Central Campus of Technology (CCT), a constituent campus of Tribhuvan University, inherits its present name and form from the erstwhile Institute of Applied Science and Technology (IASTech.) established in Dharan in 1972. 

At present, the campus runs very diverse programs in science and technology, viz.: 

  • B.Sc. Biology Group (Botany, Chemistry, Microbiology, Geology and Zoology)
  • B.Sc. (Geology major).
  • B.Sc. Nutrition and Dietetics
  • B. Tech. (Food)
  • M.Sc. Microbiology
  • M.Tech. (Food)
  • Ph.D. Programs (Food). 

Upcoming programs

  • M. Sc. Nutrition and Dietetics
  • M. Sc. Industrial Chemistry

At present, CCT is the only campus in Nepal where Master’s Degree and Ph.D. in Food Technology are offered. For more detail on the various programs listed above, visit ACADEMICS.


Central Campus of Technology is the forerunner of food technology education in Nepal. To date, the campus has produced some 500 highly competent food technology graduates. Annually, nearly 25 percent of them go abroad for further studies, 10 percent of them find Government jobs and the rest go like hot cakes in various food industries of Nepal and abroad. The scope of food technology education in Nepal has increased dramatically in the past few years. As of 2014, there are 11 academic institutions where food technology education is offered. In the light of recent trend in food technology education in Nepal, to further broaden its scope, Central Campus of Technology has prepared a new vision statement:

Central Campus of Technology will strive to transition into Deemed University of Food Science and Technology, making it one of finest research stations for post-harvest technology of the SAARC Region.


It is beyond dispute that there is nothing as indispensable as food for all life forms on earth. In the recent time, however, food crisis has risen to the state of emergency in many developing countries. Food insecurity is pervasive throughout much of Nepal. 

Every time food crisis occurs, we have to depend on donors for the supply, which is a humiliating situation for a resource-rich country like Nepal. Emergency food supplies by donor agencies and even plain import can never be a permanent solution. It will only enslave our economy. The reasons behind food insecurity in Nepal and the available options for combating it hardly need elaboration. Food insecurity may result from failed harvest, poor distribution, post harvest loss, poor access (physical and nutritional), and so forth. National Planners are preoccupied with increasing productivity (pre-harvest). Scientists work day in, day out developing improved crop varieties, increasing productivity, and devising better farming systems, with the hope to combat food insecurity. Even 2-3% increase in yield is hailed a success. What they fail to understand is that a good 50% of fruits and vegetables and 20% of cereal grains painstakingly researched and produced are lost due to lack of post-harvest knowledge. This is where food technology comes in and combats food insecurity. Control of post-harvest loss, be it by a few percent, can be worth food security for millions of people.

Thus, the mission of Central Campus of Technology is:

To strengthen research facilities and develop post-harvest technology & allied programs to the point where Central Campus of Technology can be deemed a university in its own right. 

For realizing the stated vision and accomplishing the mission, Central Campus has set following objectives:


  1. Fully deploy the privileges of autonomy
  2. Mobilize resources for developing infrastructure
  3. Prepare strategic plan for sustainability of all future programs
  4. Strengthen research facilities
  5. Run advanced academic programs in science and technology

Read more..
Message from the campus chief




The objectives carried by the institute during its establishment (1973) may not have relevance at this point because the institute was mutilated at an embryonic stage. At present, programs of diverse natures are being run in this campus. Hence it would be appropriate to state the objectives carried by each program.

Objectives of B. Sc. Programs

  1. To upgrade the quality of the B. Sc. program so that T.U. science graduates can compete academically with the graduates from other Asian countries
  2. To broaden the intellectual horizon of the students
  3. To make the B. Sc. program more practical and relevant to the professional needs of national development, and
  4. To provide the students with in-depth knowledge in the area of specialization

Objectives of B. Tech. Food Technology Program

  1. To provide knowledge in food science and the principles underlying food processing
  2. To give wider knowledge to students in advanced food engineering
  3. To acquaint students with industrial management practices, and
  4. To train the students in product specific specialization areas.

