maternal and child health programs, family welfare planning and population control.
  3. List epidemiological methods and describe their application to communicable and non-communicable diseases in the community or hospital situation.
  4. Apply bio-statistical methods and techniques.
  5. Outline the demographic pattern of the country and appreciate the roles of the individual, family, community and socio-cultural factors including urbanization on health and disease.
  6. Describe the health information systems.
  7. Enunciate the principles and components of primary health care and the national health policies to achieve the goal of Health for All.
  8. Identify the social environmental and occupational hazards and their control.
  9. Describe the importance of water and sanitation in human health.
  10. To understand the principles of Health Economics, Health Administration, Health Education in relation to community.
  11. Explain the principles of sociology including demography and population dynamics.


At the end of the course, the student should be able to:

  1. Use epidemiology as a scientific tool to make rational decisions relevant to community and individual patient intervention.
  2. Collect, analyze, interpret and present simple community and hospital based data.
  3. Diagnose and manage common health problems and emergencies at the individual, family and community levels keeping in mind the existing health care resources and in the context of the prevailing socio-cultural beliefs.
  4. Diagnose and manage maternal and child health problems and advise a couple and the community on the family welfare planning methods available in the context of the national priorities.
  5. Diagnose and manage common nutritional problems at the individual and community level.
  6. Acquire managerial skills of a health professional manager.
  7. Plan, Implement and evaluate a health education programme with skill to use simple audio-visual aids.
  8. Interact with other members of the health care team and participate in the organization of health care services and implementation of national health programmes.
  9. Conduct a survey and employ its findings as measure towards arriving at a community diagnosis or to judge efficacy of a program


laboratory_document_1_.pdflaboratory document
museum_psm_department_1_.pdfmuseum department
pg_time_table.pdfpg time table
slo_and_lesson_plans_psm_department.pdfslo and lesson plans
fap_logbook.pdfFap logbook
log_book_psm.pdflog book
spots_for_practical_learning.pdfspots for practical learning

Md Psm Lockbook

UHTC and RHTC Documents

FAP Family Adopation Programe


1.Introduction to Humanities and Community Medicine : History of Medicine, Definition of Health, Concept of Health, Spectrum of Health, Determinants of Health, Indicators of Health.

2.Demography & Population Dynamics : Definition, Collection of Demographic Data, Populations Census, Records of Vital Statistics, Demographic Cycle, Demographic Trends in India, Definitions of Vital Events, Collection of Vital Statistics Data, Compilation, Tabulation and Presentation.

3.Health Economics : Introduction, Natural Economical resources of the Country, Economic Levels, Health Planning and Budgeting.

4.Social Science & Health :

(a)Medical Sociology : Concept and principles of Sociology, Social Sciences, Social Classification, Social Factors related to Health and Diseases, Social Organizations, Urban and rural Societies, Family Types, Functions and Role of Family in Health and Disease, Society and Culture, its Functions, Role of Culture in Health and Disease, Hospital Sociology.

(b)Behavioral Sciences : Community behavior and Ecology, Interaction of Human being to Human Environment, Social Psychology, Impact of Psychology on Health. Impact of Urbanization of Health and Disease, Medico-Social problems.

5.Hospital Management: Principles of practice of medicine including visit to the hospital for familiarization with elementary nursing practice, practices of sterilization, injection and dressing techniques, necessity for record keeping, art of communication with patients including history taking medico-social work and immunization against disease and health check-up.

6.Health Care Delivery System: Health care delivery system at Central, State, District and Local levels. Rural Health Services, Health Care of Community, Primary Health Care Comprehensive Health Care, Basic Health Care, Health Care Delivery, Health Status and Health Problems of India and Gujarat.

Field Visit to Health Establishment:

Following health establishment have been considered for field visits in these establishments Health Intervention Programme are Operative. Total 15 visits will be planned. Each visit will cover two hours of demonstrations, participation etc.

  1. Urban Health centre
  2. Family Visit in the community
  3. Anganwadi Centre
  4. Immunization clinic
  5. Malaria Clinic (NMEP)
  6. Curative and preventive General Practice Clinic
  7. Family Welfare Planning and training Centre
  8. Post Partum Unit
  9. District TB Clinic
  10. STD Clinic
  11. Medical Record Section of Hospital
  12. Hospital setup – Visit to learn autoclaving, sterilization, incineration, organization etc.

1.Environment Health

  • Air and ventilation : Atmospheric air - its composition, effects of of vitiated air, overcrowding. Indices of thermal comfort, Natural and Artificial Ventilation. Air pollution, Air borne diseases, disinfection of air, Air conditioning, measurements of air temperature. Humidity and velocity. Indices of heat stress, effect of health on health.
  • Lighting : Requirement, Sources, Measurements, Normal Standards, and Health effects of poor lighting.
  • Noise : Sources, Properties, Measurements effects on human health, Noise control.
  • Radiation : Sources, Type of radiation, Measurement, Effect on health, radiation protection and control.
  • Housing in relation to health : Criteria for health housing , house standards over crowding, housing and health
  • Disposal of Wastes: Collection, removal, Disposal of refuse, Night soil and sewage, Sanitary barrier, Fecal borne diseases various methods of disposal of dead.
  • Village Sanitation : Housing, Provision of safe water supply, sanitary disposal of refuse and excreta, Village latrines, Manure pit.
  • Sanitation of Camp and Fair : Site, Water supply, Control of food establishments, Disposal of refuse and excreta, Control of communicable diseases.

2.Nutrition and Health : Importance of safe milk and other food stuffs. Adulteration, Preservation food poisoning, food and milk borne disease. Role of nutrition in various diseases. Dietetics – nutritional surveys. National Nutritional Programmes.

3.Genetics and Health : Principles, Heredity chromosomal disorders and abnormalities, Population genetics, General Epidemiology and Control of genetic disorders, Genetic counseling.

4.General Epidemiology : Definition , Epidemiology methods, uses of Epidemiology, Screening of the disease, Epidemic investigation, infectious disease epidemiology, Disease transmission, Nature of reservoir of infection, immunity, immunoprophylaxis, National Immunization Programmes, Non –communicable epidemiology, Disease control and prevention, Health advise to travelers, Hospital acquired infection, Notification, Isolation, Quarantine, Surveillance, Disinfection and sterilization.

5.Systematic Epidemiology :

  • Communicable diseases : Problem, Epidemiology, Prevention, Control and national Control and eradication programmes of Common Communicable disease such As small-pox, Chickenpox, Measles, Rubella, Mumps, Influenza, Diphtheria, Whooping Cough, Meningococcal meningitis, Viral hepatitis, Cholera, Enteric fever, Tuberculosis, Acute Respiratory Infections, Poliomyelitis, Food poisoning, Acute Respiratory Infections, Poliomyelitis, Food poisoning, Amoebiasis, Bacillary dysentery, Diarrheal diseases, Helminthes infestations, Guinea worm, Yellow fever, Dengue fever, KFD, Japanese encephalitis, Leptospirosis, Rabies, Trachoma, Tetanus, Leprosy, STD, AIDS, Yaws etc.
  • Non- Communicable Diseases: Problem, Epidemiology, Prevention, Control and National Control Programmes of Common non- communicable diseases such as Cancer, Cardio- Vascular diseases, Rheumatic fever and heart disease, Hypertension, Diabetes, Obesity, Blindness, Accidents etc.

6.Occupational Health: Occupation environment, Interaction of Physical, Chemical, Biological, Mechanical and Social agents with man, Occupational hazards and diseases of importance and their prevention and control such as Pneumoconiosis, Lead poisoning, Occupational Cancers, Occupational dermatitis, Radiation hazards, Hazards of Agricultural workers, Accidents in Industry, Industrial Toxicology, Sickness Absenteeism, Health Problems and General measures of prevention and control of industrial problems, prevention and control of occupational diseases, Indian Factory Act and ESIS Act, Industrial Social Security.

7.Maternal and Child Health and Family Planning : Maternal and infant mortality and morbidity in the country, Causes and schemes for its prevention. Measures for promotion of maternal and child welfare. Prevention of pre-natal, Neonatal and infant deaths, Care of the pre-school child. Various National, State and Voluntary agencies for child and maternal protection, Socio- economic and educational aspects of the problem.

8. School Health: School premises and environmental sanitation, Periodic medical inspections. Early detection of aliments, Defects and their treatment. Correction of deformities, Mid-day meal programmes, Care of the backward Child, Health education.

9. Family Planning: Medico-Social and Health aspects of Family Planning, Contraceptives, National Family Welfare Programme, Post Partum Programme, Medical Termination of Pregnancy Act.

10. Geriatrics & Health: Problems of Aging, Health Status of aged persons, Measures to solve problems of aged persons

11.Mental Health: Mental Deficiency, Care and Control of Mental Health, Child Guidance Clinics, Drug dependence and its control

12.Health Education: Principles of Health Education, Health and personal Habits, Various Methods for dissemination of the knowledge.

13. Public Health Administration: Health planning, Health Management, Health Planning in India, Bhore Committee, Mudaliar Committee, Other Health Committee reports for Health Planning in India, Five Year Health Plans, Health for all by 2000 AD, Health Status and Health Problems of India & Gujarat. Resources like Health Manpower, Money, and Material etc. to improve Health Status of People, Hospitals, Health Insurance, and Governmental& Non- Governmental Health Agencies. National Health Programs of India, ROME, ICDS etc. International Health Organizations like WHO, UNICEF, FAO, ILO, CARE and others.

Field Visit/ Practicals/ Clinics/ Tutorials/ Demonstrations/ Community Posting/ etc : Following subjects will be covered through teaching methods using field visits, practical, Clinics, Tutorials, Demonstrations, Community Posting, Workshops, etc. Students will be posted for 4 weeks each during third, fourth and sixth semesters (Total posting period will be 12 weeks). If required additional periods of two hours each will be arranged depending upon subjects and suitable community hour exposure.

