Sunday, 4 February 2018

JAMB 2018 Forms & Registration Deadline is Here

 

This is a reminder to all intending JAMB Candidates that the deadline for the purchase of forms for the 2018 UTME still remains 6th February, 2018.
The portal for registration is however, expected to close on or before 10th February.
At the time of this publication, no information has been released by JAMB on intensions to extend the above stated dates.

If you are still expecting any institution to release 2017/2018 admission list, you are advised to at least purchase the form for the 2018 UTME, while you wait. This is totally the school's fault, not JAMB's. If you eventually gain admission, you can then forfeit writing the 2018 UTME. It's safer that way, than to lose both ways.

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Notice To 2018 Jamb Candidates Who Made Payment For ePINS but are yet to receive pin







Candidates who have made payments for their ePINS 
and are yet to get them should kindly visit the nearest 
JAMB Office or any of our JAMB CBT Centres and 
 lodge a formal complaint.
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Thursday, 1 February 2018

JAMB: jamb recommended book for use of ENGLISH


 

  • Attah, M. O. (2013) Practice in Spoken English for Intermediate and Advanced Learners, Maiduguri: University of Maiduguri Press
  • Bamgbose, A. (2002) English Lexis and Structure for Senior Secondary Schools and colleges (Revised Edition), Ibadan: Heinemann
  • Banjo, A. et al (2004) New Oxford Secondary English Course Book Six for Senior Secondary Schools, Ibadan: UP Plc.
  • Caesar, O. J. (2003) Essential Oral English for Schools and Colleges, Lagos: Tonad Publishers Limited
  • Daniel Jones (2011) Cambridge English Pronouncing Dictionary, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press
  • Egbe, D. I (1996) Mastering English Usage and Communication Skills, Lagos: Tisons
  • Elugbe, B. (2000) Oral English for Schools and Colleges, Ibadan: Heinemann
  • Grant, N. J. H, Nnamonu, S. Jowitt, D. (1998) Senior English Project 3, (New Edition) Harlow: Longman
  • Idowu, O. O, Sogbeson, T. S, Adofo, A. K. Burgess, D. F and Burgess, L. J. (1998) Round-up English: A Complete Guide, Lagos: Longman
  • Idris, U. (2001) Oral English at Your Fingertips for Schools and Colleges, Lagos, M. Youngbrain Publishers
  • Igiligi, E. C. and Ogenyi, S. O. (2010)Grammar and Composition in the G.S.M. Age, Enugu: Joe Hills Production Services
  • Jauro, L. B. (2013) Oral English for Schools and Colleges: A teaching and Learning Approach, Yola: Paraclete Publishers.
  • Nnamonu, S. and Jowitt, D. (1989) Common Errors in English, Lagos: Longman
  • Ogunsanwo, O. Duruaku, A. B.C, Ezechukwu, J and Nwachukwu, U. I (2005) Countdown English Language, (Revised Edition), Ibadan: Evans
  • Olatoye, S. (2006) The Silent Teacher, Ado-Ekiti: Segun and Sons Enterprises
  • Oluikpe, B. O. A, nnaemeka, B. A, Obah, T. Y, Otagburuagu, E. J. Onuigbo, S. and Ogbonna, E. A. (1998) Intensive English for Senior Secondary School 3, Onitsha: Africana – FIRST Publisher.
  • Tomori, S. H. O (2000) Objective Tests for School Certificate english: Practice in Lexis, Structure and idiom (Reprinted Edition), Ibadan: Heinemann
  • Ukwuegbu, C, Okoro, O., Idris, A. U., Okebukola, F. O. and Owokade, C. O. (2002) Catch-up English for SSCE/UME, Ibadan: Heinemann