Objectives of M. Tech. Food Technology Program

  1. To provide the students advanced knowledge in food science and the principles underlying food processing technology
  2. To give wider knowledge to students in advanced food engineering including computerized process control and plant automation
  3. To acquaint students with the recent industrial management practices including quality management
  4. To train the students in product specific specialization areas
  5. To develop research skill in students to make them capable of carrying out research work independently
  6. To provide students competitive knowledge in food technology, comparable to foreign universities.

Objectives of B. Sc. in Nutrition & Dietetics

There is prevalence of malnutrition in most of the developing countries, including Nepal. It is the responsibility of the nation to combat it. In this regard, National Planning Commission prioritized a Bachelor of Science in Nutrition & Dietetics (B.Sc.ND) to address this problem in 2006. As such, the field of nutrition and dietetics is dedicated to protecting health and saving lives by deploying knowledge and expertise in the field. Hence, objectives of the program are: 

  1. To produce graduates with recognized clinical, public health and management skills. 
  2. To produce graduates competent enough to work as nutritionist and dietitian in the hospital setting and other specialized areas such as community and public health, and food industry sector.

Objectives of Bridge Course for M. Tech. Food Technology program

To provide B.Sc. students background knowledge needed for M.Tech. Food Technology study

M. Sc. Microbiology Program

 To be updated ..................

Ph. D. Program in Food Technology

 To be updated ..................



The campus is situated on an isolated and quiet knoll called "Hattisar" (altitude 428 meter) on the lap of spectacular Bijaypur hill north-east to Dharan, a magnificent and well-off city in the East of Nepal.  It is in Ward No. 14 of Dharan Municipality. The campus premise spreads over an area of about 19 ½ bighas (9.2 ha) of lush vegetation (26° 49' 08" N- 26° 49' 25" N and 87° 17' 13" E - 87° 17' 24" E). It is easily reachable from the main town by auto-rickshaw (it costs around NRs 150, as of 2014, for a 10-min ride). One may also prefer to go on foot, in which case a shortcut trail may be used (it normally takes about 20 min from Bhanuchowk). See the map provided also.

site map of cct

Site map of Central Campus of Technology



After the education system came into being in Nepal in 1971 (2028 B.S.), all the higher education centers scattered all over the country were unified under the umbrella of Tribhuvan University. Subsequently, Institute of Applied Science and Technology (IASTEC) was established in 1972 in Dharan, which became the forerunner of Food Technology program in Nepal. This was the turning point of Food Technology education in Nepal.

Early institutional objectives

The institute had explicit institutional objectives and program outlines. The four major outlines of the program were: 

  1. Research and Innovation – for the exploitation of local resources;
  2. Documentation and Information – for documenting and compiling materials on science and technology, development/establishment science and technology museum;
  3. Instrumentation – for development,  repair/maintenance, enlisting of scientific equipment; and
  4. Academic program – for production of skilled manpower needed for value-adding agricultural produce

Early academic programs

The academic program included 4 relevant technologies, viz.,

  1. Laboratory Technology
  2. Food Technology
  3. Fat/oil and Soap Technology
  4. Environment Technology

The program also included short term courses for following industries: (i) sugar, (ii) cigarette, (iii) cement and lime, (iv) jute, (v) wood, (vi) chemical fertilizer, (vii) textile, (viii) rosin and turpentine, (ix) paper and pulp, (x) chemical, and (xi) dairy. 

Of the above proposed academic programs, however, only Food Technology and Laboratory Technology programs were run in this institute. These programs consisted of semester-based, two-year certificate level courses (I. Tech.) in Food Technology and Laboratory Technology. The objective of these courses was to produce middle-level technical manpower that the country badly needed. Because of the self-terminating nature of these programs, these were formally closed in 1977, after producing 79 and 87 graduates in Food Technology and Laboratory Technology, respectively.

The making of the Institute of Science and Technology

The establishment of an institute with such unique and novel features was a milestone in itself. Late Dr. Parasar Narayan Suwal was appointed as the first Dean of the institute and given the responsibility for doing all the needful. Well-wishers and education activists from Biratnagar offered to provide the land required for the establishment of the institute (near the old airport) but Dr. Suwal preferred Dharan because of its salubrious climate and vantage reasons. Education activists and well-wishers, notably, Mr. Chandra Shekhar Shrestha, Mr. Surya Prasad Upadhyaya, and Late Subba Bir Bahadur Maskey were a great source of inspiration and their benevolent deeds have secured them a place in the annals of this campus. With special initiatives from the then Minister for Education Late Hiralal Vishwakarma, certificate level courses in Food Technology and Laboratory Technology were started from 2073 (Shrawan 1, 2030 B.S.).