1.Training in Hospital :

  • Hospital visit will be arranged to demonstrate following:
  • Nursing including bed making.
  • Techniques of disinfection and dressing.
  • Management of hospital including Clean Linen.
  • Bedside manners and Medical ethics.
  • Art of communication, history taking, winning the confidence of the patient.
  • Keeping- completeness and reliability.
  • Patient’s psychology understanding the patient’s perception of his problem.
  • Medico- Social Work.
  • Principles of health education- Doctor’s Role.

2.Field Visits : Field Visits will be arranged to learn the following:

  • Factors determining health and disease including environment influences.
  • Applied Sociology – importance of community Participation.
  • Limited resources – Necessity of maximization of utilization.
  • Effect of nutrition on Health & Disease.
  • Acute infectious diseases and other local endemic diseases, for example, trachoma, goiter, filariasis etc.
  • Tuberculosis
  • Preventive aspect of psychological medicine and psychiatry.
  • Preventive aspects of Leprosy.
  • V. D. Control.
  • Preventive aspects of dietetics and Nutrition information on all National Health Organization.

Family Welfare Planning and Community Medicine:

  • The need for Family Panning.
  • Organization of Family Planning Services.
  • Health Education in relation to family Planning.
  • Nutrition.
  • Psychological needs of the mother, the child and the family.
  • Demography and vital statistics.

3.Health Information and Basic Medical statistics: Sources and presentation of data, Sampling, Measures of Central Tendency, Variability, Probability, Normal Distribution and Normal Curve, Sampling Variability and Significance, Demography and Vital Statistics, Life table etc.

4.Environment Health:

  • Role of environment in health and disease.Components of environmental health and their impact on health and disease.
  • Sources, Collection, Storage and Distribution of water impurities and their relation to health, Purification, importance of safe water supply. Collection and forwarding of sample of water, analysis of water, standards of purity, public swimming bath sanitation. National Water Sanitation Programme. Water Borne Diseases.
  • Medical Entomology:

Life history, role in disease transmission and control of common vectors of medical importance such as mosquitoes, housefly, sand fly, tsetse fly, rat flea , bedbugs, ticks, mites, Cyclops etc.

  • Rodent:

Role in disease transmission, habitat and control of common rodents of medical importance.

  • Insecticides:
  • Classification, resistance and toxicity.
  • Demonstrations on insects, micro-organisms, parasites, insecticides, rodenticides, instrument, food stuffs, immunological substances etc.

5. Epidemiological Exercises and Statistical Exercises: Students will be trained for epidemiological and statistical exercises, field visit demonstrations etc.

6.Family health and Clinico-Social Study.

7.National Health Programmes and Epidemic Situations. 8.Visit to an Industry and Class room demonstrations on occupational health relevant to state.

9.Project Work: Candidate would be assigned a project to learn epidemiology and management on specific of Health and Disease subjects in community medicine. A report on it will be prepared and evaluate at the level of University examination.

10-04-2023 Quiz on World Health Day on theme of “Health for All”
27-02-2023 Adolescent Health Day Celebration
30-09-2022 Anero Bal Melo
04-08-2022 Breastfeeding Week Celebration
03-08-2022 Workshop on Newer NMC Guidelines
17-06-2022 A Panel Discussion on “Health Care needs of LGBTQAI Community”
04-06-2022 World Environment Day Celebration
26-05-2022 World Menstrual Hygiene Day Celebration


1.Priti S, Hitesh M, Rachana K, Sunil N. A Study on Perceptions and Knowledge of Current Public Health Situation of India among Future Mid-level Health Providers Studying at Program Study Center in South Gujarat, India. Ann Community Health 2020: 8(4):1-6
2.Shah H, Solanki P, Kapadia R, Nayak. Mid-Level Health Providers- their perceptions and background knowledge pertaining to Comprehensive Primary Care (CPHC) and Health and Wellness Center (HWC)“. Healthline. 2020;11(2):40-47
3.Verma M, Kosambiya JK. Plotting Kaplan–Meier curves for survival and time to HIV positivity among high-risk women: A cohort study. Indian J Community Med 2020;45:478-82
4.Godbole NB, Moberg MS, Patel P, Kosambiya J, Salihu HM, Campos EA, Menezes L, Verma R, Wilson R. Paternal Involvement and Adverse Birth Outcomes in South Gujarat, India. International Journal of Maternal and Child Health and AIDS. 2020;9(1):161
5.Samudyatha UC, Chaudhari V, Chauhan N, Damor R, Kosambiya JK, Munshi R. Restructuring the modified Faine's criteria for the diagnosis of leptospirosis in monsoon: A study from south Gujarat. Indian Journal of Community Medicine. 2020 Jan 1;45(1):36.
6.Surti S, Kosambiy2a JK, Patni M Mohamed F. Assessing the clinical and anthropological profile of HIV+ Adolescents in Surat, Gujarat: a cross-sectional study2020;11(2):48-52
7.Manna S, Chauhan N T, Assessment of Obesity among Adolescents from an Urban Area of Western India. J Comprehensive Health 2020:8(1): 34-38
8.Patel VC, Patel HB, Shah C. A study to know self-care practice among Diabetic Patients Residing at Urban Slum Area of Asrwa, Ahmedabad. Natl J Community Med 2020;11(7):299-303
9.Grover D, Joseph J. The prevalence of internet addiction among school-going adolescents: A comparative assessment as per two screening criteria. J Mental Health Hum Behav 2020;25:133-7
10.Samudyatha U, Chaudhari V, Chauhan N, Damor R, Kosambiya J, Munshi R. Restructuring the modified Faine’s criteria for the diagnosis of leptospirosis in monsoon: A study from south Gujarat. Indian J Community Med Off Publ Indian Assoc Prev Soc Med. 2020;45(1):36.
11.Gautham MS, Gururaj G, Varghese M, Benegal V, Rao GN, Kokane A, et al. The National Mental Health Survey of India (2016): Prevalence, socio-demographic correlates and treatment gap of mental morbidity. Int J Soc Psychiatry. 2020;66(4):361–72.
12.Arvind BA, Gururaj G, Rao GN, Pradeep BS, Mathew V, Benegal V, et al. Framework and approach for measuring performance and progress of mental health systems and services in India: National Mental Health Survey 2015–2016. Int J Ment Health Syst. 2020;14(1):1–11.
13.Buch RS, Moitra M, Damor R, Chauhan N. Decision-making skills: An assessment among adolescents in surat city. Indian J Community Med. 2021;46(2):195.
14.Pandit RJ, Ansari AI, Raval JN, Patel ZZ, Dixit RD, Shah PK, et al. Host Genetic Factors for COVID-19 Severity and Outcome in Western Indian Population [Internet]. Rochester, NY: Social Science Research Network; 2021 Feb [cited 2021 Dec 18]. Report No.: ID 3784796. Available from:
15.Divakar B, Patel R, Verma M. A cross-sectional study on pharmacovigilance among rural doctors and private practitioners. J Mahatma Gandhi Inst Med Sci 2021;26:46-51
16.Samudyatha UC, Kosambiya JK, Patel HM. Cost-effectiveness of universal repeat human immunodeficiency virus screening in pregnancy: A cross-sectional study from Western India. Indian J Community Med 2021;46:668-72.
17.Engti R, Momin MH, Vyas SN. Social media addiction and its impact among the school students during COVID-19 lockdown in an urban area of western India: a cross sectional study. Int J Res Med Sci 2022;10:2870-7
18.Patel G, Patel H, Modi A, Mukherjee A, Kosambiya JK. Birth Preparedness and Complication Readiness among Pregnant Women Attending an Urban Health Centre in Surat, India. Natl J Community Med 2022;13(11):803-808. DOI: 10.55489/njcm.131120222364
19.Kosambiya JK, Vadgama P, Samudyatha UC, Rathod D, Buch R, Damor R. Active case finding of pulmonary tuberculosis and HIV infection among prisoners of South Gujarat: A cross sectional study. Indian J Tuberc. 2022 Apr;69(2):213-219. doi: 10.1016/j.ijtb.2021.08.001. Epub 2021 Aug 12. PMID: 35379404.
20.Samudyatha UC, Kosambiya JK, Rathore MS. HIV Care in the Times of COVID-19 Pandemic in Urban South Gujarat: An Operational Overview. J Int Assoc Provid AIDS Care. 2022;21:1–14.
21.Chauhan D, Verma S, Jadhav K, kumar K, Chauhan N, Kavishvar AB, Kosambiya JK. Diagnostic Accuracy of Rapid Antigen Test for COVID-19 Infection: A Retrospective Analysis. JouCli Diagnostic Res: 2022; 16(5):1-5
22.Kosambiya JK (2022): Establishment of State Epidemic Intelligence Unit: From Thought to Action. Healthline. 2022; 13(1): 03-05.
23.Kosambiya JK, Desai VK, Pawar AB: Smart City Surat Alliance –Public health &Poshan Se Roshan, Medi Sscience, IMA Surat May 2022 P.17-19
24.Rathore MS, Samudyatha UC, Kosambiya JK. Covid-19 Hazard Index: A Spatiotemporal Risk Forecast Tool.Natl J Community Med 2022;13(7):424-429. DOI: 10.55489/njcm.130720221346
25.Mukherjee A., Chaudhari V, Patel G, Bodar K, Gupta A, Kosambiya JK. Parents’ Perception Towards Covid-19Vaccination for Children in Surat: A Cross Sectional Study. Natl J Community Med 2022.13(8):559-564
26.Patel G, Modi A, Mukherjee A, Patel H, Kosambiya JK. “Assessment of husbhand’s awareness about Birth Preparedness and Complication Readiness (BPCR) in Surat City: A Cross Sectional Study”. IJMACR-May-June-2022,5(3):373-377
27.Modi, A; Garcia- Alcaraz, C.; Trivedi, S.; Kosambiya J.K.; Wells, K.J. “I . . . Tell Her Not to Take Medicines”: Understanding Engagement in the Prevention of Mother to Child Transmission (PMTCT) Care Continuum through the Socio-Ecological Model. Int. J. Environ. res. Public Health 2022, 19,13530.
28.Patel VC, Patel N, Patel H. A community based study on prevalence and determinants of exclusive breastfeeding practice in an urban slum area of asrwa, Ahmedabad. International Journal of current Medical and pharmaceutical Research. 2022; 8(5A): 197-200
29.Kosambiya JK, Vadgama P, Samudyatha UC, Rathod D, Buch R, Damor R. Active case finding of pulmonary tuberculosis and HIV infection among prisoners of South Gujarat: A cross sectional study. Indian J Tuberc. 2022 Apr;69(2):213-219. doi: 10.1016/j.ijtb.2021.08.001. Epub 2021 Aug 12. PMID: 35379404.
30.Inamdar SA, Kosambiya JK, Modi A. Caregiver's Burden of Children Living with HIV on Antiretroviral Therapy at an Urban Setup. Indian J Community Med. 2021 Oct-Dec;46(4):744-747. doi: 10.4103/ijcm.IJCM_49_21. Epub 2021 Dec 8. PMID: 35068748; PMCID: PMC8729272.
31.Pandit R, Singh I, Ansari A, Raval J, Patel Z, Dixit R, Shah P, Upadhyay K, Chauhan N, Desai K, Shah M, Modi B, Joshi M, Joshi C. First report on genome wide association study in western Indian population reveals host genetic factors for COVID-19 severity and outcome. Genomics. 2022 Jul;114(4):110399. doi: 10.1016/j.ygeno.2022.110399. Epub 2022 Jun 6. PMID: 35680011; PMCID: PMC9169419.
32.BuchRS, MoitraM, DamorR, ChauhanN. Decision making skills: Anassessment among adolescents in Suratcity.IndianJCommunityMed.2021;46(2):195,2022.
33.U C, Samudyatha & Kosambiya, Jayesh & Rathore, Manvendra. (2022). HIV Care in the Times of COVID-19 Pandemic in Urban South Gujarat: An Operational Overview. Journal of the International Association of Providers of AIDS Care (JIAPAC). 21. 1-14.
34.Dhwani N Chauhan, Shambhavi Verma, Kishor V Jadhav, M Kiran Kumar, Naresh T. Chauhan, Abhay B Kavishvar, Jayesh K Kosambiya (2022) Diagnostic Accuracy of Rapid Antigen Test for COVID-19 Infection: A Retrospective Analysis. Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research. Volume 16(5) p IC01-IC05. DOI:
35.Kosambiya JK (2022): Establishment of State Epidemic Intelligence Unit: From Thought to Action. Healthline. 2022; 13(1): 03-05.
36.Kosambiya JK, Desai VK, Pawar AB: Smart City Surat Alliance –Public health & Poshan Se Roshan, Medi Sscience, IMA Surat May 2022 P.17-19
37.Rathore MS, Samudyatha UC, Kosambiya JK. Covid-19 Hazard Index: A Spatiotemporal Risk Forecast Tool.Natl J Community Med 2022;13(7):424-429. DOI: 10.55489/njcm.130720221346
38.Mukherjee A, Chaudhari V, Patel G, Bodar K, Gupta A, Kosambiya JK. Parents’ Perception Towards Covid-19Vaccination for Children in Surat: A Cross Sectional Study. Natl J Community Med 2022;13(8):559-564. DOI: 10.55489/njcm.130820222039
39.Kosambiya JK, Desai VK, Pawar AB: Tribal Health- Understanding to Act, Tribay Day 9th August. MediScience, IMA Surat September 2022 P. 17-19
40.Geeta K Patel, Anjali Modi, Abhishek Mukerjee, Harshad Patel, J.K. Kosambiya, “Assessment of husband’s awareness about Birth Preparedness and Complication Readiness (BPCR) in Surat City: A Cross Sectional Study”, IJMACR-May- June-2022, Vol-5, issue-3, P.No.373-377.
41.Modi, A.; Garcia-Alcaraz, C.; Trivedi, S.; Kosambiya, J.K.; Wells,K. J. “I . . . Tell Her Not to Take Medicines”: Understanding Engagement in the Prevention of Mother to Child Transmission (PMTCT) Care Continuum through the Socio-Ecological Model. Int. J. Environ. Res. Public Health 2022, 19,13530. (20) (PDF) “I…Tell Her Not to Take Medicines”: Understanding Engagement in the Prevention of Mother to Child Transmission (PMTCT) Care Continuum through the Socio-Ecological Model.
42.Patel G, Patel H, Modi A, Mukherjee A, Kosambiya JK. Birth Preparedness and Complication Readiness Among Pregnant Women Attending an Urban Health Centre in Surat, India. Natl J Community Med 2022;13(11):803-808. DOI: 10.55489/njcm.131120222364
43.Verma M, Kosambiya JK, Divakar B. Forecasting HIV positivity through identification of predictors amongst high riskwomen: A cohort study. J Family Med Prim Care 2022;11:7756 62
44.Samudyatha UC, Kosambiya JK, Madhukumar S. Community medicine in Ayushman Bharat digital mission: The hidden cornerstone. Indian J Community Med 2023; 48:326 33.
45.Kavita Bodar, Raktim Engti, Vipul Chaudhari, J.K. Kosambiya. knowledge of handwashing among the medical and nursing professionals of atertiary care teaching hospital in south gujarat, india after covid – 19pandemic: a cross-sectional study . International Journal of Advance Research 2023,11(02):902-907