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Wednesday, 31 January 2018

JAMB 2018 Biology Syllabus For UTME Exams


ECOLOGY
  • - FACTORS AFFECTING THE DISTRIBUTION OF ORGANISMS
  • - LOCAL (NIGERIAN) BIOMES
  • - NATURAL HABITATS
  • - SOIL
  • HUMANS AND ENVIRONMENT - CONSERVATION OF NATURAL RESOURCES
  • HUMANS AND ENVIRONMENT - DISEASES
  • HUMANS AND ENVIRONMENT - GAME RESERVES AND NATURAL PARKS
  • HUMANS AND ENVIRONMENT - POPULATION AND ITS CONTROL
  • SYMBIOTIC INTERACTIONS OF PLANTS - ENERGY FLOW IN THE ECOSYSTEM
  • SYMBIOTIC INTERACTIONS OF PLANTS - NUTRIENT CYCLING IN NATURE
  • SYMBIOTIC INTERACTIONS OF PLANTS - SYMBIOTIC INTERACTIONS OF PLANTS
    • THE ECOLOGY OF POPULATION - ADAPTATION FOR SURVIVAL
    • THE ECOLOGY OF POPULATION - ECOLOGICAL SUCCESSION
    • THE ECOLOGY OF POPULATION - FACTORS AFFECTING POPULATION SIZES
    • THE ECOLOGY OF POPULATION - POPULATION DENSITY AND OVERCROWDING
    EVOLUTION
    • - EVIDENCE OF EVOLUTION
    • - THEORIES OF EVOLUTION
    FORM AND FUNCTIONS
    • - GROWTH
    • - INTERNAL STRUCTURE OF A FLOWERING PLANT
    • - IN
      • CO-ORDINATION AND CONTROL - HOMEOSTATSIS
      • CO-ORDINATION AND CONTROL - HORMONAL CONTROL
      • CO-ORDINATION AND CONTROL - NERVOUS CO-ORDINATION
      • CO-ORDINATION AND CONTROL - THE SENSE ORGANS
      • EXCRETION - EXCRETORY MECHANISMS
      • EXCRETION - EXCRETORY PRODUCTS OF PLANTS
      • EXCRETION - TYPES OF EXCRETORY STRUCTURES
      • NUTRITION - ANIMAL NUTRITION
      • NUTRITION - MODES OF NUTRITION
      • NUTRITION - PLANT NUTRITION
      • NUTRITION - TYPES OF NUTRITION
      • REPRODUCTION - ASEXUAL REPRODUCTION
      • REPRODUCTION - REPRODUCTION IN MAMMALS
      • REPRODUCTION - SEXUAL REPRODUCTION IN FLOWERING PLANTS
      • RESPIRATION - AEROBIC RESPIRATION
      • RESPIRATION - ANAEROBIC RESPIRATION
      • RESPIRATION - RESPIRATION
      • RESPIRATION - RESPIRATORY ORGANS AND SURFACES
      • RESPIRATION - THE MECHANISM OF GASEOUS EXCHANGE
      • SUPPORT AND MOVEMENT - SUPPORT AND MOVEMENT
      • SUPPORT AND MOVEMENT - SUPPORTING TISSUES IN ANIMALS
      • SUPPORT AND MOVEMENT - TROPIC, TACTIC, NASTIC AND SLEEP MOVEMENTS IN PLANTS
      • SUPPORT AND MOVEMENT - TYPES AND FUNCTIONS OF THE SKELETON
      • TRANSPORT - CHANNELS FOR TRANSPORTATION
      • TRANSPORT - MATERIALS FOR TRANSPORTATION
      • TRANSPORT - MEDIA AND PROCESSES OF MECHANISM FOR TRANSPORTATION
      • TRANSPORT - NEED FOR TRANSPORTATION
      HEREDITY AND VARIATIONS
      • - HEREDITY
      • VARIATION IN POPULATION - APPLICATION OF DISCONTINUOUS VARIATION IN CRIME DETECTION, BLOOD TRANSFUSION AND DETERMINATION OF PATERNITY
      • VARIATION IN POPULATION - MORPHOLOGICAL VARIATIONS IN THE PHYSICAL APPEARANCE OF INDIVIDUALS
      • VARIATION IN POPULATION - PHYSIOLOGICAL VARIATION
      VARIETY OF ORGANISMS
      • - ADAPTIVE COLOURATION AND ITS FUNCTIONS
      • - BEHAVIOURAL ADAPTATIONS IN SOCIAL ANIMALS
      • - EVOLUTION AMONG THE FOLLOWING
      • - LIVING ORGANISMS
      • - STRUCTURAL ADAPTATIONS IN ORGANISMS
      • - STRUCTURAL/FUNCTIONAL AND BEHAVIOURAL ADAPTATIONS OF ORGANISMS
      TERNAL STRUCTURE OF A MAMMAL
    •  
     
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Monday, 29 January 2018

SMASH JAMB CBT EXAM 2018

DO YOU WANT TO PASS YOUR JAMB CBT AND GET ADMISSION NOW,THEN FOLLOW OUR INSTRUCTIONS BELOW..!!

