Login | Register

logo

UNIVERSAL BASIC EDUCATION BOARD

1.0            PREAMBLE

The Jigawa State Universal Basic Education Board came into existence under law No.6 of 2003 which was amended as Law No. 11 of 2008. The Board like others of its type in the thirty six states of the federation and Abuja is charged with the running and management of Basic Education in the state (Primary and Junior Secondary Schools). Presently, the UBE programme has so far enjoyed tremendous goodwill from all sectors across the state.

 

VISION STATEMENT

Every citizen equipped to meet the challenges of a competitive world through access to quality lifelong learning.

MISSION STATEMENT

We are a committed and transparent agency which mobilises resources and manages basic education in collaboration with stakeholders to provide an enabling environment for the acquisition of appropriate level of literacy, numeracy and skills for self reliance.

Our Core Values

         Dedication

         Teamwork

         Self discipline

         Honesty

         Transparency and accountability

 

 

Key Result Areas

The following key result areas are the general areas of outputs and outcomes for which the Jigawa State Universal Basic Education Board is responsible.  In other words, these are the core areas for which we will be accountable.

  1. Strong system of stakeholder collaboration;
  2. Infrastructural development for quality teaching and learning;
  3. Efficient mobilisation and equitable use of funds;
  4. Effective and efficient financial, human and material resource management systems; and
  5. Decentralization of basic education management.

 

Goals and Objectives

In line with our vision, mission and values, and in pursuit of the fulfilment of our key result areas, our goals and objectives are set out below:

Goal 1: A strong system of stakeholder collaboration to support effective management of quality basic education

The objectives are to:

  • Strengthen the framework for stakeholder collaboration;
  • Enhance participation of stakeholders in the management of basic education;
  • Develop capacity for collaboration of all stakeholders in the provision of basic education; and
  • Support the creation of awareness on the importance of stakeholder participation

 

Goal 2: A learner friendly environment for the delivery of quality basic education for all by providing, instructional materials, suitable infrastructure and the provision of qualified teachers.

The objectives for are to:

  • Achieve minimum standards for the provision of water and sanitation services in all schools;
  • Broaden personal development opportunities through support for co-curricular activities;
  • Achieve minimum standards for teaching and learning facilities in schools; 
  • Achieve minimum standards in literacy, numeracy and life skills;
  • Support LGEAs to strengthen advisory system, giving professional support to schools; and
  • Recruit and deploy the correct cadre of qualified, competent and motivated teachers to all schools.

 

Goal 3: Timely mobilisation and utilization of all funds through compliance with established guidelines and consistent with the strategic priorities of the Board.

The objectives are to:

  • Achieve timely release of all funds to SUBEB;
  • Ensure efficient, transparent and accountable expenditure system in the Board’s operation;
  • Maintain and operate an effective and transparent system of financial accounting; and
  • Ensure appropriate monitoring and reporting of expenditure in accordance with State financial regulations

Goal 4: An effective and efficient financial, human and material resource management system to optimize capacity for quality educational service delivery.

The objectives for goal 4 are to:

·         Strengthen the Human Resource Management systems for SUBEB and LGEAs;

·         Strengthen the financial management systems for SUBEB and the LGEA;

·         Develop information communication technology and learning technology system; and

·         Develop capacity of individuals to operate new systems for effective service delivery

 

Goal 5:  Enhanced capacity within SUBEB to support de-centralization of the basic education delivery system.