Serial No.Item namePieces
1.Slide Box13
2.Test Tube Box2
3.Small Funnel14
4.Big Funnel7
5.Petri Dish35
6.Beaker (50 ml)3
7.Beaker (100 ml)1
8.Test Tube (100 ml)4
9.Test Tube (10 ml)9
10.Measuring Cylinder (50 ml)6
11.Flask (50 ml)5
12.Plastic Funnel1
13.Test tube box1
14.Test Tube Box (Small)2
15.Test Tube Box (Big)1
16.Cover Slip Box2
17.Tray with Miscellaneous Items1
18.Chloroscope Box15
19.Magnetic Stirrer1
20.Burette (25 ml)5
21.Magnifying Glass2
22.Unidentified Thing2
23.Flask (250 ml)5
24.Test Tube (50 ml)24
25.Round Bottom Flask (500 ml)1
26.Silicon Bowl5
27.Measuring Cylinder (250 ml) (Borosil)5
28.Measuring Cylinder (250 ml) (Plastic)1
29.Measuring Cylinder (500 ml)7
30.Measuring Cylinder (1000 ml)5
31.Measuring Cylinder (100 ml)1
32.Measuring Cylinder (50 ml)2
33.Measuring Cylinder (25 ml)4
34.Test Tube (100 ml)4
35.Beaker (2000 ml)3
36.Beaker (100 ml)3
37.Flask (1000 ml)5
38.Flask (500 ml)10
39.Round Bottom Flask (1000 ml)2
40.Round Bottom Flask (2000 ml)1
41.Round Bottom Flask with Nozzle (500 ml)2
42.Unidentified Things1
Sr. No.Item namePieces
1.Dissecting Microscope32
Serial No.Item namePieces
1.Test tube box1
2.Jar box1
3.Glassware tray2
Serial No.Name of bookNo. of pieces
1Pathology laboratory report form book8
2Biochemistry request form book1
3Microbiology laboratory report form book1
4Pathology laboratory register3
5Primary Health Center laboratory Manual1
6Community Health Center laboratory Manual1
7Microscope (Labo Med) User Manual2
8Prevention and Control of Fluorosis in India1
9Water quality & Defluoridation technique1
10Laboratory Manual1
11Manual for monitoring of Iodine Deficiency Disorders1
12Basic Malaria Microscopy1
Serial No.Name of station
2Estimation of Chlorine demand from drinking water
3Determination of Chlorine
4Estimation of Iodine and Fluoride in water using Ion specific electrodes
5Entomology and Vector bionomics
6Salt-sugar solution
7Salt Testing for Iodine
8Screening for cervical cancer
9Estimation of available calcium & Magnesium in soil
10ZN staining & Malaria staining
11Standards of drinking water quality
12Instruments-Incubator, Water bath, Magnetic stirrer, Illuminator

Station 1: Microscopy PSMP and AFB

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Prepare blood smear to identify malarial parasite.
2.Identify malaria parasite and identify p. vivax and p. falciparum.
3.Prepare sputum smear and examine it.
4.Identify Acid fast bacilli on smear.
Materials used: Microscope, slides, samples, needles, cotton, containers etc.

Method of teaching: Demonstration, Discussion on identifying the differential features of p.vivax and p. falciparum, Discussion on identifying the AFB on smear, fine and coarse adjustment

Method of assessment: viva questions,
1.How do you prepare blood smear on slide?
2.What are the differentiating features of p. vivax and p. falciparum
3.What are the physical characteristic features of Acid fast bacilli

Station 2: Estimation of chlorine demand in water

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Know use of Horrock’s Apparatus
2.Estimate the dose of bleaching powder to disinfect the water.
3.Demonstrate the procedure of estimation of Chlorine demand of drinking water sample.
Materials used: Horrock’s apparatus, Water sample

Method of teaching: Demonstration, Explaining the procedure of staining, Discussion on identifying the differential features of p.vivax and p. falciparum, Discussion on identifying the AFB on smear

Method of assessment: Viva questions, short questions Questions
1.What is the interpretation of the test?
2.What is the value of free residual chlorine?
3.How can you estimate the chlorine demand of drinking water?

Station 3: Check residual chlorine in chlorinated water sample

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Know different method of chlorination.
2.Know the use of Chloroscope.
3.Define and explain the break point chlorination, super chlorination, chlorine demand and free residual chlorine.
4.Know the value of free residual chlorine.
Materials used: Chloroscope

Method of teaching: Demonstration, Explaining the procedure of staining, Discussion on identifying the differential features of p.vivax and p. falciparum, Discussion on identifying the AFB on smear

Method of assessment: Viva questions, short questions, short notes
1.Define break point chlorination and free residual chlorine.
2.What is the value of free residual clorine?
3.How can you estimate the chlorine demand of drinking water?
4.What is the interpretation of the test?