ALL OUR ANSWERS MUST BE DELIVERED AT LEAST 3HOURS BEFORE YOUR EXAM TIME, BOTH THOSE WRITING IN THE AFTERNOON…

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TIME WE WILL SEND THE ANSWER
1st Section, Answers Come To Your Phone By [2am] morning.
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 We do send the answers in WORD FORMAT, E.G: Which Of The Following Is an Acid?
A. HCL
B. NaOH
C. Na2CO4
D. KOH
From The Above Question (A. HCL) IS The Answer But We Are Not Going To Send Out “A” Rather You Will Receive “HCL” From Us.
 -IF ANYONE REGISTERS FOR OUR RUNS THROUGH YOU, YOU WILL GET 10% OF HIS/HER SUBSCRIPTION.Pls NOTE THAT Any SITE THAT Collects Little Amount from you maybe trying to dupe you cos HE CAN’T COLLECT THAT IF HE IS REALLY OUT FOR THIS 2018 JAMB.
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Saturday, 2 December 2017

Provide us with viable jobs – Libya returnees appeal to The Government

 


The over one hundred Ghanaian migrants who were rescued from Libya have appealed to the government to assist them with viable jobs that can sustain them.
Over 160 of them detained in Libya were expected back home after government facilitated their release from the Libyan authorities.
Some of the returnees who spoke to Joy News’ Komla Adom at the Kotoka International Airport where some 127 of them touched down Wednesday night, recounted some of their worst nightmares.
One of them said the trip is deadly as Libyan children even rob immigrants at gunpoint and some of the travelers are killed on the desert.

For many of them, it is a story of a failed journey to Europe in which they can only count their losses.
Ansah, 28, was on his way to Italy through the Mediterranean Sea when he was arrested and subjected to months of torture.
“When they caught me on the Sea, they took me to an uncompleted building where I stayed for six months. They only give us one meal a day at 2 p.m and the water they gave us was salty water,” he told the reporter.
The terribly disgruntled gentleman said there were 17 of them in detention but seven people died.
Those who did not die were sold.
Another victim said some of us are sold for $3000 or less where your owner will brutalize you and not pay you for the work you do for him/her.
Some are even shot in the leg.

In the wake happenings in Libya, the migration dilemma has become a global crisis with many calling for an end to this phenomenon.
But would you still risk it to cross the Mediterranean for a better life? What will inform such a decision?
Joy News together with DW will on Thursday evening seek some answers from the government and key stakeholders on how to deal with this migration menace.
The forum dubbed Migration dilemma will be live on Radio, TV and Online from the ISSER conference room Legon at 5 pm.

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We drank urine, fuel to survive –Libyan returnee

Image result for libya returneesk


Kunle Falayi
The time was 9.10pm. A Buraq Air’s Boeing 737 with tail number 5A-DMG landed on the tarmac of the cargo terminal of the Murtala International Airport and out came 20-year-old Clement Chibuzor, along with 149 other Nigerians whose ghoulish appearances told of the horrific experiences they must have experienced in Libya.
Over the past two weeks, Nigerians have added their voices to the global uproar over the exposed tales of slave trade, torture and killings of migrants in Libya.
Over 5,000 Nigerians have been repatriated from Libya by the International Organisation for Migration since the beginning of 2017.
Each time a new batch of returnees arrive, they bring with them tales of horror from the transit country, where they hoped to take the treacherous journey through the Mediterranean Sea.
Saturday PUNCH spoke with many of the returnees as they touched down on Thursday night. They told the tales of man’s inhumanity to man.
Chibuzor, a Delta State indigene, was just a teenager working as a Plaster of Paris artisan when his father met a trafficker, who told him he could get his son to Europe.
The young lad had worked as a POP artisan for eight months with little money in his pocket, his father told him not to worry about the money.
“I never thought about going to Europe. My father was the one who brought the idea. He sold his land and raised N450,000 which he gave to my ‘burger’ (trafficker). He did not tell my mother until I was already in Libya,” Chibuzor said.
The young man spent 18 months in Libya. He left the country, a hopeful man. On Thursday, he returned like a mere cargo, thankful to be back to safety.
As he stepped off the plane, Chibuzor looked nothing like a 20-year-old
    