The objectives are to:

·         Strengthen the policy framework and guidelines for devolution of power and authority to the LGEA and schools;

·         Enhance and support the appropriate structures for the participatory management of basic education ; and

·         Enhance the capacity of SUBEB and LGEAs to support and maintain the decentralization strategy

 

 

 

 

COMPOSITION OF THE BOARD

            The current Board is compose of :

a)      Alh Sani Abdullahi                                     -           Executive Chairman

b)      Alh Adamu Barde                                      -           Permanent Member I

c)      Alh. Isa Alásan Koriyal                              -           Permanent Member II

d)      Permanent Secretary

Ministry for Local Government                -           Member

e)      Permanent Secretary

Establishment & Service Matters             -           Member

f)       Permanent Secretary

Ministry of Education, Science & Tech     -           Member

g)      Representative of the NUT                       -           Member

h)      Representative of the PTA                        -           Member

i)        2 Representative of the Women group    -           Member

j)        Representative of the Private Education

Providers                                                   -           Member

k)      3 Selected Local Government Chairmen

Representing LGC                                                 -           Members

l)        Alh. Ibrahim Musa

(Board Secretary)                                     -           Secretary

STRUCTURE OF THE BOARD

            The Board operates through the following departments, viz :

a)      Admin and Finance

b)      Internal Audit

c)      Planning Research & Statistics

d)      Social Mobilization

e)      School Services and

f)       Works Department

Each of these Departments is headed by a Director not below the rank of Grade level 15. There are 27 Local Government Education Authorities (LGEAs) each headed by an Education Secretary with Heads of Sections for School Services, Planning Research and Statistics, Teacher Training and inspection, Finance and Personnel Management

 

 

 

 

SOURCE OF FUNDS

i)          The Main Sources of funds for the Board is from Federal Government through Universal Basic Education Commission and the Jigawa State Government through State Universal Basic Education Board on the ratio of 50% each as matching grant and counterpart.

The breakdown is as follows: -

i)                    70% infrastructure

ii)                  15% Capacity building

iii)                15% instructional materials

The Board also receives an additional yearly intervention funds from Universal Basic Education Commission for Self help, Special Education and Quranic Tsangaya Integration projects.

ii)         The Board receives yearly funds from Education Tax fund (ETF) for construction of Classrooms, Supply of furniture, School Libraries.

iii)        State annual budgetary allocation.

PARTNERSHIP WITH DONOR AGENCIES

Presently, the Board is enjoying partnership with Educational Sector support Programme in Nigeria (ESSPIN), UNICEF and WATERAID for the general improvement of schools in areas of quality education, hygiene and sanitation

ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES OF EACH DEPARTMENT IN JIGAWA STATE UNIVERSAL BASIC EDUCATION BOARD, DUTSE

PLANNING, RESEARCH AND STATISTICS DEPARTMENT

 

ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES:

The department of Planning, Research and Statistics provides technical and professional supports in planning, research and statistics, some of its numerous functions/roles include:-

a)      Provide technical support in the preparation of SUBEB annual budget,

b)      Coordination of SUBEB budget and defence components,

c)      Provision of educational data for planning and decision making,

d)      Developing a database for SUBEB, Zonal offices and LGEAs through the use of innovative software for easy access, dissemination, planning and research, and

e)      Supervision and monitoring of examinations:

-          Gifted children examinations

-          Admission into Junior Secondary School, Boarding Primary schools in the State and student exchange programme across the northern states.

-          carryout any other activities that may be assigned by the Executive Chairman

f)       Data gathering, storage and retrieval of information with the use of Education Management Information System (EMIS),

g)      Operation to reach all primary and junior secondary schools for the compilation of comprehensive data on actual schools in the State,

h)      Conduct and facilitation of National School Census in collaboration with Federal Ministry of Education.

i)        Conduct of research activities on basic education and submit report findings to the appropriate authorities.

WORKS DEPARTMENT

ROLES & RESPONSIBILITIES

·         Conduct Condition survey of existing infrastructure

·         Design, costing and packaging projects (Pre Contract)

·         Supervising and Preparation of payments for project (Post Contract Management)

·         Together with Director Planning Research & Statistics (DPRS), relate with State Due Process and Project Monitoring Bureau to conduct Procurement Process on Projects Supplies etc

·          Liaise with other collaborating partners in the process and provision of infrastructure to schools

·         Any other responsibilities as may be assigned by the Executive Chairman/ Board