Since the institute did not have its own building at the time, Mr. Yagya Prasad’s house (at Dharan -16, currently turned into a private run high school) was rented with effect from July 1, 1973.

The institute was separated into two units, namely, (i) Dean’s Office, and (ii) Central Campus. Central Campus was devolved the responsibility to carry out academic activities and had Asst. Dean as the main organ. Dean’s Office did the job of supervision, inspection, and monitoring of academic activities. Since Dean’s Office did not have its own building then, it began its operation from Tara Devi Shrestha and Jhuma Dhimal’s building situated in Dharan-4.

The first intake of students for the academic program consisted of 50 students each in Food Technology and Laboratory Technology. Students were selected based on the entrance exam. The successful students received a handsome stipend of NRs 200 per month.

During those days, the academic and administrative works were carried out from 6:30 A.M. to 10:30 A.M. A timing of 12:30 P.M. to 4:30 P.M. was also practiced as a trial. All the staffs worked, played, and lived in perfect harmony. Litter wonder, then, the Dean would himself occasionally invite all the staffs for dinner.

Of course, time was difficult then, particularly as regards availability of appropriate faculty. Nagged by this concern, the then Dean Dr. Suwal appointed Mr. Dev Bhakta Shakya as a Lecturer for Food Technology and Mr. Tilak Man Shrestha as a Lecturer for Laboratory Technology in 1974.

During 1975, with the initiation of Dr. Suwal the institute acquired about about 9.2 ha (19 bigha, 10 kattha, ½ dhoor) of land at Hattisar. Mr Bir Bahadur Shrestha and Mr Padam Nar Sigh Shrestha (the then President of Ward No. 14) lent invaluable help in the process. Mr. Birendra Bahadur Shahi, the then Zonal Chief of Koshi zone took keen interest and lent the much needed help in overcoming the official red tape in the acquisition process. Immediately after the acquisition of the land, 10 wooden sheds were built for temporarily running the classes. Mr. Brihaspati Prasain’s house (Ward No. 1, near the present water storage tank) was taken in rent and Dean’s Office set up. Thereafter, Tribhuvan University spent NRs 3.6 million from its own resources to build one laboratory building, one guest house, six B-type quarters, and twelve C-Type quarters. These building were built by Araniko Construction Company, Kathmandu in accordance with United Designers Consultancy’s building construction project. The construction work came to end in 1977.

The demise of the Institute

Soon after the new buildings were constructed, much to the dismay of all concerned, the whole thing took an ugly turn, putting an end to all the fervor and zeal of the establishment. The institute was broken down into Dharan Campus and RECAST (Research Center for Applied Science and Technology). RECAST was taken away to Kathmandu while the academic program, after relegating it into mere constituent campus of Tribhuvan University (under the faculty of science and technology) continued to run in Dharan. 

In 1977, certificate level programs in Food Technology and Laboratory Technology were announced formally terminated by the then Minister for Education Mr. Pashupati Shamser Rana, thereby apparently sealing the fate of food technology education. A certificate level program in pure science was then started instead of the technology program.

Hopeful days

In 1979, with the concerted effort of both teachers and administrative staffs, B. Tech. level in Food Technology (which is running to this day), the first of its kind in Nepal, came into being. This was another turning point in the history of Food Technology education in Nepal. Since then, the campus has undergone several transformations to evolve into its present form.

