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The management and staff of the Noguchi Memorial Institute for Medical Research (NMIMR) wish to congratulate the under listed Research Fellows on their new appointments as Senior Research Fellows of the Institute.

Dr. Samuel Kweku Dadzie

Dr. Samuel Dadzie is a Medical Entomologist at the Institute.

He holds a PhD in Vector Biology from the Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine, UK.

He has extensive experience in medical entomology in both field and laboratory techniques. His research interest focuses on vector biology with emphasis on the application of modern methods to address the burden of vector-borne diseases. He coordinates the field and laboratory components of entomology projects in the Department of Parasitology . He also provides training on basic entomological techniques in Ghana and in many countries outside Ghana.

Dr. Dadzie is a member of several committees in Ghana including the Malaria Vector Control Oversight Committee and Malaria Research Advisory Group of the Ghana National Malaria Control Programme, Intra-country Advisory Committee on Neglected Tropical Diseases, and Technical Advisory Committee of Zoomlion Nationwide Mosquito Control Programme among others. He is the Focal person for African Network of Vector Resistance (ANVR/WHO/AFRO) in Ghana. He recently developed the National Insecticide Resistance Monitoring Partnership for the Ghana National Malaria Control Program and currently the Program Director. Dr Dadzie also teaches and supervises students at the African Postgraduate Programme of Insect Sciences (ARPPIS), University of Ghana. He is also a member of American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene.

He has about 30 publications to his name.


Dr. Samuel Adjei

Dr. Samuel Adjei earned BSc. (Hons) in Biological Sciences in 1992 from the Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology (KNUST). In 2002, he proceeded to undertake further studies in Nagoya University, Japan where he obtained MSc. and PhD degrees in Applied Molecular Bioscience (Animal Genetics) in 2004 and 2007, respectively.

In 2008 he became a Research Fellow in the Department of Animal Experimentation. Prior to this, he worked as a Research Assistant from 1995 to 2007 and assisted in the establishment of well-defined laboratory animals for biomedical research and the development of the grass cutter as a model animal for Buruli ulcer research. He has taught Biology at the Advanced and Senior High School Levels for several years and is also a Part-time lecturer in Principles of Genetics (Level 300) in the Department of Animal Biology and Conservation Science, School of Biological Sciences, College of Basic and Applied Sciences, University of Ghana. His specialty training encompasses Laboratory Animal Science and Technology, Avian influenza molecular diagnostics, and Medical and Experimental Mammalian Genetics. Since 2009 he has collaborated with other researchers and has won several research grants.

Dr. Adjei has worked as the Animal Facility Manager and Head of Production & Supply of well characterised Laboratory Animals. He has also served as the Welfare chairman for the NMIMR Staff Welfare Association and has been newly appointed as the Head of the Department of Animal Experimentation from 1st August 2017.

His research interests include;

1. Laboratory Animal Science and Technology, model animal development and establishment of well-defined animals for biomedical research

2. Phytotherapy and drug development; In vivo evaluation/characterization of some tropical medicinal plants

3. Medical and experimental mammalian genetics with special interest in uterine leiomyoma (Fibroids) and benign prostate hyperplasia (BPH) studies.

Dr. Adjei, together with his collaborators, has conducted several research and has published extensively in his field.



 Dr. John Kofi Odoom

Dr. John Kofi Odoom is a Senior Research Fellow in the Department of Virology and currently the Focal Point for polio in the World Health Organisation Regional Reference Polio laboratory at NMIMR.

He obtained his Bachelor’s degree in Biological Sciences from the Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology, Kumasi, Master of Science (MSc) and Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) in Molecular Virology from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, London, UK.

His research interests include antigenic and molecular characterisation of viruses, evolution of viruses and viral surveillance and currently working on Characterisation of human enteroviruses circulation in the country as well as Diversity of non-polio enteroviruses serotypes in Ghana projects.

Dr. Odoom has 23 publications.

NMIMR is proud of you and wish you well as you climb.





Dr. Anita Ghansah

Dr. Ghansah is a Biochemist in the field of molecular/genomic epidemiology. She obtained a PhD in genetic epidemiology at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine in 2009.