SCHOOL SERVICES DEPARTMENT

ROLE & RESPONSIBILITY OF THE DEPARTMENT

1.      To ensure effective schools management in accordance with laws of the Board.

2.      To function as quality assurance unit of the Board in achieving Basic Education delivery in the state.

3.      To facilitate in teacher training and capacity building.

4.      Aspire to achieve inclusive education for all children regardless of special education needs.

5.      Promotion of gender parity among all learners of basic education.

6.      Management and equipment of schools libraries.

7.      Guidance and Counselling services in schools.

8.    Coordinates of activities ESSPIN, UNICEF and other International Development Partners.

 

 

SOCIAL MOBILISATION DEPARTMENT

ROLES & RESPONSIBILITY

·         Key activities include creating unique programmes in line with the peculiarities of the State, planning, executing, monitoring, evaluating of all sensitization, advocacy and mobilisation activities at State Universal Basic Education Board and Local Government Education Authorities levels.

·         Develop materials and techniques that will identify, provide access to, sustain the privileges, rights, ethics and expectations of the citizens in the UBE programme

·         Develop strategies for community mobilisation using the Local Government Education Authorities ward and village mobilisation organs.

·         Develop necessary and relevant apparatus that can efficiently address the needs of special groups/special cases that hinder the effectiveness of the UBE programme.

·         Coordinating, monitoring and evaluating community initiated projects (self help) funded by UBEC intervention.

·         Coordinating, planning, executing, monitoring and evaluating Quranic /tsangaya education programmes funded through State and UBEC funds

·         Coordinating the establishment and functions of all School Based Management Committees (SBMCs) at primary and Junior Secondary School levels.

·         The department serves as the public relations unit of the Board as well as its mouth piece – (Radio programmes, jingles, land bills, press releases etc)

 

 

 

ADMIN & FINANCE DEPARTMENT

ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES

 

INTERNAL AUDIT DEPARTMENT

ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES

 

 

 

 

ACHIEVEMENT RECORDED AS AT JANUARY, 2010

THE JOURNEY SO FAR

PLANNING, RESEARCH AND STATISTICS DEPARTMENT

ACHIEVEMENTS RECORDED 2008 -2009:

 

S/N

DESCRIPTION

CONTRACTOR

AMOUNT

 

1

SUPPLY OF Instructional Materials under 2008 UBEC/SUBEB Intervention 2008 project (Macmillan)

Macmillan Publishers Company

149,837,836.00

 

2.

Supply of Instructional Materials under 2007 UBEC/SUBEB Intervention Project

EVANS BROTHERS.

113,831,068.00

 

3

Supply of 4,315 Easel Board

A.K. Dutse & Sons

25,950,000.00

 

4

Implementation of the Tsangaya System of Education (Model Primary Schools Yakubu Pilot PS)

Direct labour

9,978,414.00

 

5

Supply of ECCDE Instructional Materials under 2008 UBEC/SUBEB Intervention projects (13,593) sets assorted

Uthfaziha General.

12,486,488.00

 

6

Supply of ECCDE Instructional Materials under 2008 UBEC/SUBEB Intervention projects ( 9,415)

Uthfaziha General.

9,485,592.00

7

Procurement of Training materials of continuous Assessment

All Concerned Educational Services

16,487,087.43

 

8

Printing and filling of 2009/2010 Joining Instruction for class six enrolment

ABC printing Nig. LTD, Dutse

910,043.00

 

9

The Board has supported the 2009/2010 Annual School Census Exercise sponsored by the ESSPIN office Jigawa State

N935,000.00

 

10

The Board in collaboration with the British Councils is currently conducting a 5 month English Teaching Knowledge Test (TKT) for 200 English Teachers across the State

British Council, Kano office

11,552,000.00

 

11

Purchase of 10 Unit Double Cabin Toyota Pick-up (4x4) and 2No 16 Seater buses

ABAMGOS Nig Ltd.

68,000,000.00

 

 

12

 

In the same vein the Board has earmarked the sum of N923,000 for the conducted of 2007/2008 fill in the Gap Data collection exercise as requested by UBEC, Abuja.

