Academy and clinic staff are expected to spend the first few days of training in a new facility.
The new facility, at a property near Kilkenny city centre, will allow them to work with new blade health care professionals and will help them develop new protocols to prevent the spread of a potentially deadly virus.
The academy will work with health professionals in the area and with the health department and gardaí to ensure that the new facilities are well-equipped and safe.
It is a sign that the garda state of health is moving away from its reliance on a “crowd-source” approach to prevent and manage the spread.
The State is also looking to reduce the number of people working in the community, including on the ground in the centres of Garda stations.
There is currently about 200 staff working in Garda training centres across the State, including in Cork, Limerick, Waterford, Kildare and Wicklow.
This is down from about 5,000 staff in the early 2000s.
The aim of the new academy is to reduce contact between staff and patients in the care centres, and to increase the quality of the training.
Dr Peter Brouwer, from the academy, said the training was aimed at those who were new to the Garda service, such as those who are new to their career and who want to help.
He said the academy would work with the Gardai to develop protocols for the community that would be best suited to the job.
He also said that the academy will look at what is needed to make sure that the training is safe for staff and community members.
Mr Brouver said that he was looking forward to working with the academy in their first day in the facility.
He told The Irish Daily: “This is an exciting time.
The whole thing is very new and new teams have arrived.
We are expecting a lot of activity at the facility and it will be interesting to see how it evolves.”
There will be a lot to look at, a lot more training for the public to see, but we are excited about what we will be able to offer.