Station 4: Estimation of Iodine and Fluorine in water

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Know normal value range of Iodine and Fluorine in water
2.Enumerate the diseases caused by deficiency and excess of Iodine and fluorine.
3.Able to perform testing of Iodine and Fluorine in water sample.
Materials used: Iodine and Fluorine Testing kit, fluoride electrode, pH meter
Method of teaching: Demonstration
Method of assessment: Viva questions, short questions, observing the procedure
1.What is the normal value of Iodine and fluorine in drinking water?
2.Which diseases are caused by deficiency of Iodine?
3.Explain- ‘Fluorine-Double edged sword’

Station 5: Entomology and vector bionomics

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Identify different vectors and their species
2.Know diseases transmitted by different vectors
3.Understand the vectors interaction with the environment
Materials required: slides of mosquitos, housefly, sandfly, tick, mite and flea, magnifying class.
Method of teaching: Demonstration, discussion
Method of assessment: Viva questions, short questions


1.Identify different vectors of medical importance
2.Which diseases are transmitted by rat flea/any vector?
3.How can we control rat flea/ any vector?

Station 6: Home Made ORS

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Know use of Home Made ORS
2.Prepare home Made ORS
Materials used: Sugar, salt, clean drinking water, spoon

^Method of teaching: Demonstration, explanation^

Method of assessment: Viva questions, short questions, demonstration
1.What is the composition of Home Made ORS?
2.What is the composition of WHO low Osmolarity ORS?
3.What are the indications of use of Home Made ORS?

Station 8: Screening for Cervical Cancer

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Know the method of cervical Cancer screening
2.Able to identify pathology by using microscope
3.Know the epidemiology of Carcinoma Cervix
4.Know the preventive measures for Ca. Cervix.
Materials used: Prepared slide, binocular microscope
Method of teaching: Demonstration, explanation
Method of assessment: Viva questions, short questions, demonstration
1.Which method is commonly used to screen Cervical Cancer?
2.Give identification features of Carcinoma on slides.
3.What is the causative organism for Carcinoma Cervix?
4.Which vaccines are available for Ca. Cervix?

Station 9: Estimation of available Calcium and Magnesium in soil

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Know how to perform the test to check quantity of salts
2.Know the public health importance of Calcium and magnesium.
Materials used: Soil sample, soil testing kit
Method of teaching: Demonstration, Discussion
Method of assessment: viva questions, short questions, observing the procedure
1.How will you check the quantity of available Calcium and Magnesium in soil?
2.How will you use soil testing kit?
3.What is the public health importance of Calcium and Magnesium?

Station 10: Malaria stain and ZN stain

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Prepare blood smear to identify malarial parasite.
2.Prepare sputum smear to identify acid fast bacilli.
3.Demonstrate malaria staining and ZN stain
4.Know the use of stain and reagents.
Materials used: Slides, stains, reagents, samples, needles, cotton, containers etc.
Method of teaching: Demonstration, Explaining the procedure of staining
Method of assessment: viva questions, short questions, observing the procedure
1.Which stains are used to stain malaria parasite and Acid Fast bacilli?
2.How will you stain the slide for blood and sputum sample?
3.What are the mechanism of above reagents and stains?

Station 11: Checking standards of drinking water quality

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Know the WHO criteria for drinking water quality
2.Describe acceptability, microbiological, chemical and radiological aspects
3.Describe in detail chemical aspects of drinking water quality
4.Perform the test to quantify major minerals in water
Materials used: Water testing quality, water filters, water sample
Method of teaching: Demonstration, Explaining the procedure of testin discussion Method of assessment: viva questions, short questions, observing the procedure
1.What is the WHO criteria for drinking water quality?
2.How will you check quantity of minerals in drinking water?
3.Describe chemical aspects of drinking water.

Station 12: Incubator

SLO: At the end of session, student should be able to
1.Know the mechanism of incubator and water bath.
2.Know the procedure of incubation.
3.Which samples or chemical can be incubated.
Materials used: Incubator, water bath, magnetic stirrer, illuminator
Method of teaching: Demonstration, Explaining the procedure of incubator, discussion
Method of assessment: viva questions, short questions, short note, observing the procedure
1.What is the principal and mechanism of incubator?
2.What is the procedure of incubation?


The subject of Community Medicine also referred as Preventive & Social Medicine (P & SM) is learnt by multiple ways such as lectures, tutorials, practical, group discussion, field visits, family studies etc. The museum has been established in the Community Medicine Department in accordance with MCI guidelines and with an aim to make the medical students understand the various aspects of Public Health and its sub specialties. Entire museum has different segments. These different segments have been adequately covered by two and three dimensional models, charts, equipment, specimens. I am sure that the visits by the students as planned in the academic timetable and otherwise will be useful to them in acquiring the deep knowledge and understanding of this subject. The development of museum has been possible only due to the meticulous efforts of the faculty members and other staff members of this department. I would thank one and all staff members including teaching and non-teaching staff in this endeavor.

Dr. Jayesh Kosambiya
Professor & Head
Community Medicine Department
Government Medical College, Surat
Sr.No.SectionsPage No.
a)List of charts5
Infectious disease
Wooden charts
Pedigree charts
New charts
b)List of models11
c)List of specimens23
Reproductive and sexual health
d)List of Posters26
e)List of Stations27
Station 1 Randomization and epidemiology charts
Station 2 Personal protective equipment’s
Station 3 Immunization & AEFI
Station 4 Contraception
Station 5 Newborn care
Station 6 Nutrition
Station 7 Oral rehydration therapy
Station 8 Growth and development
Station 9 bio-medical waste station
Station 10 Electric waste station
Station 11 Occupational injuries station
Station 12 Chlorination
Station 13 Entomology
f)List of equipment’s –34
Primary care (cupboard-3)
Primary care (cupboard-4)
g)List of spots37
h)Annexure: photographs of museum43
List of charts - 144
List of specimens- 119
List of equipment’s - 133
List of models - 25
List of posters - 15


S. NoDetails Of charts
1.Tuberculosis - mode of spread, control & prevention (i)
2.Tuberculosis - mode of spread, control & prevention (ii)
3.Polio - mode of spread, control & prevention
5.Measles - mode of spread, control & prevention
7.Acute respiratory infection - mode of spread, control & prevention
8.Rabies - mode of spread, control & prevention
9.Modes of disease transmission
10.Necator americanus and Ancylostoma duodenale
11.Ascariasis lumbericoides (Round worm)
12.Typhoid fever - mode of spread, control & prevention
13.Helminths protozoa infesting the human intestine
14.Acute diarrhoeal disease
16.Acute infectious diarrohea
17.Transmission of viruses that causes disease
18.Dengue syndrome


S. NoDetails Of charts
1.Life cycle of mosquito
2.Life cycle of louse
3.Life cycle of housefly
4.Life cycle of malaria prevention & control


S. NoDetails Of charts
1.Vitamins - function, source & deficiency (part-1)
2.Vitamins - function, source & deficiency (part-2)
3.Iodine deficiency disorders part-1
4.Iodine deficiency disorders part-2
5.Iodine deficiency disorders part-3
6.Understanding type 1 diabetes
7.Understanding hypertension
9.Vitamin 'a' deficiencies
10.Balance diets for children & adolescents
11.Balance diets for pre-school children
12.Keys to healthy eating
13.Recommended dietary allowances
14.Types of fluorosis
15.Calorie value of common foods
16.Daily diet for adult suffering from high blood pressure
17.Diets for diabetic male
18.Food values of principal Indian types of food and vegetables
19.Universal access to iodised salt
20.Iodine testing kit
21.Area of salt production/ status of ban notification
22.Janani suraksha yojana


S. NoDetails Of charts
1.Breastfeeding & human lactation (1)
2.Breastfeeding & human lactation (2)
3.Growth & development of infant (part 1)
4.Growth & development of infant (part 2)
5.Nutrition during pregnancy part - 1
6.Nutrition during pregnancy part - 2
7.Balance diets & recipes for normal pregnant & lactating women ( 1and 2)
8.Feeding schedule of preterm infants and thumb rule for growth
9.Normal height and weight table
10.Immunization schedule
11.Vaccination schedule
12.Growth chart


S. NoDetails Of charts
1.Contraceptive devices & techniques
2.Contraceptive devices & techniques part-1
3.Contraceptive devices & techniques part-2
4.Std (sexually transmitted disease)
5.Hormones oral contraceptives
6.Family planning method
7.380-a copper-t


S. NoDetails Of charts
1.Epidemic curve-1
2.Epidemic curve-2
3.Propagated epidemic
4.Normal distribution curve
5.Pedigree analysis
6.Hospital waste management
7.Hospital waste management
8.Occupational health chart


S. NoDetails of charts
1.Case control study
2.Epidemiology concepts
3.Epidemiology curve
4.Relation between incidence and prevalence
5.Incubation period
6.Skewed distribution
7.Natural history of disease
8.Iceberg disease
9.Double pot method
10.Adult mosquito mouth part


Sr.No.NameQuantity1Pedigree analysis1
2Examination of the new-born from head to toe for common birth defects1
3Autosomal dominant1
4Autosomal recessive1
5X linked dominant1
6X linked recessive1
7Nuclear family demonstration chart1
8Pedigree analysis (laminated charts)1
9Sickle cell booklet( Guajarati)1
10Down syndrome chart1
11Birth certificate (demo)1