 

13

More so, the sums of 149,410.00 were also earmarked by the Board in support of UNICEF/SUBEB May 2009 Data collection of all Educational Personnel and Infrastructure data across the state.  

 

14

The Board has sponsored an inductive training workshop on effective financial management, transparency and accountability for 14 SUBEB and 108 LGEAs officials, conducted by the Economic and Financial Crime Commission (EFCC).

 

15

The Board has also sponsored over 500 Education stakeholders for a one day Advocacy and Sensitization Meeting on the adoption and implementation of new 9 – year Basic Communication organized by National Educational Research Development Council (NERDC). The sum of N500, 000.00 was earmarked.

 

16

Out of 22,045 boys; 13,333 girls as of 2009/2010 school admission exercise the Board was able to admit:

I)                    2,477 boys; 1,310 girls into Boarding Junior Secondary Schools across the State.

II)                  20,029 boys; 12,073 girls were admitted into Day Junior Secondary Schools in the State

III)                At the same time 89 boys; 37 girls were considered for Student Exchange Programmed across the northern States that participate in the exercise

The sum of 910,000,043.00 was expanded.

 

                 

 

CONSTRAINTS:-

 

1.      Inadequate training of PRS staff on Information Technology and basic computer literacy,

2.      Limitation in planning sections at  SUBEB and LGEAs in terms of capacity building,

3.      None availability of SUBEB web site.

 

LESSONS LEARNED

 

1.      Exchange programme of students enable them to understand and respect other peoples culture, religion, promote peace and boost their talent.

2.      Involvement of due process in procurement and other civil works brings in sanity, transparency and good accountability.

3.      Sensitization meetings improve stakeholders’ awareness.

 

RECOMMENDATIONS:-

 

1.      Facilitation of better training and retraining of PRS staff at SUBEB and LGEAs,

2.      Allocation of monthly standing order to manage EMIS computers and other accessories,

3.      Development of strong database at LGEAs’ level and computerization of LGEAs salaries,

4.      Organization and conduct of school mapping for all junior and primary schools in the State.

5.      Procurement of more easel boards &  non core subjects textbooks in schools

6.      Need for quarterly follow up on collecting, collation and analysing of accurate reliable data

7.      Need for proper execution of all the outlined recommendations

8.      Need to identify Names, Physical Address and proprietors of all private Schools in the State

 

 

 

 

WORKS DEPARTMENT

PROGRESS MADE IN 2008 – 2009

·         Facilitate the identification, costing of 779 Schools damaged by storm over the years

·         Managed the renovation of over 1,710 Classrooms under UBEC/SUBEB  intervention funds

·         Managed the Construction of over 160 Classrooms under Educational Truth Funds (ETF) Programme

·         Facilitate the supplies of over 40,000 sets of 3 seater furniture to schools

·         Planned the execution of schools renovation in yet another 200 Schools in 2010

·         Planned the execution of Educational truth funds (ETF) 2009 projects  covered over 43 Schools

SCHOOL SERVICES DEPARTMENT

ACHIEVEMENTS AS AT 2009

(i)                 5 no. four wheel vehicles and 2 buses procured for conduct of schools inspections as part of Quality Assurance Strategy.

(ii)               Enlistment and induction course for of 712 second batch, Federal Teachers’ Scheme participants in order to boast the teaching force.

(iii)             21,033   teachers and head-teachers trained using the 2007 and 2008 Intervention funds on core subjects and aspects of school management.

(iv)             A block of two classrooms, a block of male hostel,5-seater toilet, a block of 6 bathrooms and a block of kitchen including utensils supplied to the school for deaf Hadejia; and school for mentally retarded Kazaure.

(v)               4 no. Perking Braille Machines, 60 English Talking Calculators,50 copies of Joy of Singing; 50 copies of slates stylus and 100 copies of Braille Alphabets and Numbers procured for inclusive Education.

(vi)             5 new ECCDE Centres Constructed and 85 ECCDE classrooms renovated.