Dr. Ghansah’s PhD project was based on a severe malaria case-control study conducted in Navrongo (Upper East Region of Ghana). Her thesis began with a careful and systematic analysis of the epidemiological evidence for association with disease resistance, and proceeded to investigate the evidence for recent evolutionary selection. Various aspects of the analysis, and the analytical tools that she developed, have practical relevance to other malaria endemic regions and parasite genetics. Dr. Anita Ghansah

In particular, she developed SNP-based methods of defining sickle haemoglobin haplotypes. These provide new insights beyond what is found with conventional methods based on restriction-fragment lengthpolymorphisms, which raise important questions about the validity of current theories about how sickle cell disease has evolved and spread across Africa.

During her PhD programme she spent time at the Wellcome Trust Centre for Human Genetics (Oxford University) to complement her epidemiology training and through this, Dr. Ghansah gained a very sound academic foundation for a career in genetic/genomic epidemiology.

The following are her specific arears of interest;

• Using Genetic/Genomic epidemiological tools to answer questions of Public Health relevance in malaria and other parasitic diseases.

• Understanding genetic variations in Plasmodium falciparum, as a causative agent of human malaria infection.

• How genetic diversity influences the epidemiology and pathogenicity of malaria and its implication on therapeutic and vaccination strategies as well as malaria control.

• Using population genetics strategies to identify genetic loci that contribute to drug resistance in P. falciparum

• Development of genomic tools to characterize P. falciparum diversity in the population.

• Human genetic factors that predispose Ghanaian children to severe malaria and chronic kidney diseases

Her projects include; Measuring changes in reservoir of malaria infection in northern Ghana using molecular diagnostic methods, Genetic diversity of Plasmodium falciparum strains in three different ecological zones of Ghana and Inducible Nitric Oxide Synthase Promoter Polymorphisms and Malaria in Children in Southern Ghana. Dr. Ghansah is credited with 25 publications.


Dr. Dziedzom de Souza

Dr. Dziedzom de Souza obtained his Bachelor of Science in Zoology (Second Class Upper) at the University of Ghana in 2003 and earned a PhD in Biological Sciences at the Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology, Ghana in 2011. His interests are in Molecular Biology of Disease Vectors and Parasites, Lymphatic Filariasis and other Neglected Tropical Diseases. Currently, his main research focus involves assessing the transmission of Lymphatic Filariasis, towards the endpoint elimination goals of the Global Programme for the Elimination of Lymphatic Filariasis. Besides his research projects in Ghana, he has led entomological investigations, and has been involved in providing training, diagnostics, monitoring and evaluation support to other project countries in Africa including, Liberia, Sierra Leone, Guinea, Ethiopia and Togo. His other research interests include malaria and Buruli Ulcer transmission and diagnosis. He has received many local and international competitive awards for young scientists. He has been involved in several local and international projects as principal investigator or co-investigator, and has over 40 publications in international peer reviewed journals.

Aside his academic activities, Dziedzom is also the Quality Manager for his Department, and is leading the efforts of the Department towards accreditation for ISO 9001:2015 and ISO 17025. He is fluent in English and French.

Dziedzom was appointed as a research fellow in January 2013 and within a short time has risen to the rank of senior research fellow.


The Institute applauds you all on this achievement and wish you well as you continue to excell.


A five-day workshop has been organised by the African Institute for Mathematical Sciences, Ghana (AIMS-Ghana) in collaboration with the H3AbioNet Node of the Noguchi Memorial Institute for Medical Research (NMIMR), University of Ghana.

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As part of the the  workshop Professor Francis Kofi Ampenyin Allotey, a renowned Ghanaian Mathematician and Scientist has been inducted as Fellow of the Nigerian Mathematical Society (NMS).

The award was in recognition of Prof. Allotey’s outstanding contributions towards the advancement of mathematics, science and technology in Africa and across the globe.

Other recipients of the 2017 NMS Fellows Award alongside Prof Allotey, were three eminent Nigerian Mathematicians and Scientists; namely Professors: Jerome Ajayi Adepoju, Alexander O. E. Animalu and Iheanyichukwu Sylvester Iwueze. the award was presented by Prof Ninuola Akinwande, President,of the Nigerian Mathematical Society.

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                               Professor F. K. Allotey

Prof. Allotey was educated at the Roman Catholic Elementary School, Saltpond; the Ghana National College, Cape Coast; the Tutorial College, London; Borough Polytechnic (now University of South Bank), London; Imperial College of Science and Technology, London and Princeton University in the United States.