His hollow cheeks told of starvation while his skin
  told of suffering in disease-ridden cells
“After many of my co-travellers died in the desert, I was kidnapped as soon as I got to Libya. I was in prison for four months until my father sent N300,000 for my release
“In the prison, our food was a piece of bread every day. When I got out of the prison. I was on the street one day when I met a Nigerian who promised to help me. I worked in his house for some weeks until he sold me to a gang. They kept me in a cell. I was there 
for a very long time. I cannot count the number of people who died in the cell.
“The police were raiding different places where black people were kept and I willingly surrendered to the police. That was how I got an opportunity to come back to Nigeria.
“While working on the streets of Libya, if the gangs saw you, they would grab you and put you in a cell. They put you in a cell with many others where you would either be sold or made to call your people to pay for your freedom.
“While I was trying to get money the to free myself from the prison, I spoke with my father two months ago. He then told me that if I had the chance, I should return home. I told him that I might die before I had the opportunity to return home because I saw people die every day.”
We drank urine, fuel in desert – Kelvin, 21
Many of the returnees who shared their experiences like Chibuzor, vowed never to attempt the dangerous journey again. But experts say that so far as there are few success stories amidst the deaths, some of the returnees may try again when the shock of their time in Libya wear off.
Kelvin Sunday, 21, an Edo State indigene, who returned with Chibuzor, told Saturday PUNCH that he was in Libya for seven months.
He spent N965,000 to get to Libya after raising the money with the help of friends and his my sister.
Sunday explained that a friend of his, who made it to Europe, convinced him to embark on the journey.
According to him, 41 of them set out in Kano for the journey through the desert but only 10 made it to Libya.
He said their fate was sealed when their vehicle developed an engine fault in the desert.
Sunday said, “We were in the desert for three days without food or water. We were drinking our urine to survive. It got to a point that when there was no more urine to drink, we started to drink fuel.
“When we got to Libya, I was working in my burger’s house. I spent two weeks there before I went to the seaside (in Tripoli) where we would cross. From Sabha to the seaside in Tripoli, I spent two weeks. On the way, some traffickers kidnapped us. They beat and loaded us into their Hilux van, but few of us jumped down and I broke my leg. I managed to escape as they were shooting.
“We spent two days in the desert again after that escape. We later saw a motorist whom we begged to help us get to the seaside.
“We were camped at the seaside for three months without any opportunity to cross through the seas. People trying to cross the sea told me to avoid Nigerians helping Libyans to sell people. But later our camp was raided by soldiers, who took us to prison.”
He had spent four months in the cell before luck smiled on him and IOM officials effected his repatriation along with many others.
I return home as a one-eyed man – Okotie, 35
Less than a year after Harrison Okotie, 35, got to Libya, he was kidnapped by some violent traffickers, who hit him in the eye with the butt of a gun.
He lost his left eye to that attack.
“Now, I don’t know if my wife and two children would ever recognise me when I get back home. I left Nigeria a whole man but I am returning with one eye,” Okotie said.
He explained that before leaving Nigeria in 2014, he worked as a painter after graduating from the Delta State University.
After paying N600,000 for the journey through the desert, he got to Libya where he was grabbed off the street by some traffickers who sold him for 2,000 dinars (about N529,000).
“When you got to the person you were sold to, he sold you again for double the previous amount.
“Many Nigerians have gone mad and cannot even say where they are in Libya right now. The day officials came to register us for repatriation, we were in a queue when one of the Libyan officials shot a Nigerian dead right there. They said he was trying to run, whereas he was desperate to return home.”
Another returnee, Esosa Osas, 25, who was a hairdresser before he left Nigeria, spent six months in Libya. She told tales of many women being raped.
“It is either rape or death. Nobody could refuse being raped,” she said.
A fellow Edo State indigene, Odion Saliu, 26, told Saturday PUNCH that the Nigerian trafficker who facilitated her trip lied to her.
She said, “She told me that once in Kano, we were going to take a plane to Libya. I was shocked when we were loaded into a vehicle.
“We spent nine days crossing the desert to Libya. I was kidnapped and sold at least three times before God brought me back to my fatherland. I am really thankful to God that I am alive.”
The Nigerian traffickers fueling the trafficking industry in Libya seems to have attracted the attention of the government.
The Senior Special Assistant to President Muhammadu Buhari on Foreign and Diaspora Affairs, Mrs. Abike Dabiri-Erewa, said there was a need for Nigerians to report human traffickers in the society.
She said the Federal government’s whistleblower policy against human trafficking would ensure a handsome reward for credible information about human traffickers .
“Traffickers must be prosecuted, must be arrested and they must be known. There is a whistle-blower policy by NAPTIP; report traffickers, they are amongst you’
An official of the Edo State task force on illegal migration, Mr. Okoduwa Solomon, told Saturday PUNCH that since November 7, the state had taken custody of at least 897 Libyan returnees who are indigenes of the state.
He explained that the exercise to help them resettle in Nigeria would continue so far as there were still Nigerians trapped in Libya.
“We are using the returnees to raise awareness about the dangers of illegal migration in Edo State,” he said.

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JAMB 2018 Forms & Registration Deadline is Here

  This is a reminder to all intending JAMB Candidates that the deadline for the purchase of forms for the 2018 UTME still remains 6th F...

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