(vii)           474 Caregivers trained.

(viii)         8 no. Second -Chance Women Centres established in 8 LEAs.

(ix)             42 Women centres established across the state.

(x)               1847 sets     of    free school uniforms distributed to pupils in in rural areas in 6 LEAs to increase enrolment and bridge gender gap and improve attendance.

(xi)             27 LEA Gender Coordinators trained.

(xii)            Guidance and Counselling committees at the SUBEB, GLEAs and Schools levels established.

(xiii)         27 LEA  Guidance and Counselling Desk Officers and Schools Para counsellors for 1861 Primary Schools and 326 JSS appointed and trained

(xiv)         Library Equipments distributed to 27 Primary schools and 6 JSS across the state.

(xv)            E-Libraries established at 3 JSSs (one per senatorial district) as part of ETF Technology Enabled Learning (TEL).

(xvi)         N3, 612,650.00 expended by the UNICEF/State Government for sensitizations, meetings, and capacity building for stakeholders and Policy Makers in Basic Education.

(xvii)       2,547 teachers trained under MDGs.

(xviii)     604 teachers admitted into Jigawa State College of Education; Gumel as part of Teachers Up-Grading Programme.

(xix)         1,946 teachers admitted into remediation programme to enable them qualify for admission into NCE programme.

(xx)           Procurement of 21 units of assorted toys and teaching materials for ECCDE centres to promote early stimulation and smooth transition into Primary One.

CONSTRAINTS/CHALLENGES

1.       Lack of official vehicles for conduct of schools inspections at LGEA level.

2.       Low awareness among parents on education for children with special needs.

3.      Inadequate trainings for teachers of children with special needs.

4.      Inadequate pupils and teachers furniture for ECCDE centres

5.      Shortage of care givers for ECCDE centres.

6.      Having to cope up with large number of out of school children.

7.      Huge number of dilapidated infrastructure.

8.     Large number of unqualified and under qualified teachers.

9.     Insufficient funds to execute programmes and projects

 

 

 

SOCIAL MOBILISATION DEPARTMENT

ACHIEVEMENT RECORDED 2008 -2009

·         Procurement of a standard mobile cinema van for enlightenment, information and mobilisation purposes   worth N9.5 million

CONSTRAINS

·         Lack of qualified personnel to undertake mobilisation and sensitization activities

 

WAY FORWARD

·         Training/retraining of existing staff

·         More staff needed

·         Up to date equipment

ADMIN & FINANCE DEPARTMENT

ACHIEVEMENTS AS AT 2009

INTERNAL AUDIT DEPARTMENT

ACHIEVEMENTS AS AT 2009

BASIC STATISTICS

* There are 1,861 Primary Schools and 327 Junior Secondary Schools in the State

*Similarly, there are 7 Boarding Primary Schools and a School for the Deaf in Hadejia and that of mentally retarded at Kazaure. However, the letter is yet to take off.

*The Board has a teaching and non teaching staff of 16,199

To encourage early stimulation of education. The Board established 376 Early Child Care Development Centres, (ECCDE) across the state

To enhance teaching and learning in our schools, the Board also established 470 school libraries in Primary and Junior Secondary Schools

 

 

FACILITIES:

 

CLASSROOMS

 

1.       The total number of classrooms in primary schools in 2009/10 is 7,968 of which there are: 7,043 usable classrooms; 406 classrooms under construction; and 519 unusable classrooms.

2.       The total number of usable classrooms in junior secondary schools is 1,324, .

3.       Table 4.1 reports on classroom characteristics by LGEA and by level of education. About 140 primary and 75 junior secondary schools, which did not provide information on their classrooms, have been excluded from the calculations that follow. In addition, the effective number of classrooms has been multiplied by two in the case of double shift schools; 2% of primary schools operate a double shift.

·         The average pupil-classroom ratio is 67 in primary schools, 61 in junior secondary schools.