He was appointed lecturer at the Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology (KNUST) and rose through the ranks to become the first Ghanaian Full Professor in Mathematics and Head of the Department of Mathematics in 1973. While at the KNUST, he held a number of positions such as Dean of the Faculty of Science, Founding Director of the Computer Science Centre in Ghana, Pro-Vice Chancellor and member of the KNUST University Council. Prof Allotey has also held several other local and international appointments such as being appointed by the UN Secretary-General to be among a group of 12 international experts commissioned to advise the UN on Nuclear Weapon.


Receiving the Award, an elated Prof Allotey thanked the NMS President, Executive Council and Members for the honour done him.“I also thank the delegation of the Nigerian Mathematical Society, who have travelled from Nigeria to bestow this honour on Ghana,” he added.

Prof Allotey, who is also the President, AIMS – Ghana, said the developing countries of today were slowly waking up to the realisation that in the final analysis, creation, mastery, utilisation of modern science and technology was basically what distinguished the developing countries from the advanced countries. He said the widening gap in economies and influence between the nations of the South and the North was essentially a manifestation of the science and technology gap.“I wish to press here that we need both pure science and technology adding while science helps to advance the frontiers of knowledge, technology helps to advance the frontiers of economic wealth. Both are needed for our national development,” Prof Allotey stated.“Mathematics is the foundation and sine qua non for the understanding the nature of modern science and technology,” he added. He said without mathematical training, Africa would be unable to access the full power of technologies to solve their countries’ numerous problems.

He urged African youth to learn to contribute significantly by researching into extension of knowledge in Mathematical Sciences.


Professor Akinwande congratulated Prof. Allotey and the other recipients of the NMS Fellow Awards for being mathematicians and scientists of international standing with distinguished achievements

He wished the Awardees longer life of continuous services to humanity in general and worthy of contributions to the advancement of Mathematical Science.

He said Mathematics was the driving force for meaningful Scientific, Economic, Agricultural and Technological breakthroughs and advancement and so should be given all the support needed for scholarship.

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Prof. Kwadwo Koram and Dr. Anita Ghansah from NMIMR congratulating Prof. Allotey

Professor Kwadwo Ansah Koram, the Director, NMIMR, hailed Prof Allotey for bringing honour to mother Ghana.

On the workshop, Prof Koram said it was aimed at introducing an interdisciplinary audience to the important concepts in genetics and population genetics that were relevant to complex disease association studies and data analysis.


Dr. Gaston K. Mazandu, IDRC Research Chair, AIMS Ghana and South Africa, said participants at the workshop would also be introduced to the potential of GWAS and to key considerations in designing and performing association studies for mapping disease genes.


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Participants of the workshop in a group photograph.


A three day workshop to train  Administrative Assistants in Office Practice Management was organized by the Director, Prof. Kwadwo Koram and Management of the Institute.

The  objective  of the workshop was to improve participants’ writing  skills to suit specific communicative situations such as: letter writing, report writing, minutes writing, etc.
In his opening remarks, Prof Koram mentioned the need for such training was necessitated by a request to train two administrative assistants at University of Professional Studies in the a fore mentioned areas. Thus he then decided to train the majority in order to ensure efficient administrative work output for the whole Institute.

The workshop was facilitated by Professor Gordon S. K Adika Director, Language Centre from the University of Ghana. Prof. Adika took the participants through how to demonstrate awareness of levels of formality in writing and the impact of violations; appreciate the importance of organisation in writing and how to master the use of coherence markers within and across paragraphs.

Professor Gordon Adika

 The participants also learnt how to master specific linguistic forms and structures that characterise writing letters, minutes and reports.There was also  a peer review session and participants were encouraged to share the lessons learnt among themselves.

Certificates and an Oxford Advanced Learners’ Dictionary were awarded to all participants at the end of the workshop.

Professor Koram handing over the certificate to Ms. Grace Dzahini (Principal Admin Assistant)

 Participants of the workshop were really elated by the kind gesture shown on behalf of Management .  Mrs. Gloria Obeng-Benefo, Public Relations Officer for the Institute,in rendering the vote of thanks, expressed her profound gratitude to Prof. Koram for the training and  lauded the enormous support shown by the Institute Administrator Mr. Okyere Boateng. She was also hopeful that more of such training will be given to build the confidence and boost the administrative skills of all staff.