1Phases of break- point chlorination
3Five keys to safer food
4Epidemiology- 1
5Epidemiology- 2
7Cold chain- 1
8Cold chain- 2
9Cold chain- 3
10National and International days related to Health
11National history of communicable disease
12National AIDS Control Program (NACO) evolution
13Modified Case Definitions- 1 (Diarrhea, Acute Diarrheal Diseases…)
14Modified Case Definitions- 2 (Dengue fever, DHF…)
15Modified Case Definitions- 3 (Acute Encephalitis Syndrome, Meningitis…)
16Modified Case Definitions- 4 (Fever of unknown origin, ARI…)
17Comparison of Clinical trial phases
18Census 2011
19Types of contraception
20Component of National AIDS Control Program
21Tasty tips for Smarter snacking
22Natural history of Communicable disease (web of causation for myocardial infarction)
23Epidemiological basis of HIV surveillance
24Diagnostic algorithm for extra pulmonary TB
25RO purification technology
27Diagnostic algorithm for pulmonary TB
28Diagnostic algorithm for pediatric Tuberculosis
29What’s in the nutrition label
30Balanced diet
1.Slow Sand FilterHISTORY: First used in Scotland (1804) and subsequently in England.
*Rate of filtration is 2-3 m.g.a.d
*Used for purification of water in small towns.
*Consists of four parts: Supernatant raw water, a bed of graded sand, an under-drainage system, a system of filter control valves.
*Works on principal of plain sedimentation.
*After use for first times, a slimy layer develops on the surface of the sand bed called as vital layer. The event is called “ripening of filter”. It removes organic matter, holds back bacteria and oxidizes ammoniacal nitrogen into nitrates and helps in yielding a bacteria free water.
*Effective size of sand 0.2-0.3 mm.
*Sand bed is cleaned by “scraping” off the top portion of sand layer to a depth of 1 or 2 cm.
*It removes bacteria by 99.9-99.0%
*It occupies a large area but it easily operated.
2.Rapid Sand Filter*HISTORY:First used in USA (1885).
*Used for purification of water in big cities.
*Rapid sand filters are of two types: (1) Gravity type[Paterson’s Filter](2) Pressure type [Candy’s filter]
*Works on principal of coagulation and sedimentation.
*Steps involved in Rapid Sand Filter are: (1) Coagulation (2) Rapid Mixing (3) Flocculation (4) Sedimentation (5) Filtration
*Effective size of sand 0.4-0.7 mm.
*Here no vital layer is present, but the “alum-floc” not removed by sedimentation is held back on sand bed. This absorbs bacteria and effects purification and is comparable to vital layer in case of slow sand filter.
*Cleaning of sand bed is done by reversal of water flow causing dislodging of impurities. This is called “back- washing”
*It removes bacteria by 98-99%
*It occupies very little space, can deal with raw water directly but higher skills are required to operate it.
3.Chulha*A kitchen stove, often made of earth or bricks stacked together in shape of cuboid with an opening for fuel at one side and open top for use.
*Fuels generally used are twigs, coal, dry wood.
*It is used in villages and also in urban slums.
*Indoor air quality is the quality of air within and around buildings and structures.
*It causes Indoor Air Pollution.
*It releases the harmful gases which causes respiratory problems like Asthma, bronchitis, COPD etc
*It emits a number of harmful gases including carbon monoxide which aided by improper ventilation and overcrowding causes a higher risk of Lung carcinoma
*People in villages believe that use of chulha makes the food pure and increases its nutrient value, because of this misbelief it has tough to eliminate this factor completely.
*Ujjwala Yojana of free cooking gas (LPG) for poor households has been implemented by Ministry of Petroleum and Natural Gas by Indian Government.
4.Autoclave*Sterilizers which operate at high temperatures(in excess of 100 def C) and pressure are called autoclaves.
*Autoclave Sterilizers are used to decontaminate certain biological waste and sterilize media, instruments and lab ware.
*E.g. It is used for sterilization of contaminated waste, sharp waste, glassware.
*Regulated medical waste that might contain bacteria, viruses and other biological material are recommended to be inactivated by autoclaving before disposal.
*Principle: Steam under pressure-(saturated steam) which is most effective sterilizing agent.
*To be effective against spore forming bacteria and viruses, autoclaves need to have steam in direct contact with the material being sterilized (i.e. loading of items is very important).
*The efficiency of the sterilization process depends on two major factors. One of them is the thermal death time, i.e. the time microbes must be exposed to at a particular temperature before they are all dead. The second factor is the thermal death point or temperature at which all microbes in a sample are killed.
*Temperature- 121 deg C under 15 lbs /sq.inch
*Mode of Action Autoclave Sterilizers:
*Moist heat destroys microorganisms by the irreversible coagulation and denaturation of enzymes and structural proteins. In support of this fact, it has been found that the presence of moisture significantly affects the coagulation temperature of proteins and the temperature at which microorganisms are destroyed.
*Uses-It is most effective method for sterilization of linen, dressings, gloves, syringes, certain instruments and culture media.
*It is not suitable for sterilization of plastics and sharp instruments.
*Efficacy of Autoclaving checked by stearothermophilus bacillus.
5.Sanitary Latrine*It is non service type latrine.
*Criteria of sanitary latrine-
1.Excreta should not contaminate the ground or surface water.
2.Excreta should not pollute the soil
3.Excreta should not be accessible to flies, rodents, animals (pigs, dogs, cattle, etc.) and other vehicles of transmission
4.Excreta should not create a nuisance due to odour or unsightly appearance
*It has water seal trap which prevents access by flies
*Trap acts as a water seal barrier. It is a bent pipe, about 7.5cm (3 in.) in diameter and is connected with pan. It holds water and provides the necessary water seal.
*The water seal is the distance between the level of water in trap and the lowest point in concave upper surface of the trap.
*Different types of sanitary latrines-borehole latrine, dug well latrine, water seal latrine.
6.Salter Weighing Machine*It is used for monitoring of growth of child at Anganwadi
*Used for children 1-5 years
*It is provided by UNICEF
*It records and monitors the growth of child at periphery centers
*The spring hanging scale (SALTER) is commonly used for taking weight of children 1-5years.
*It is provided by UNICEF.
*This scale can weigh up to 25 kg and is graduated by 0.1kg (100g) increments.
*Steps for taking the weight of a child using Salter Scale:
1.Hook the scale to a tripod or a stick held horizontally by two people at eye level.
2.Suspend the weighing pants from the lower hook of scale and readjust the scale to zero.
3.Undress the child and place him/her in the weighing pants.
4.Hook the pants to the scale. When child is settled and the weight reading is stable record the weight to the nearest 100gms.
5.Make sure that nobody touches the pants or the scale during weighing. Ensure that the child hangs freely without holding onto anything.
6.Read and announce value from the scale. The assistant should repeat value for verification and record it immediately.
*It is used for monitoring of growth of child at Anganwadi.
*It records and monitors the growth of child at periphery centers.
*Early detection of malnutrition at periphery centers like anganwadi is possible with this Salter weighing scale and early referral of children is possible.
7.Reverse Osmosis Water System*It is used for purification of water at house and industries
*It produces treated water stream and relatively concentrated water stream
*Uses a semi permeable membrane to remove ions, molecules and larger particles from water
*In reverse osmosis, an applied pressure is used to overcome pressure, that is driven by chemical potential differences of the solvent.
*Reverse osmosis can remove many types of dissolved and suspended chemical species as well as biological ones (principally bacteria) from water, and is used in both industrial processes and the production of potable water.
*The result is that the solute is retained on the pressurized side of the membrane and the pure solvent is allowed to pass to the other side.
*Household RO units use a lot of water because they have low back pressure so they recover only 5 to 15% of water
*Drinking water purification steps involved following:
1.sediment filter to trap particles, including rust and calcium carbonate
2.a second sediment filter with smaller pores
3.An activated carbon filter to trap organic chemicals and chlorine, which will attack and degrade a thin film composite membrane
4.A reverse osmosis filter, which is a thin film composite membrane
5.Optionally, a second carbon filter to capture those chemicals not removed by the reverse osmosis membrane
6.An ultraviolet lamp for sterilizing any microbes that may escape filtering by the reverse osmosis membrane.
8.Infantometer*It is used to measure the length of infant
*Adv - easily transportable and flexible, durable and low maintenance cost.
*To monitor the growth of an infant at periphery centres.
*It has one fixed end and other end can be adjusted to the baby’s foot area
*Check that the child lies straight along the board and does not change position. Shoulders should touch the board, and the spine should not be arched. Ask the mother to inform you if the child arches the back or moves out of position.
*Hold down the child’s legs with one hand and move the footboard with the other. Apply gentle pressure to the knees to straighten the legs as far as they can go without causing injury.
*While holding the knees, pull the footboard against the child’s feet. The soles of the feet should be flat against the footboard, toes pointing upwards.
*If the child bends the toes and prevents the footboard from touching the soles, scratch the soles slightly and slide in the footboard quickly when the child straightens the toes.
*Read the measurement and record the child’s length in centimetres.
9.Rat Trapper*It is used to catch the rats
*Rat traps are usually set in an indoor location where there is a suspected infestation of rats.
*Rat traps are of lethal and non lethal type.
Types : 1. Rat cage trap - Non lethal It is metal cage box shaped device to catch the rats without killing them. When an animal enters the cage and moves toward the bait, the mechanism triggers and closes a door over the entry point. The animal is caught alive and without injury.
2.Glue rat trap - Non lethal
3.Victor electric rat trap - Lethal
4.Spring rat trap - Lethal
5.Bucket rat trap - Non lethal or Lethal
6.Disposable rat trap – Non lethal
7.Good nature A24 – Lethal (kill by CO2 powdered piston, self resetting)
*Food bait is put in the cage trap in rat cage trap.
*Rats spread the diseases like plague, leptospirosis, rat bite fever etc.
10Anemia Detection Chart*It is used to detect iron deficiency for general public.
*Person has to see in mirror and compare his color of tongue or oral mucosa with that of chart.
*Anemia can be due to iron deficiency due to worm infestation, chronic blood loss etc.
*RDA of iron is 30 mg.
11Sand Filter Model*Used as a step in the water treatment process of water purification.
#Three main types:
Rapid (gravity) sand filters
Upward flow sand filters
Slow sand filters
#The first two require the use of flocculent chemicals to work effectively while slow sand filters can produce very high quality water with pathogens removal, taste, odour without the need for chemical aids.
#Use: water treatment plants, water purification in singular households as they use materials which are available for most people.
12Water Testing Field Kit*It is called horrock’s apparatus
*It is used to find out the dose of bleaching powder required for disinfection of water
a.6 white cups
b.1 black cup
c.2 metal spoons
d.7 glass stirring rods
e.One special pipette
f.Two droppers
g.Indicator: starch iodide solution
*Take one level spoonful (2g) of bleaching powder in the black cup and make it into a thin paste with a little water. Add more water to the paste and make up the volume up to the circular mark with vigorous stirring. Allow to settle .This is the stock solution.
*Fill the 6 white cups with water to be tested, up to about a cm below the brim.
*With the special pipette provided add one drop of the stock solution to the 1 st cup, 2 drops to the 2 nd cup, 3 drops to the 3 rd cup, and so on Stir the water in each cup using a separate rod.
*Wait for half an hour for the action of chlorine.
*Add 3 drops of starch iodide indicator to each of the white cups and stir again. development of blue colour indicates the presence of free residual chlorine.
*Note the first cup which shows distinct blue colour. Supposing the 3 rd cup shows blue colour, then 3 level to disinfect 455 litres of water.
13Breeding Places Of Mosquitoes*Anopheles- fresh water or salt-water, vegetative or non-vegetative, shady or sunlight. Ground pools, small streams, irrigated lands, freshwater marshes, forest pools, and any other place with clean, slow- moving water.
*Aedes- artificial collections of water like in tires, barrels, plastic drums, jerricans, mud pots, flower pots, discarded sinks, buckets, plastic bowls, dustbins, polythene sheets, and discarded excavator pot, abandoned tyres, shells of coconut, AC trays etc.
*Culex- dirty, polluted water like in blocked drains, cesspits, rainwater barrels, catch basins, storm drains, and septic tanks are rich in organic material etc.
*Mansonia- ponds and lakes containing certain aquatic plants, especially the floating type like Pistia stratiotes and water hyacinth.
14Prevention And Control Of Malaria
*Environment control- is best approach for vector control
1.Anti adult measures
*Residual spraying: use of insecticides like Malathion, parathion, fenitrothion sprays, DDT spray and insecticide treated bed nets.
*Space application: involves application of pesticides in the form of fog or mist using special equipment.
*Individual protection: repellents, bed nets, mosquito coils, screening of houses etc.
1.Anti larval measures
*Larvicides: Oiling the collection of standing water or with paris green.
*Source reduction: drainage or filling, deepening or flushing, management of water level, changing salt content of water.
*Integrated control: Bioenvironmental+ personal protection measure.
*Biological control- use of parvovirus fishes like Gambusia affinis, Leister reticulates.
*Early diagnosis and treatment.
15Spread Of Malaria*by the bite of female anopheles mosquito
*Other less common modes- blood transfusion, organ transplant, congenital malaria, in drug addicts.
*Signs and symptoms- fever with chills, headache, shivering, sweating, malaise and muscle pains.
16TB Mode Of Spread*Mainly from droplet infection and droplet nuclei
*Annually average of 10-15 persons contract the infection from 1 infected person
*World TB Day- 24th march
*Probability of Transmission of M. tuberculosis is determined by immune status of exposed individual.
*Number of bacilli expelled by infected person in the air, proximity frequency and duration of exposure.
*Features associated with increased infectiousness :
1.Cough, lasting longer than 2 weeks.
2.Inadequate treatment (drug, duration).
3.Respiratory tract disease, larynx (highly infectious).
4.Cavitation seen on chest x-ray.
5.M. tuberculosis positive culture.
*Environmental factors to enhance transmission:
1.Small and enclosed spaces.
2.Inadequate ventilation
3.Air recirculation
17Cholera Mode Of Spread*Acute diarrheal disease, kills within hours if untreated
*Transmission via contaminated water and food.
*Cholera outbreak can be seasonal or sporadic.
*Cholera transmits due to inadequate access to clean water and sanitation facilities.
*At risk areas are peri urban slums, refugee camps.
*During disasters and crisis causing disruption of water supply and sanitation system leads to increased transmission of cholera.
*Prevention by surveillance, water and sanitation, hygiene, social mobilization.
*Cholera cases are detected based on clinical suspicion in patients who present with severe acute watery diarrhoea.
*The suspicion is then confirmed by identifying V. cholerae in stool samples from affected patients.
*Test- Rapid diagnostic test.
*It is a notifiable disease.
*Treatment – ORS therapy and antibiotics.
*Both an endemic and epidemic disease.
18Hookworm*Includes Ancyclostoma duodenale and Nector Americanus.
*Soil transmitted helminth (parasitic worm).
*Hookworms live in the small intestine.
*Hookworm eggs are passed in the feces of an infected person.
*When the infected person defecates outside (near bushes, in a garden, or field) or when the feces of an infected person are used as fertilizer, eggs are deposited on soil. They can then mature and hatch, releasing larvae (immature worms).
*Mode of transmission – The larvae mature and penetrate the skin of humans.
*Hookworm infection is mainly acquired by walking barefoot on contaminated soil.
*Symptoms: Mainly gastrointestinal symptoms. The most serious effects of hookworm infection are blood loss leading to anemia, in addition to protein loss.
*Reservoir- man
*Treatment- Albendazole, Mebendazole. + Iron Supplements.
*Diagnosis- by identifying hookworm eggs under microscope.
*Chandler’s index & gt;300 is important public.
19Tracking bag*It is a new innovation in India.
*It is a cloth bag, composed of fourteen pockets.
*It is one simple tool developed for follow up of beneficiaries through the filling of counterfoils from immunization cards.
*Twelve pockets in the bag indicate the months of the year. Counterfoils are filed into the pocket indicating the month when the next vaccine is due.
*The thirteenth pocket is used for counterfoils of beneficiaries who have left the area or died.
*The fourteenth pocket contains counterfoils of fully immunized children.
*Before the session, the health worker prepares a list of beneficiaries due on that day, based on the counterfoils in the pocket for that month. This list is then shared with the AWW or ASHA. As the children come for vaccination, their cards and counterfoils are updated, with the counterfoils moved to the pocket for the month when the next vaccination is due.
*At the end of each month, cars and counterfoils remaining behind represent drop outs to be followed up.