No looking back

In 1987, during Late King Birendra’s visit to the Eastern Development Region, the then Campus Chief Mr. Jagat Bahadur KC apprised the king of the importance of Food Technology education and requested him for a separate institute (see Gallery for King Birendra’s vist to CCT). Acknowledging the gravity of the matter, the king issued a directive to the concerned to do the needful. Thus, this campus got back a part of what it rightly deserved, some fourteen years later! There has been no looking back since then. The campus obtained the status of Central Campus of Technology, with a provision for Assistant Dean. In 1997 a Bachelor program in Microbiology was added (still running). Bringing this program was another milestone. Teachers, students, academic staffs and education activists of Dharan had to exercise a lot in realizing it. The role of Dharan Municipality will ever be remembered. It provided the much needed financial aid to survive the initial crisis. 

king birendra at CCT

King Birendra's visit to CCT in 1987, a moment to cherish

On February 15, 1999, the campus underwent decentralization system, thereby obtaining partial autonomy. The campus began to run through Campus Management and Development Committee (CMDC), the apex body at the campus management level. It consisted of 14 members representing stakeholders from all walks of life.

Eventually in 2001 Central Department of Food Technology was established for running M.Tech. and Ph.D. programs in Food Technology whereupon Master Level in Food Technology was started in 2002. After the establishment of Central Department, it also started Ph. D. programs. A snapshot of the timeline of development and future prospects of CCT is given below:

Timeline of development and future prospects 

Year (A.D.)



Establishment of Institute of Applied Science and Technology (IASTec)
I. Tech (2 years course) in Food Technology and Laboratory Technology


Relegation of the institute to mere campus status
Certificate Level in pure science started after terminating I.Tech Program

1979 Start of B.Tech. Program in Food Technology
1987 Obtained the status of Central Campus of Technology
1997 Start of B.Sc. (Major: microbiology; Minor: botany)
1999 The campus underwent decentralization system (block grant)
2001 Start of M.Tech. (Food Technology) Program
2002 Start of PhD Program (Food Technology)
2008 Start of B.Sc. (Major: microbiology; Minor: zoology)
2010 Start of B.Sc. (Major: physics; minor: statistics)
2011 Start of B.Sc. in Nutrition and Dietetics
2013 Start of B.Sc. (Major: geology)
2014 Start of M.Sc. in Microbiology
Near future M.Sc. in Nutrition and Dietetics


In 2012, CCT obtained partial autonomy. Under this scheme, the apex management body is the Campus Management Committee.

The history of Central Campus of Technology (CCT) is thus full of ups and downs. To this date seventeen campus chiefs/Assistant Deans/Deans have served the campus. As a token of thanks to their contribution in the making of the history of CCT at various stages, we provide below their photographs along with their tenure as the campus head.

Late Parasar Narayan Suwal

Asst. Dean
Dr. Suresh Raj Sharma

Deputy Asst. Dean
Dr. Dev Bhakta Shakya

Asst. Dean
Mr. Amrit Kumar Shresta

Campus Chief
Mr. Puran Prasad Shrestha

Deputy Campus Chief
Dr. Bhadraman Tuladhar

Campus Chief
Mr. Puran Prasad Shrestha

Campus Chief
Nirmal Shrestha

Campus Chief
Mr. Jagat Bahadur KC

Asst. Dean
Badri Nath Shrestha

Asst. Dean
Bhisma Nanda Vaidya

Asst. Dean
Mr. Tilak Man Shrestha

Asst. Dean
Prof. Jagat Bahadur KC

Asst. Dean
Prof. Dr. Dilip Subba

Deputy Asst. Dean
Mr. Rishi Raj Gautam

Asst. Dean
Prof. Dr. Ganga P. Kharel

Asst. Dean
Mr. Pashupati Mishra

Asst. Dean
Prof. Dr. Dhan Bahadur Karki




Several academic programs are being run in Central Campus of Technology, under Institute of Science and Technology (IOST), Tribhuvan university. The disciplines range from pure science to technology and engineering and the academic hierarchy is from PhD level to Bachelor level. You may follow the links [OBJECTIVES ] and [CURRICULA ] for additional details on these programs.

Below is given a recapitulative representation of all the programs presently run at Central Campus of Technology. M. Sc. in Nutrition & Dietetics and few other allied programs are in pipeline.

program structure

Academic programs at CCT (as of 2014)

Food Technology

Environment technology


Central Campus of Technology has adequate amenities/facilities to cater to the needs of some 600 members of the CCT family.


The campus has facilities for both outdoor and indoor games. It has a well-maintained ground north to the classroom block for outdoor games like football, cricket, volleyball and basketball. 