Mr. Okyere Boateng (left) and Mrs. Angela Appiah-Kubi ( Senior Admin Assistant)


The Postdoctoral Programme of the Noguchi Memorial Institute for Medical Research organized the maiden Scientific conference from 4th-6th May 2017. The two-day conference was   organized as part of the Annual Meeting of the International Advisory Board meeting and brought together all past and present Postdoctoral Fellows, Advisory Board Members, Mentors and supervisors. The conference was a unique platform for the Fellows to share their research outcomes and experiences with stakeholders from both the public and private sectors and other members of the community. to provide a platform for the fellows to share their experiences and also the outcome of their studies with stakeholders and other members of the community. Also among the participants where stake holders from the public and private sector.

A section of participants at the workshop

 The theme for the conference was:Postdoctoral Fellowships and the Control of Infectious Diseases of Poverty in Africa.

Professor Kwadwo Koram, Director of the Noguchi Memorial Institute for Medical Research (NMIMR) and Chairman of the Postdoctoral Programme Implementation Board, in welcoming participants and dignitaries, gave a brief background of the fellowship and took the opportunity to express the Institute’s profound gratitude to the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation for funding the fellowship. He mentioned that s
since the inception of the program, a total of 20 Fellows have been enrolled and most of them had completed up to two and half years of training. In addition, about 49 graduate students had received financial support to complete their Master’s thesis or dissertations.
He affirmed that NMIMR can boast of being a model for training young African scientists toward building a critical mass for the control of poverty-related diseases through this funding.. He thanked members of the programme’s Advisory Board, Supervisors and Mentors for the commitment and immense support that they have given to the coordinating office .He also expressed profound gratitude to the programme coordinators, staff of NMIMR, and the University community for their various contributions to the programme’s sustenance and outcomes. Prof. Koram, finally introduced the chairperson for the opening ceremony, Sir Prof. Brian Greenwood, who also c
hairs the Advisory Board of the NMIMR Postdoctoral Fellowship Programme.

Professor Kwadwo Koram, Director NMIMR

In the message read on behalf of the Vice Chancellor, Rev.  Professor Patrick Ayeh-Kumi was very happy with the various strides the Institute was making in the area of training scientist and promoting the University’s vision to become one of the Best in Africa. He remarked that since the University declared its intention to transition from a teaching university to a research intensive one, NMIMR as a constituent of the College of Health Sciences of the University has had a key mandate to lead in this process. The conference, under the theme “Postdoctoral Fellowships and the Control of Infectious Diseases of Poverty in Africa”is therefore very relevant since it expresses the primary objective of the College.Hereiterated that this maiden conference is an important platform for the dissemination of research findings and for interaction between researchers and policy makers.

Rev. Professor Ayeh-Kumi, Provost CHS

 Sir Brian Mellor Greenwood,Chairman on the Advisory Board to the NMIMR Postdoctoral Fellowship Programme, was also the chairperson for the occasion.He said Achieving a PhD is an important first step to becoming an independent scientist, but many African scientist find this challenge especially in finding a position which allows the scientist to further their research without being overwhelmed by teaching or administrative duties is difficult. Thus, the post-graduate training programme established by the Noguchi Memorial Institute for Medical Research (NMIMR), with support from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, was an important initiative. He congratulated all the Postdoc Fellows and hoped their presentations would be remarkable.

The ceremony was graced by the HonourableMinister of State in charge of Tertiary Education Professor KwesiYankah. He said the conference signalled the rebirth of Postdoctoral fellowships and that is meant to boost graduate work in Africa.He said the current development of postdoctoral fellowship is a major breakthrough by NMIMR in seeking to further exposed young African scholars to further training in the control of poverty related diseases. The immediate postdoctoral work in the life of the younger scientist is thus crucial for it may or break their academic future.He concluded by congratulating the younger scholars and Postdoctoral Fellows and again encouraged them to consider participation in the Junior Fellowship Project launched by the Ghana Academy of Arts and Science.