due for vaccinations in next session.|

20Surat map*Surat has population of 44.6 lacs.
*Tapi river flows through Surat.
*Literacy rate of Surat is 86.65% and sex ratio is 787/1000.
*Hazira port of Surat is used for trade purpose and Dumas beach is used for tourism. Surat is located in south part of Gujarat.
*Surat is the 2nd largest city in Gujarat.
*Surat has an area of 327km2 .
*Surat has 9 blocks: Kamrej, Mahuva, Umarpada, Palsana,Chorasi,Olpad, Bardoli, Mandavi and Mangrol.
*Surat corporation consists of 8 zones: East zone-A, East zone-B, West zone, Central zone, North zone, South zone, South east zone and South west zone.
*Government Medical College, Surat is located in South west zone of Surat municipality.
21The Male Reproductive System*The chart shows male reproductive system showing testis, epididymis, vas deferens, ejaculatory duct.
*By the 10th-12th week of Intra uterine life, genitalia start development and at 16 weeks post conception, the genitalia are formed and distinct.
*Androgenic effect in embryonic organs is mediated by Dihydro Testosterone (DHT) which is a product of testosterone after effected by 5 alpha reductase
*Testes descend into scrotal sac by sixth to 10th week, failure to which causes “Undescended Testes”
*Most boys begin puberty between the ages 9 to 14 characterized by growth spurts, facial hair, voice change etc.
*Permanent sterilization process for male is known as Vasectomy.
*Recently, Non-Scalpel Vasectomy is done under National Health Program.
*Vasectomy comprises of nicking the vas deferens, followed by folding and tying the ends.
*NSV as a male sterilization under project is funded by UNFPA.
*Proper hygiene, safe sex practices and improved knowledge,attitude and practice about male reproductive system can reduces rate of spread of various STDs like Gonorrhea, AIDS etc.
22The Female Reproductive System*The model shows female reproductive system including ovaries, fallopian tubes, uterus, vagina and vulva.
*In human the female reproductive system is immature at birth and develops to maturity at puberty to be able to produce gametes, and to carry a fetus to full term.
*Puberty usually occurs in girls between the ages 10 and 14 years.
*Fertilization usually occurs in the Fallopian tubes and marks the beginning of embryogenesis.
*Most women reach menopause between the ages of 45 and 55 years.
*Unintended pregnancy is a major women’s health problem. So, contraception is necessary.
*Barrier contraceptive devices like female condom, vaginal sponge, diaphragm is placed in vagina.
*It is important to have proper understanding of female reproductive system to maintain menstrual hygiene.
*Vaginitis is inflammation of the vagina and largely caused by infection. It is most common gynecological condition presented.
23Application And Proper Placement Of Copper T*The model shows cross section of female reproductive system.
Cu t 380a is used under national family welfare program.
Pregnancy rate for cut 380a is 0.5-0.8.
Timing of insertion-during menstruation or within 10 days of beginning of menstrual period, postpartum period, post puerperal insertion.
24House Drainage System*Septic tank is used for household sewage treatment.
Steps of purification- anaerobic digestion and aerobic oxidation.
Ideal retention period- 24 hours.
Desludging should be carried out once a year.
25Modern Drainage System (Sewage Treatment Plant)*Primary treatment: screening→ grit chamber→ primary sedimentation.
Secondary treatment: aerobic oxidation→ secondary sedimentation→ sludge digestion.