Indoor games like badminton and table tennis are played inside the classroom block as there is no separate covered hall.

All the sports materials are provided by the campus. Annual games are formally organized by the campus but Student Unions and Organizations also organize separate tournaments, such as Students’ Union Cup, NEFTSA Cup, etc. Apart from these inter- and intra-program tournaments, students also take part in inter-campus tournaments. Occasionally, a friendly match between teachers, students and administrative staffs are arranged (volleyball and football, in particular). Likewise, Teachers’ Union and Employees’ Union also organize tournaments. 

Certificates of participation and prizes are given away formally at especially organized prize distribution ceremony or during other relevant programs.

Brain storming activities like essay competition, quiz contest, colloquiums are also organized.

All extracurricular activities are administered by the Department of Student Welfare. The Department is headed by Mr. Prabhat Kumar Shrestha for the tenure 2014 to 2018.

Contact: Prabhat Kumar Shrestha; Mob.: 9852047156


The campus has a modest boys’ hostel named “Mahananda Sapkota Hostel”.  It consists of two blocks, one each for B. Tech.  and B. Sc. students. The B. Tech. block consists of 13 rooms and the B. Sc. block consists of 11 rooms. The hostel can accommodate up to 50 students in all. See Campus Location and Site for a bird’s eye view of the hostel. There is no hostel facility for Bridge course and M. Tech. students. A two-story girl’s hostel is nearing completion. Once complete, it can accommodate 38 girls and a hostel warden.

The hostel compound is quite spacious, with sufficient space for recreation and gardening. A separate room is available for cabled Television. The cable rent is managed by the students themselves. CCT has also provided internet facilities for the student. 

The hostel is administered by Hostel Management Committee that comprises hostel warden, campus chief, some teachers, and a representative from student union. There is arrangement of hostel prefects also for internal supervision/monitoring of the day-to-day hostel activities. The prefects answer to the hostel warden.

The facility is for students from remote or far off districts. The entrants pay a token fee of NRs 50 per month per student. The yearly intake number ranges between 10 and 15. Please see FAQs for details on admission and selection criteria. Mr. Jaya Narayan Shrestha is the present hostel warden for the 2014-2018 tenure.

Contact: Jaya Narayan Shrestha, Mob.: 9842040833

Library facilities

The campus has a well-furnished and spacious library replete with study materials for all the academic programs. It has in its accession some 20,000 books, thesis and journals. It also has a well-furnished electronic library where students can easily access thousands of study materials.

Contact: Om Nath Khatiwada, Mob.: 9841055957

Library facility at Central Campus of Technology

Browse books in library

Cafeteria / Canteen

There are two cafeterias in the campus premises, only one of which is in operation at the moment. The one that is in operation is in a vantage point, overlooking the football ground. In other words, you can enjoy watching games between your sips of hot tea. See Campus location for bird’s eye view of the cafeteria/canteen and Gallery for the picture.

You can buy meals, snacks, cold drinks and tea at nominal prices (fixed through agreement with the campus). Selling of addictive items like tobacco, cigarettes and alcoholic beverages is strictly prohibited.


The museum at CCT has an interesting history. In short, in the early days of campus establishment, under the earnest initiation of teachers and campus administrations, a small museum was established in one of the rooms of the laboratory building. The specimens consisted of many biological specimens from the surrounding areas and villages. Rare specimens such as abnormal birth of man, animals and plants (and their parts) were collected and preserved. These specimens are still well preserved.  Students, faculties and local people still continue to enrich the museum: they bring the specimen to the museum as soon as they feel that it is rare, exotic, abnormal, or in some way extraordinary. Over time the accession has grown to a nearly unmanageable extent. More than seven thousand visitors visit the museum each year. Most of the visitors are High School and Plus Two School students from Dharan, Dhankuta, Morang, Ilam, Panchathar and Tehrathum. Realizing the ever-growing importance of the museum, we are currently going through some preparatory works to upgrade and develop this museum. See Gallery for the photographs of museum hall and rare specimens. 