Professor Kwesi Yankah giving his speech at the opening ceremony

In his keynote address Dr Benjamin Gyampoh, a program manager at the African Acadamy of Science, expressed his excitement to be part of the occasion and paid glowing tributes to the big achievements that NMIMR has made in the area of Medical research in Ghana and the entire continent. He said: “I believe that time will pass and all too soon we will look back at the knowledge and motivation of this week, and see how far we have come with our postdoctoral fellowships in controlling infectious diseases of poverty in Africa.

Dr. Benjamin Gyampoh delivering his keynote address

In helping to address infectious diseases of poverty in Africa, Dr. Gyampoh noted that Postdoctoral fellowships must have high quality sustained relevant research. He concluded by encouraging the senior scientists and Postdoctoral fellows to stay focused on doing research to help our society. What is required is continuous investment in the right programmes that can be expanded and sustained whilst keeping our eyes on the real issues that confront us. As biomedical researchers and especially working here at the Noguchi Memorial Medical Research Centre, we have a critical role in helping to control infectious diseases of poverty in Africa.

Members of the International Advisory Board

The conference continued with various presentations (both oral and poster) from Maters Students on the fellowship as well as the Postdoctoral fellows. Certificates were awarded to participants at the end of the conference with the meeting of the international advisory board crowning the conference.

A section of the Masters students on the Postdoctoral Fellowship

The Noguchi Memorial Institute for Medical Research witnessed another landmark ceremony on 3rd May, 2017 of a sod cutting ceremony which  was performed to commence the construction of Advanced Research Centre for Infectious Diseases at the Institute. The Project aims at  providing  an efficient and safe research and teaching environment for the staff and students of the Institute.   The  Centre  upon  completion,  will  contribute  to    positioning  the Institute’s  role in responding to the ever expanding  research and training needs of the country as well as the West African sub-region  and to respond  effectively to disease  outbreaks,  including  highly  pathogenic agents  such  as Ebola  Virus .

The Government of Japan through Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) has extended a grant of  $21m to construct the Advance Research Centre.
                                                       Dignitaries present at the ceremony in a group photograph

 Prof. Samuel Agyei-Mensah Provost of the College of Humanities and Acting Vice Chancellor of the University welcomed distinguished guests and staff present. He used the opportunity to express  the University’s appreciation  to the Government and people of Japan,   as well as JICA for their support to NMIMR and the University of Ghana through the construction of the main building, the Biosafety Level 3 (P3) Laboratory, the Animal Experimentation Laboratories, Conference Hall and the generation of 715KW of power through the Solar Energy Plant among others.

                                      Professor Samuel Agyei-Mensah, Provost College of Humanities
Mr.  Hirofumi  Hoshi,  Chief  Representative of  Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA)  congratulated   the  Institute  on  its remarkable  contribution to research and Public Health Service in Ghana, as well as the West African sub-region.  He also commended  the Institute for leading regional disease surveillance network, capacity building for laboratory and research in West Africa. “ We observed our long standing cooperation has borne fruit. We proudly observe that the Institute has acquired the global recognition as a Center of Excellence in the African region.  We expect, the  Institute could further strengthen the role for bridging research and health service on the continent he added.
Mr. Hirofumi Hoshi, Chief Representative of JICA
Mr. Hoshi was hopeful the new centre will make it possible and capable enough of producing high quality evidences that sufficiently meet global standard as well as contributing  to create a foundation and environment for achieving UHC, in terms of better preparedness for public health emergencies. He concluded by extending JICA’s wishes for the continued success of the Institute in scientific research to help reduce diseases burden in Ghana and the African region.

Professor Kwadwo Koram, Director of the Institute said the Government and People of Japan  have supported the Institute in various ways and have provided the Institute with various maintenance training schedules and also  project  support through the technical corporations . According to him the idea of looking for a grant started in 2011 during the tenure of  Prof. Alexander Nyarko's , a Former Director of the Institute,  and was catalyzed as the result of the Ebola epidemic . JICA was approached and in 2014 through the help of the Ministries of Education and Finance and Economic Planning the application was approved resulting in  the current project.  Prof. Koram reiterated that the success of the Institute both locally and internationally as a leading Centre for Health Resarch and Training  in the country and sub-region  has meant that we get additional laboratories because  the original labs became inadequate for the research work.
Professor Kwadwo Koram- Director, NMIMR
Professor  Koram was optimistic that the Advanced Research Centre will enable  the Institute  maintain its position and help explore the opportunities which will be provided in the opening of the University Medical Centre, as well as play a leading  role in disease surveillance and contribute to the activities of the Africa and Regional CDC.