S. NoSpecimen
6.White gram( Kabuli chana )
7.Cow peas( Chola )
8.Black gram without covering
9.Bengal gram – whole
10.Bengal gram - Channa dal
11.Red gram
12.Green gram
13.Green gram whole
14.Phenugreek( Methi )
16.Milk powder
17.Iodized Salt
18.Salt testing kit
20.Balbhog candy
21.Folic Acid Tablets
22.Zinc Tablets
23.Ferrous acid syrup
25.Cooking Oil
26.Vitamin A syrup
27.Vitamin A Capsules
29.Cashew nut
30.Soya bean
36.Methelene Blue Solution


S. NoSpecimen
1.Urine Pregnancy Test Kit (Nishchay)
3.Mala N tablets
4.Mala D tablets
5.Copper T with equipped devices
6.Mamta Card
7.Emergency Contraceptive Pill
8.Female Condom
9.Sims speculum
10.Anterior vaginal wall retractor
11.Chitteles forceps

Reproductive and Sexual Health:

S. NoSpecimen
1.Syndromic Case Management of STI/RTI cases Kit 1
2.Syndromic Case Management of STI/RTI cases Kit 2
3.Syndromic Case Management of STI/RTI cases Kit 3
4.Syndromic Case Management of STI/RTI cases Kit 4
5.Syndromic Case Management of STI/RTI cases Kit 5
6.Syndromic Case Management of STI/RTI cases Kit 6
7.Syndromic Case Management of STI/RTI cases Kit 7
8.Penis model
9.FDC Lamivudine+ Zidovudine
10.FDC Tenofovir + Lamivudine
11.FDC Abacavir + Lamivudine
12.FDC Lamivudine + Neverapine+ Zidovudine
13.FDC Zidovudine + Lamivudine
14.FDC Lopinavir + Ritonavir
15.FDC Efavirenz
16.FDC Efavirenz + Lamivudine + Tenofovir
17.FDC Atazanavir + Ritonavir
18.Tab Nevirapine


S. NoSpecimen
1.Snellen`s Chart
2.Ischierra Chart
3.Road Traffic Accidents Photographs & Safety Measures
4.Ear muffs
5.Safety helmets
6.Gum boots
7.Dusk mask
8.Safety goggles
9.Latex hand gloves
10.Doctor gloves
11.Face mask
12.N95 respirator mask
13.Seat belt
14.Stones causing dust related occupational disease


S. NoSpecimen
1.Chloroscope kit
2.Horrock’s Apparatus
3.Chlorine tablets
4.Bleaching powder
5.Environmental thermometer
6.Vishwachem’s kit ( two in one apparatus for estimating Chlorine demand and assessing total residual chlorine)
7.Puro Water Filter
9.Wet and Dry Hygrometer
10.Maximum- Minimum Thermometer
11.Mercury Thermometer


S. NoSpecimen
2.Measles vaccine
3.IPV vaccine
4.BCG vaccine
5.Pentavalent vaccine
6.DPT vaccine
7.Hepatitis B vaccine
8.TT vaccine
10.0.5 ml AD syringe
11.0.1 ml Tuberculin syringe
12.Vaccine Carrier
13.Ice packs
14.Vitamin A syrup
15.Hub Cutter
16.Electronic Syringe destroyer
17.Vaccine tracker bag
18.Weighing scale
19.Hypodermic syringe
20.Hypodermic needle


1.Paracetamol Syrup
2.Co-trimoxazole Syrup
3.Anti -Leprosy Dugs
4.Gentian Violet
5.Anti -Retroviral Therapy
6.Anti-tubercular drugs (CAT-1 Old regimen)
7.Anti-tubercular drugs (CAT-2 Old regimen)
8.Anti-tubercular drugs (CAT-1 New regimen)
9.Anti-tubercular drugs (CAT-1 New regimen)
1)WHO Reference weight for length and weight for height (>87 cm)
2)WHO Reference weight for length and weight for height (<87 cm)
3)Management algorithm for treating acute asthma in a hospital
4)Volumes of starter formula per feed
5)Chart for Basic Life Support
6)Chart: Triage
7)Fluid requirement and feeding schedule in young infants
8)Flow chart for neonatal resuscitation.
9)Guidelines for initiation of phototherapy in neonatal hyperbilirubinemia.
10)Steps in the management of sick young infants and children admitted to hospital
11)Diets recommended in severe acute malnutrition
12)Management of severe acute malnutrition in hospital
13)Management of shock in a child with severe acute malnutrition
14)Checklist for young infant care T.A.B.C.F.M.F.M.C.F
15)Management of shock in child without severe acute malnutrition

Station 1 Survey methods, sampling design and randomization This model is made up of a number of sampling unit fitted or placed on a fixogram board having a large number of similar sized holes. This wooden board may be considered as sampling frame and the different objects kept n it become sampling units. This board may be taken as a village or a municipal ward or even a region or a country depending upon the need of explaining a number of survey methods, sampling techniques and calculation of probability. Homogenous or a heterogeneous localities or clusters may be demonstrated using this model and actual sampling of HHs may be carried out using random numbers and a specific sampling methods. This board or a sampling frame is so flexibly used that you may create additional land marks or may rapidly change the scenario for a multiphase sampling methods. The 15 filled containers attached to this model are the 15 clusters and these may be made homogenous or heterogeneous by shuffling the contents of these containers. In fact this board may be used for a variety of purposes like organizing vaccination sessions in an effective manner, conducting an active or a passive surveillance for any condition, conducting a case control study and demonstrating the schemes for recruitment of participants for CT or RCT. The same model may be conceptually used for showing a variety of barriers like topographical, geographical, linguistic and ethnic, cast and religious , socio economic and so on. I understand that all of above concepts can be shared virtually on ppt also and may be in a better manner but such a physical model may make teacher self-reliant while conducting such sessions. Similarly it may be a supplementary to the actual visit to the area for actually carrying out the task. I know that it is not easy to do or demonstrate whatever is written above bit this is one way of strengthening skill in epidemiology especially for post graduate education.

Station 1 Randomization and epidemiology charts

Station 1 Randomization and epidemiology chartsNo
Black board With Alphabets1
Iron plates5
Ceramic plates4
Small Wooden boxes10+
Plastic tubes10+
Charts of epidemic and its type1
Charts of spot map1
Epidemic Curve chart3
Discarded empty IFA bottles20+
Iron tray2
Plastic caps10+
Specimen board2

Station 2 Personal protective equipment’s
2.Protective gowns2
3.Head phones3
6.Head cover1
7.Head gear1
8.Face shield3
9.N95 mask packets1
10.PPE kit3


1ILR(Ice-Lined Refrigerator1
2ILR information chart1
3Vaccine Carrier4
4Puncture proof container1
5Disposable syringes and needle 5cc , 2cc , 0.1 cc , Insulin syringe5
6Laminated chart- immunization schedule1
7IDSP Oct 2018 booklet1
8Deep freezer
9Immunization Schedule1
10Breast Feeding and human lactation I1
11Breast Feeding and human lactation II1
12Feeding schedule of pre-term infants & thumb rules for growth1
13Growth and development of infant birth to 1 year1
14Vaccine wheel10
16HEP B5
29AEFI Kit2
30Model anti rabies clinic1

Station 4 Contraception

Serial No.Objects Quantity
1Condom Vending Machine1
2Charts for STDs5
3Wooden model for female reproductive system1
4Wooden model for male reproductive system1
5Model for Natural Contraception2
6Wooden model for application and proper treatment for CU-T
7CU-T insertion instruments tray1
9Jar with CU-T3
10Conventional OC Pills40 Packets
11Progesterone only Pills2 Packets
12Condom10 big Packets containing 100/Packet
13Model for demonstration of condom use1
14Charts for family planning methods, contraceptive devices and techniques4
15Charts for STI management1
16Chart booklet on HIV/STI/RTI1
17Magazines on The Environmental Population Growth20
18Files and Magazines on Contraception2
19Pregnancy test kit box50 tests

Station 5 Newborn Care

Serial No.ObjectsQuantity
1Weighing scale for newborn1
2Length scale for newborn1
3Radiant heat warmer1
4Oxygen humidifier1
5Steam inhaler1
6RT, Feeding tube2
7NS Pint1
8Newborn Delivery Pack (For Single use only)12

Station 6 Nutrition

1Pearl millet1
2Chana dal1
3Soya bean1
4Urad dal1
7Masoor dal1
9Green gram1
10Black eyed peas1
12Mat bean1
13Pigeon dal1
14Brown chickpeas1
15Fennel seeds1
16Tapioca pearls1
18Castor oil1
19Groundnut oil1
20Corn oil1
25Law calorie nutrition for people with diabetes1
26Water bottle1

Station 7 Oral Rehydration therapy

Table: ORS
1Aluminum vessel1
2Steel vessel1
3Plastic spoons6
4Steel lid1
5Chlorine tablets1
6Glass cup7
7Porcelain containers3
8Plastic jar1
9Plastic cup1
10Plastic water bottle2
11Steel spoon1
12Steel cup1
13Cardboard box containing ORS packets2
14Plastic box containing ORS packets1
15Glass containers of sugar and salt2
16Glass beaker1

Station 8 Growth and Development

Sl NoContentQuantity
1A poster of Sankalith Bal Vikas Yojana1
2Growth chart3
3Kwashiorkor and Marasmus chart1
4Features of severe PEM1
5Making pregnancy and childbirth safe booklet15
6Breastfeed advice booklet30
7Death certificate5
8Birth certificate5
9Pedigree charts15

Station 9 Bio-medical waste Station

Sr. NoContentQuantity
1Needle syringe destroyer1
3Yellow bin3
4Blue bin1
5Red bin1
6Vessel with petridish and instruments1
7White bottle for sharp discard1
8Small dish3
9Petri dish15
10Vinegar bottle1
12Thermocol tray1
13Model for deep burial1
14Bottle for inertization1
17Chart for hospital waste management2
20Box with 3 bulb
21Yellow Bag1
22Red Bag1
23Black bag1

Station 10 Electric Waste Station

Sr.NoContent Quantity
1Thermocol Box13
5Electric wire1
7Phone charger1
8Model for occupational safety1
9Exhaust Fan1
12Metal Stand5

Station 11 Occupational Injuries Station

Sr. NoContent Quantity
1Charts for occupational health6
2Model for air pollution1