·         The number of  classrooms in need of major repairs is 31% in primary schools, 19% in junior secondary schools and 2% in senior secondary schools

·         In primary schools, the percentage of classrooms with mud/earth floor is 5%, the percentage of classrooms with adequate seating arrangements is 39% and the percentage of classrooms with a good blackboard is 51%.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Table 4.1 Classrooms in Jigawa State schools

 

Pupil-classroom ratio

Share of classrooms in need of major repairs (%)

 

 

Primary

 

LGEA

PRY

JSS

 

PRY

JSS

 

 

Mud / earth floor (%)

Classrooms with adequate seating (%)

Classrooms with good blackboard (%)

Auyo

38

50

 

31

12

 

 

1

41

35

Babura

73

51

 

56

29

 

 

11

0

22

Birnin Kudu

46

30

 

41

16

 

 

0

26

53

Birniwa

72

42

 

31

31

 

 

6

14

36

Buji

46

46

 

11

0

 

 

7

53

65

Dutse

58

44

 

35

6

 

 

4

30

46

Gagarawa

69

38

 

29

14

 

 

8

40

34

Garki

51

35

 

25

15

 

 

3

39

55

Gumel

57

63

 

53

54

 

 

3

25

47

Guri

55

46

 

23

11

 

 

2

33

63

Gwaram

70

56

 

36

25

 

 

11

32

43

Gwiwa

62

26

 

7

42

 

 

0

30

39

Hadejia

69

157

 

22

35

 

 

3

46

48

Jahun

72

118

 

45

29

 

 

10

8

32

Kafin Hausa

53

99

 

43

25

 

 

0

94

97

Kaugama

129

164

 

26

21

 

 

2

95

100

Kazaure

45

45

 

19

0

 

 

0

48

52

Kiri Kasamma

96

69

 

30

17

 

 

4

52

71

Kiyawa

87

73

 

24

26

 

 

5

17

46

Maigatari

61

32

 

44

14

 

 

2

30

50

Mallam Madori

60

49

 

39

30

 

 

7

26

29

Miga

74

51

 

16

14

 

 

6

23

40

Ringim

66

77

 

24

11

 

 

6

34

41

Roni

50

33

 

20

16

 

 

26

20

58

Sule Tankarkar

78

82

 

40

8

 

 

9

19

27

Taura

84

52

 

22

2

 

 

7

45

58

Yankwashi

72

39

 

15

18

 

 

9

28

48

Total

67

61

 

31

19

 

 

5

39

51

Water and sanitation

 

4.       Table 4.2 reports on the water and sanitation facilities in schools:

·         About 47% of primary schools have a source of potable water. The lowest percentage is found in Sule Tankarkar LGEA (19%) and the highest percentage in Kazaure LGEA (92%). The corresponding percentage is 73% in junior secondary schools and 91% in senior secondary schools.

·         Only 24% of primary schools have at least one functional toilet. The lowest percentage is found in Kiyawa LGEA (5%) and the highest percentage in Kazaure LGEA (92%). The corresponding percentage is 34% in junior secondary schools and 82% in senior secondary schools.

·         In those schools where there is at least one functional toilet that can be used by pupils, for each toilet 106 primary school pupils, 90 junior secondary school pupils.


 

Table 4.2 Water and sanitation characteristics in Jigawa State schools

 

Schools with potable
water supply (%)

Schools with at least
one functional toilet (%)

Pupils per functional toilet

LGEA

PRY

JSS

 

PRY

JSS

 

PRY

JSS

 

Auyo

44

78

 

12

22

 

70

115

 

Babura

32

60

 

11

50

 

73

102

 

Birnin Kudu

81

90

 

43

9

 

49

 

Birniwa

37

59

 

30

29

 

90

169

 

Buji

57

20

 

57

60

 

82

107

 

Dutse

38

63

 

15

55

 

102

28

 

Gagarawa

23

63

 

27

25

 

90

131

 

Garki

61

85

 

11

31

 

108

73

 

Gumel

41

71

 

21

57

 

