The following payment plans are suitable for all modules and courses. Payment plans for our Bookkeeping courses can be found below.
Bookkeeping Instalment Plans
Receiving your course material on CD-ROM is our most popular method (this gives students portability - some even take their CD’s with them on holidays!). The course material may also be copied and saved to a USB stick, as well as downloading, printing and binding the lessons into a folder for you to organise. CD’s are also an excellent choice for people who have a computer but do not have internet access or have a slow connection.
Online students require a reliable internet connection. Our Student Study Zone allows you to view all of your course material online, anywhere in the world. Students can watch videos, read notes and study illustrations on the computer screen then complete self assessment quizzes to gauge their learning.
Course material may be supplied in a printed format. Students work through notes, practical tasks and assignments. The student is guided by a printed study guide and accompanying materials as well as advice and feedback from tutors. Assignments are submitted to tutors for grading and feedback, and exams can be taken anywhere in the world.
Recommended Sequence of ICB Courses
1. Basic Bookkeeping – Compulsory
2. Level II - Manual Bookkeeping
3. Level II - Computerised Bookkeeping
After successfully passing the three (3) examinations at the above levels you are entitled to apply for Associate Membership of the ICB under their new regulations and have the initial AICB after your name. Also, at this level you are then qualified to start your own bookkeeping business (if that is your goal) – in this instance you will need to apply for the ICB's Practising Certificate.
4. Level III - Diploma in Payroll Management
5. Level III - Diploma in Manual Bookkeeping BBS310
6. Level III - Diploma in Computerised Bookkeeping
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Animal Husbandry II BAG201 (Animal Health)
Course Structure: Animal Husbandry II BAG201 (Animal Health)
- Introduction To Animal Health
- Signs & Symptoms Of Diseases
- Disease Classification
- Causes & Diagnosis of Diseases
- Treatment Of Diseases
- Fever & Immunity
- Tissue Repair
- Cell Changes
Aims: Animal Husbandry II BAG201 (Animal Health)
- Explain common health problems affecting animals, including the circumstances under which animals contract health problems, and methods used to prevent the development of ill health
- Analyse physical indicator symptoms of ill health in animals.
- Determine the taxonomic class of animal pests and diseases.
- Explain the diagnostic characteristics of the main types of animal pathogenic micro-organisms
- Explain the methods used in the treatment of pests and diseases in farm animals
- Explain the role of inflammation, including its symptoms and causes, in animals
- Explain the biological processes which affect and control the immune system in animals
- Explain the biological processes which affect and control tissue repair in animals
- Determine procedures for the management of wounds to animals, on a farm
- Explain the processes involved in cellular change in animals
- Diagnose simple health problems in farm animals
- List criteria used to assess the health status, including ill-health, of animals.
- Describe the different causes of ill-health in animals.
- Explain the methods used to prevent ill-health in animals.
- Write a standard procedure for a routine health examination of a chosen farm animal.
- Describe the symptoms of ill-health in animals.
- Compare the causes of two symptomatically similar health problems for a specified farm animal.
- Diagnose a health problem from a given set of symptoms.
- Distinguish, using labelled illustrations, between different taxonomic classes of animal pest and disease organisms.
- Describe identifying characteristics of four different disease carrying agents of specified farm animals.
- Classify commonly occurring pests and diseases of three different animals, into their taxonomic classes.
- Describe the characteristics of viruses, using illustrations and a report.
- Describe the characteristics of bacteria, using illustrations and a report.
- Describe the characteristics of protozoa, using illustrations and a report.
- Describe the characteristics of parasites, using illustrations and a report.
- Describe the characteristics of nutritional disorders, using illustrations and a report.
- Analyse the relevance of ten specified factors, to determining the health of a chosen species of farm animal.
- Describe the veterinary treatments available over the counter for on-farm use.
- Explain the vaccination programs used to treat two different specifies of farm animal.
- Describe the applications and techniques used for dips, to control external parasites in a specified farm animal.
- List the essential items for a First Aid Kit for a specified farm animal.
- Write guidelines for general procedures to follow when nursing sick farm animals.
- List the procedures employed in quarantine, using a chosen animal as an example.
- Describe the procedures for slaughtering a diseased ruminant in order to conduct a post-mortem examination.
- Prepare an illustrated, one page report on the post-mortem procedures of a ruminant.
- Compare different methods used to control a specified disease in animals.
- Identify a suitable method of control for ten different, specified pests and diseases.
- Differentiate between factors which cause inflammation in animals.
- Develop a checklist for analysing inflammation.
- Explain the inflammatory response.
- Compare the different methods used to control inflammation in animals.
- Describe the function of the immune system in animals.
- List the agents which can cause fevers in animals.
- Explain the biology of fevers in a specified case study of an animal species.
- Explain the methods used in treating fevers in animals.
- Explain at least five factors which influence immune response in animals.
- Explain the characteristics of the immune system in a chosen animal species.
- Describe the composition of tissues at different body sites, in terms of susceptibility to different types of internal and external damage.
- Compare the characteristics of different types of tissue damage.
- List factors, in terms of both rate of, and quality of repair; which influence tissue repair.
- Explain the biological processes, which occur as damaged tissue heals in animals.
- Compare the different effects of wounding, including psychological, physiological and anatomical, to different parts of a specified animals body.
- Explain the different biological processes which occur following wounding, including: tissue repair and infection.
- Develop a checklist for the treatment of wounds in animals.
- List an appropriate treatment for different types of wounds to different species of animals.
- Describe post care treatment of the wounds as discussed above.
- Determine the potential causes of wounding of animals.
- Develop guidelines for prevention of wounds to animals, based on the potential causes identified above.
- Describe the different causes of cellular change in animals.
- Explain the general processes associated with cancer at a cellular level, in animals.
- Explain the cellular processes associated with death of animal tissue.
- List factors which influence the rate and extent of cellular change in diseased animals.
- Monitor the health condition of an animal over a four month period.
- Observe, and prepare a report, on the veterinarians diagnostic process/ health assessment methodology, when inspecting different animals.
- Diagnose the cause of different health problems, detected in three different genera of animals.
- Develop a checklist of the diagnostic indicators of common health problems, which occur in different animal species.
Each lesson culminates in an assignment which is submitted to the Academy, marked by the Academy's tutors and returned to you with any relevant suggestions, comments, and if necessary, extra reading.