two-headed baby

Two-headed neonate

Assembly hall / Seminar hall

The classroom building has an assembly hall that can accommodate 300 people. It has been put to a multitude of uses since its construction. Seminars / Documentary shows / Training programs, Different ceremonies, and even exams are regularly carried out in this hall. See Gallery for the picture of this assembly hall.

assembly hall

Students attending a program in the assembly hall

Laboratory facilities

There are more than 15 laboratory rooms and includes general laboratory to molecular lab. For food technology, there are 2 additional pilot plants, viz. (i) Dry pilot plant, and (ii) Wet pilot plant. CCT has separate laboratories/plants for meat and dairy processing. All the laboratories are equipped with most modern pieces of equipment for all types of researches.

Computers / Internet

The campus has more than 70 very high-end desktop computers, 6 laptops, 4 multimedia projectors and about a dozen overhead projectors. There is unlimited internet connectivity from two ISPs, viz.: (i) NTC’s ADSL service and NT-Wifi, and (ii) Techminds Network Pvt. Ltd.

Saraswoti Temple

There is a small Saraswoti (the Goddess of knowledge) temple in the campus premises, north-west to the classroom block. It was established in 1990 under the active initiation of the then students, teachers, staffs, and the local people. Every year, a grand Saraswoti Puja is carried out. Students from schools in the vicinity also come here to offer prayer and receive blessings from the Goddess. See Gallery for the picture of Saraswoti Mandir.

saraswoti mandir

Saraswoti Mandir at CCT

Transportation facilities

CCT has two new vehicles, a 30-seated bus and a 9-seated jeep, for transportation. The bus is used for educational tours and the jeep is mostly used for official purposes. Every year, CCT conducts around 18 to 20 educational tours.

cct bus
Bus for educational tours


cct jeep

Jeep for official use

Teachers / Staff quarters

There are 10 teachers’ quarter for accommodating 17 families, a 6-room guest house, and a two-story staff quarter for 4 families (still under construction).

Drinking water supply

CCT has installed a water treatment plant that can produce 3000 liters of drinking water per hour. This is more than sufficient for the CCT family.

cct water filter

Water filter (3000 Lit/hr capacity)

Power back-up

At the moment, Nepal electricity Authority (NEA) is the sole source of electricity. Because of the chronic shortage and frequent outages of electricity supply from NEA, the campus is trying to find some alternatives. It is planning to add a 22 KVA diesel plant to the existing small-capacity machine for emergency needs in the laboratories and pilot plants. For official use, it has already installed hybrid solar panel set. It is also planning to install similar renewable power supply for Research & Management Cell (RMC) and Library, adequate enough to run at least 20 PCs and some electronic equipment during the day time.


CCT towards renewable energy



At present, there are 9 Departments, including Central Department of Food Technology (CDFT), for the management of these programs. Campus chief is the head of the academic programs that deal with Bachelor levels. Master's Degree and Ph. D. programs in Food Technology are administered by CDFT. Other Master’s degree programs are administered by the respective Central Departments: campus/college units have a sub-department, and is generally administered by Program Coordinators instead of Chairpersons. See Academic structure for the organization of academic program. Below is given the list of Departments, sub-Department and the current Chairperson (as of 2014). The list also includes Student Welfare Department.

  1. Department of Food Technology
  2. Department of Food Quality Control
  3. Department of Nutrition & Dietetics
  4. Department of Compulsory Subjects
  5. Department of Biology
  6. Department of Physics
  7. Department of Chemistry
  8. Department of Microbiology
  9. Central Department of Food Technology (CDFT)
  10. Sub-Department (M. Sc. Microbiology)
  11. Students Welfare Department

Functions / Roles of Departments

The functions/roles of Departments and Central Department in the academic programs are explicitly defined and documented. The department is headed by a Chairman, usually referred to as HOD (Head of the Department). The Department chiefs, unless under special circumstances, have a 3-year tenure. The HOD of the Central Department, however, has a 4-year tenure.