Station 12 Chlorination

Chlorination station
1.Slow sand filter1
2.Rapid sand filter1
3.Horrock’s box1
4.Black bottle for chlorine tablets4
5.Alum bottle1
6.Chlorine tablets strips2
7.Earthen pot with lid (6 litre)1
8.Clay pot with lid and glass (13-15 litre)1
9.Aqua purifier1
10.Chlorine powder2
12.Chlorine demand measuring appratus3
13.Aluminium net1
14.Plastic jug (10 litre)1
15.Plastic jug (20 litre)1
16.Chlorine liquid bottle2
17.Washing hand chart1

Station 13 Entomology

Entomology Station Table 1
1Slidebox Anopheles1
2Slidebox Culex1
3Slidebox Anopheles egg1
4Slidebox larvae1
5Microscope large1
6Microscope small5
7Diesel generating set1
9Mosquito control measures poster2
10Residual spray1
Table 2
1Specimen Temiphos3
2Specimen Municipal Dustin1
3Specimen Insecticide1
4Specimen Crude oil & Kerosene1
5Overhead tank1
6Dirty water1
7Coconut shells1
8Specimen large water body1
9Small tubes1
10Specimen edible oil1
11Specimen poison1
12Specimen Artificial collection of water1
13Open water for domestic use1
14Malaria IEC manual1
Table 3
1Poster lifecycle of mosquito1
2Slidebox tick1
3Slidebox housefly pupae & larvae1
4Slidebox Culex eg g1
5Slidebox aedes adults1
6Slidebox Culex adult1
7Slidebox aedes eggs1
8Slidebox Sandfly1
9Slidebox lice1
10Slidebox bedbug1
11Slidebox Rat flea1

Primary care (Cupboard-3)- equipment’s

Sr. NoObjectQuantity
1Soil Testing kit3
2Harpender Caliper6
3Digital Sound Meter4
4Electric Compact Scale1

Primary care (Cupboard-4) - equipment’s

Sr. NoObjectsQuantity
1Exhaust Fan4
2Weighing Machine5
3Digital BP monitor2
8Temperature recorder5
11Hypodermic needle box7
12Hypodermic syringe box2
13Projector bulb1
14Spirit lamp1
15Dental instrument kit1
16Magnifying glass7
18Ink bottle1
20Syringe 10ml44
21Spirit bottle1
22Urine analysis kit1
23Face mask2
24Face shield1
25Dressing kit1


1Adult Weighing Scales (2 digital + 1 Mechanical)
2Aqua Guard
4Chemical Balance
5Chloroscope with OT Solution
6Cover slip boxes
7Dissecting Microscopes
8Hygrometer Wet & Dry Bulb (Hygrometer)
9Maximum & Minimum Thermometer
10Projector Screen
11Slide boxes
12Sling Psychrometer
15LCD Projectors
16Overhead Projectors
17White Board
18Black Board
19Desktop Computer system with Printer
21Domestic refrigerator
22Horrock’s Apparatus (5)
23Needle Shredder (3)
24Dissecting microscope (30)
25Water testing kit (at lab)
26Sound level meter (5)
27Clinical thermometer (15)
28Barometer (1)
29Herpenter Calliper (6)
30Slide set for entomology (8)
31Balance Analytical 200 gm(1)
32Incubator electric (1)
33Haemoglobinometer (8)
34Glucometer (13)
35Mosquito catching kit( 5)
36Spirometer (1)
37MUAC tap (15)
38soil testing kit (2)
39Pasteur chamber filter (1)

Spot 1.

Q.1Mention a name of this food grain
Q.2Mention approximate value of calorie, protein and any one specific nutrient available from 100 grams of this food grain.


Q.1Mention a name of the nutrient for the supplementation of which this Medicine is prescribed
Q.2Mention approximate value of Recommended Daily Allowances of this specific nutrient for an adult healthy male
Q.3Mention any two clinical signs or symptoms which usually occurs due to deficiency of a nutrient mentioned above.


Q.1Mention a name of this food item
Q.2Mention approximate value of calorie, protein and any one specific nutrient available from 100 grams of this food grain.
Q.3Mention any two clinical signs or symptoms which usually occurs due to deficiency of a nutrient you mentioned above.


Q.1Identify this photograph using maximum 4 words
Q.2List at least three epidemiological factors, one from each (agent, host and environment) which are associated with causation of condition depicted in this photograph
Q.3Give two action points for prevention and control of this condition.


Q.1Mention daily calorie requirement of a healthy adult non pregnant muslim woman , house wife having moderate activity , belonged to lower socioeconomic sector and staying at lane No 6, Rasulabad slum of Surat city. Her BMI is 27 and per capita income is 3000 rupees per month.
Q.2Describe one physical activity using 2 messages which can be recommended to her for prevention and control of obesity.
Q.3list two services which she can avail from government health centers under Non Communicable disease Control Program.


Q.1Mention daily calorie requirement of a healthy but chronic alcoholic adult agricultural labor man, having heavy physical activity, holding valid BPL card and staying at halpati falia of Vanz village field practice area. His BMI is 22 and per capita income is 1000 rupees per month.
Q.2Describe one two health and wellness related messages which can be recommended to him for prevention and control of common diseases.
Q.3list two services which she can avail from government health centers under any government run welfare program.


Q.1Write the contents of this Contraceptive
Q.2Give two important messages which are required to be passed to the beneficiary lady to whom it is advised.
Q.3Write the failure rate with its unit


Q.1Write the name of this Contraceptive device
Q.2Give two important history points which must be ruled out before its insertion in the client which are required to be entered in the check list.
Q.3Write four common side effects of this device.


Q.1Write the name of this Contraceptive method
Q.2Identify the time interval in which pregnancy would not take place even after sexual intercourse.
Q.3Write the failure rate with its unit


Q.1Write name of the Pneumoconiosis caused by this dust/ dust producing substance
Q.2Name two industries where the cases of this condition occurs.
Q.3Write two preventive and control measures for this condition


Q.1Identify this Personal Protective device
Q.2gave two names for industry/sites where it can be used
Q.3Name two occupational diseases which can be prevented by it.


Q.1List any two contents of AEFI (Adverse Eventer Following Immunization) kit maintained at vaccination sessions
Q, 2Write names of two vaccines notorious for AEFI.
Q.3Relate any two contents of AEFI kit with two adverse effects for which these will be used.


Q.1Classify this vaccine in to either Live or a Killed Vaccine.
Q, 2where will you keep it at PHC Vans village for maintaining Cold chain?
Q.3Mention its dose in a preterm baby having age of 6 weeks and weight of 3kg.


Q.1In which colored bag/ container will you discard this Biomedical Waste item?
Q, 2Mention its category.
Q.3Mention its final treatment plans.


Q.1How will you will you discard this this solid Waste item as per Gujarat Pollution control board norms?
Q, 2Mention its hazards to human health.
Q.3Mention its final treatment plans.


Q.1Give a name for this type of chart.
Q.2Writer mode of inheritance .
Q.3Mention two diseases having this kind of mode of inheritance.


Q.1Identify this insect.
Q. 2Mention two diseases transmitted by this insect.
Q.3Mention two measures to control diseases transmitted by this insect to humans.


Q.1Write the composition of powder in this sachet having WHO formula
Q, 2
Q.3what will you do if a 4 year child having diarrhoea with moderate dehydration is not able to drink the solution prepared from this sachet/packet?


Q.1Identify this device/equipment used in Occupational Health.
Q.2List two Pneumoconiosis for prevention of which this instrument is useful.
Q.3Write the mechanism by which it prevents or controls the above mentioned Pneumoconiosis


Q.1Identify this instrument used by a Primary health care worker at village level
Q.2what is the expected free residual chlorine level at user end? Approximately How much chlorine level is kept at water works level in sutra in ordinary situations?
Q.3which solution is used to test measure free residual chlorine? How much amount of solution is dropped in a test tube to perform this test?


Q.1Identify this dose of this medicine/syrup/tablet for a 5 year old child having the deficiency of same
Q.2List two clinical symptoms/signs related with above nutrient
Q.3Write the name of a national health program/ campaign related with the above nutrient.


Q.1Identify this vector Control measure.
Q.2List two diseases which can be controlled using this measure.
Q.3Write the name of a national health program/ campaign related with the use of above measure.


Q.1Identify the insect which can breed in such type of a breeding place.
Q.2List two diseases which can be transmitted by the above mentioned insect in humans.
Q.3Write two methods to control this insect breeding in such sites


Q.1Identify the grade of Malnutrition by plotting weight for age on this chart: Age 18 months Weight: 8kg
Q.2List two actions to be taken at Primary Health center level for above child.
Q.3Write the name of a national health program/ scheme related with such a child.


Q.1You are BHO of a block having population of one lakh with 150 eligible couples per 1000 general population and having 60% rural population and remaining urban population. Couple protection rate is 50 % and 20 percent of it is being contributed by pack of OC Pills over last 3 years. If demography remains stable, how many such packs would be needed per year to sustain the achievements in RCH programme?
Q.2Consider the standard failure rate for OCP and predict the number of women who are likely to have unwanted pregnancy following use of OCP as the only method used for contraception.
Q.3As a Community Health Physician Would you like to switch over from OCP to Injectable one for contraception? How would you do it in your block over 5 years phase wise?


Q.1identify this pedigree and mention mode of inheritance here.
Q.2Socially and geographically stable and close communities of South Gujarat having various titles like vasava, Chaudhary, gamit, bhagat, rajvadi, bhil, kukana, pavar, deshmukh and some more have around 50 lakhs population in south Gujarat is having a condition known as sickle cell . Will it be possible to make these communities free from sickle cell all together? How would you do it > How long will it take to do so?
Q.3What will happen to quality of life of these communities if they are made free from sickle cell?


Q.1List the micronutrients with which this food item can be fortified.
Q.2Mention the need for fortifying above food items with specific nutrient(s).
Q.3List economic and cultural factors which might inhibit community acceptance of such fortified food.


Q.1List names of species of various insects which can breed in this breeding place.
Q.2List names of insecticides which may be used to control insect breeding in such sites.
Q.3How will one can monitor such breeding sites in urban and rural areas.

h)Annexure: Photographs of Museum