H.E. Kauro Yoshimura, Japanese Ambassador to Ghana remarked that the bonds of friendship between Japan and Ghana will continue to blossom and pledged their continuous support to the country.
H.E. Kauro Yoshimura, Japanese Ambassador to Ghana
The Special Guest of Honour  Hon.  Shinsuke  Suematsue  State Minister for Land, infrastructure, Transport & Tourism, Japan, said it has been 90 years since Dr. Noguchi came to Ghana and he felt  privileged to be part of the expansion project. He was also overwhelmed by the research carried out and promised Shimizu Corporation will work hard to complete the project as scheduled .
Hon. Shinsuke Suematsue State Minister for Land, Infrastructure, Transport & Tourism, Japan

The  Minister of Health, Hon. Kwaku  Agyemang-Manu said that it should be a collective desire of all stakeholders to  provide a modern and an  advanced  technological intervention for  prevention and control of infectious diseases in the country. He mentioned that Infectious diseases remain a leading cause of death in developing countries and among children globally.  He was hopeful that the health system  in the country will be enhanced with the construction of the  new and advanced research centre.
“The Ministry of Health is ever ready to collaborate and support any cause in this direction. As the  Ministry responsible for  ensuring Ghanaians are healthy  and free from  infections, we are  more  than happy that this project is coming on board during the  period when the Ministry is  also   collaborating with   the   37   Military Hospital to resource the  Debra Ward  for managing infectious diseases  with   a  comprehensive training plan.    We   also   intend  to   construct  a  Centre  for Infectious Disease Control  and Study as a strategy to mitigate the  emergence of new infections” he stated. He  extended Government’s  gratitude to the  Government and people of Japan  for the  immense investment they have made in Ghana,  particularly in the health sector.

Minister of Health, Hon. Kwaku Agyemang-Manu

 H.E Sylvester Parker Allotey, Ambassador of Ghana to Japan said the sod cutting ceremony to start work on the expansion project was an extremely  joyous one since it has  been exactly   40 years when  there was a sod cutting ceremony   to begin the construction of  the Noguchi Memorial Institute for Medical Research. The project he said involved scientists from both countries and he paid glowing tributes SATREPS group which have been working with the Institute for reemerging pathogenic  diseases. He praised staff of the institute for the good work  being done and various  researches  carried out.

H.E Parker Allotey, Ambassador of Ghana to Japan

In his address,  the Minister of State in charge of Tertiary Education Hon.  Prof. Kwesi  Yankah, mentioned that the Government has noted  with keen interest  the continued support  of scientific research  at the University  by the Government of Japan that has changed the country’s disease profile. He said the Government prioritized agenda to fight infections and called for the expansion of the Institute’s facility to ensure that the targets are met. Prof. Yankah conveyed Government's gratitude to the Government of Japan for the many facilities that had been acquired through their support . This he noted  has enabled the country to contain major disease outbreaks and recalled the several interventions the NMIMR made during the Ebola virus outbreak.

Minister of State in charge of Tertiary Education Hon. Prof. Kwesi Yankah

The event, he noted also signifies the strengthening of the bond of friendship between the two countries through the sectors of health, trade and education. He  congratulated the University and the Institute for the remarkable diligence to continue to uphold the local and international confidence reposed in the Institute.

Other dignitaries who graced the occasion were;Hon. Kwesi Amoako-Atta, Minister for Roads And Highways, The President for Japan Africa Infrastructure Development Association and Chairman for the Board of Directors for Shimizu Corporation, Mr. Yoichi Miyamoto, Dr. Anthony Nsiah-Asare- Director General, Ghana Health Service,  Professor Ernest Aryeetey- former Vice Chancellor, delegation from Japan, Provosts, Colleges of Health Sciences and Basic and Applied Sciences, Deans and Directors of the University community.

The dignitaries toured the site and planted trees to commemorate the event.
from left: Hon Kwesi Yankah, Hon Agyeman-Manu, Prof Kwadwo Koram planting trees to commemorate the event.

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