The Department prepares time tables / class routines for relevant subjects every academic session and distributes the workload between the faculties. Very often, a joint meeting of different committees is essential to sort out/resolve common problems and work out the routine for regular classes, practical exams, and dissertation. The chairman of the Department monitors day-to-day progress of the course and supervises his/her member faculties for effective delivery of class lectures. Details of the individual instruction committees are given below:

Department of Physics

chakrapani Shreepati Chakrapani

HOD:  (Assoc. Prof. of Physics)

Contact: +977 025 530197

Faculty members:

  1. Mr. Chandeshwori Sahu
  2. Mr. Sunil Kumar Bhagat
  3. Mr. Peshal Pokhrel
  4. Mr. Chandeshwar Prasad Sah
  5. Mr. Lalit Kumar Rai


Department of Chemistry

 Dipak Sapkota

HOD:  (Lecturer in Chemistry)

Contact: +977 9842054823



Faculty members:

  1. Mr. Laxman Sharma Shiwakoti
  2. Ms Lalita Shrestha
  3. Ms Indumati Poudel
  4. Mr. Netra Prasad Subedi
  5. Mr. Manoj Khanal
  6. Mr. Dil Bahadur Limbu


Department of Biology

ganesh thapa
 Ganesh Bahadur Thapa

HOD:  (Assoc. Prof. of Zoology)

Contact: +977 9842053287


Faculty members:

  1. Mr. Jaya Narayan Shrestha
  2. Mr. Dil Kumar Limbu
  3. Ms Sanju Parajuli
  4. Mr. Ganesh Tamang
  5. Ms Sabitri Shrestha
  6. Mr. Ram Chandra Adhikary


Department of Compulsory Subjects

kishor dhakal
 Kishor Dhakal

HOD:  (Assoc. Prof. of English)

Contact: +977 ????????



Faculty members:

  1. Mr. Prabhat Kumar Shrestha (English)
  2. Mr. Damodar Bhandari (Nepali)
  3. Mr. Suman Adhikari (Mathematics)
  4. Mr. Balabhadra Bhandari (Mathematics)
  5. Mr. Hom Nath Baral (Statistics)
  6. Mr. Dinesh Shrestha (Statistics)
  7. Ms..... (Statistics)


Department of Food Technology

basanta rai
Basanta Kumar Rai

HOD:  (Assoc. Prof. of Food Technology)

Contact: +977 9842053434



Faculty members:

  1. Prof. Dr. Dilip Subba
  2. Prof. Dr. Dhan Bahadur Karki
  3. Mr. Suman Kumar Das
  4. Ms. Geeta Bhattarai
  5. Mr. Bunty Maskey


Department of Food Quality Control

Babita Dahal

HOD:  (Lecturer of Food Technology)

Contact: +977 9842054169

Faculty members:

  1. Prof. Dr. Surendra Bahadur Katawal
  2. Mr. Pashupati Mishra
  3. Mr. Ram Vinod Mahato
  4. Mr. Navin Gautam
  5. Mr. Dev Raj Acharya


Department of Microbiology

 Shivnandan Sah

HOD:  (Lecturer in Microbiology)

Contact: +977 9841921923



Faculty members:

  1. Mr. Suman Rai
  2. Mr. Hemanta Khanal
  3. Mr. Kalyan Rai
  4. Mr. Prince Subba


Department of Nutrition & Dietetics

Dambar Bahadur Khadka

HOD:  (Teaching Assistant)

Contact: +977 9841363554




Faculty members:

  1. Dr. Sudip Shrestha
  2. Mr. Shyam Kumar Mishra
  3. Ms Pallavi Jaisani
  4. Mr. Kabindra Bhattarai
  5. Mr. Arjun Ghimire
  6. Mr. Man Kumar Tamang
  7. Mr. Yadav KC
  8. Ms Richa Bhattarai


Central Department of Food Technology (CDFT)

Ms Geeta Bhattarai

HOD:  (Assoc. Prof. of Food Technology)

Chairperson: Food Technology Subject Committee

Contact: +977 9842053434 / 025 526726


Faculty members (to be updated soon)


Sub-Department for M. Sc. Microbiology Program

suman rai
Suman Rai

Program coordinator: (M. Sc. Microbiology)

Contact: +977 9842044595



Faculty members (to be updated soon)


Student Welfare Department

Prabhat Kumar Shrestha

Chairman: (M. A. English)

Contact: +977 9852047156



Faculty members (to be updated soon)