121

38

 

Guri

75

83

 

47

42

 

61

96

 

Gwaram

53

77

 

23

50

 

134

132

 

Gwiwa

35

60

 

44

10

 

59

3

 

Hadejia

88

86

 

81

71

 

233

159

 

Jahun

35

65

 

7

6

 

316

311

 

Kafin Hausa

22

79

 

7

13

 

114

64

 

Kaugama

55

100

 

23

14

 

78

29

 

Kazaure

92

83

 

87

50

 

119

69

 

Kiri Kasamma

68

90

 

31

30

 

96

43

 

Kiyawa

31

67

 

5

18

 

182

106

 

Maigatari

56

92

 

22

50

 

51

57

 

Mallam Madori

32

80

 

35

80

 

140

98

 

Miga

42

78

 

20

44

 

142

50

 

Ringim

53

92

 

20

33

 

105

57

 

Roni

52

75

 

29

25

 

128

14

 

Sule Tankarkar

19

47

 

6

27

 

189

75

 

Taura

52

64

 

28

27

 

65

62

 

Yankwashi

50

73

 

20

9

 

84

75

 

Total

47

73

 

24

34

 

106

90

 

 

Teachers

5.       The total number of teachers in primary schools in 2009/10 is 13,835 of which:

·         270 are paid through the Federal Teachers Scheme

·         13,270 are paid by the State / LGEA

·         73 are paid by the community / PTA

·         134 are volunteers (including NYSC teachers)

·         88 did not specify their salary status

 

6.       As shown in Figure 4.1, 36% of teachers paid by the State have at least the minimum teaching qualification (NCE). By contrast, only 22% of teachers hired by the community have at least the minimum teaching qualification. As a whole, 36% of primary school teachers have at least the minimum teaching qualifications, while a further 46% have Grade II qualification and 18% have no qualifications.

Figure 4.1 Teacher qualifications in Jigawa State primary schools by method of recruitment

7.       The total number of teachers in 2009/10 in junior secondary schools is 3,152, of which 2,925 are paid by the State / LGEA and 606 also teach in senior secondary schools.   the State / LGEA.

8.       Table 4.3 reports on teacher characteristics by LGEA and by level of education.

·         The average pupil-teacher ratio is 41 in primary schools, 24 in junior secondary schools

·         The average pupil-qualified teacher ratio is 120 in primary schools, 33 in junior secondary schools

·         In primary schools, the percentage of female teachers is 11%, the percentage of teachers who attended a training workshop / seminar in 2009 is 82% and the percentage of teachers who were absent from the school on long-term training is 2%.

Table 4.3 Teachers in Jigawa State schools

 

Pupil-teacher ratio

Pupil-qualified teacher ratio

 

 

Primary

 

LGEA

PRY

JSS

 

PRY

JSS

 

 

Female teachers (%)

Teachers who received training (%)

Teachers on long-term training (%)

Auyo

21

15

 

87

17

 

 

4

82

1

Babura

38

21

 

112

24

 

 

1

86

1

Birnin Kudu

36

20

 

120

25

 

 

7

77

6

Birniwa

59

30

 

150

44

 

 

23

86

1

Buji

44

18

 

135

25

 

 

6

99

0

Dutse

45

21

 

129

32

 

 

17

86

1

Gagarawa

50

22

 

129

27

 

 

2

98

0

Garki

36

22

 

99

26

 

 

2

61

0

Gumel

35

24

 

67

34

 

 

36

72

2

Guri

43

19

 

159

34

 

 

8

89

5

Gwaram

47

30

 

169

42

 

 

10

80

1

Gwiwa

42

13

 

149

19

 

 

4

97

0

Hadejia

25

47

 

45

53

 

 

31

54

2

Jahun

51

32

 

168

44

 

 

11

58

0

Kafin Hausa

26

23

 

70

28

 

 

8

90

1

Kaugama

30

25

 

103

38

 

 

8

96

5

Kazaure

34

20

 

131

31

 

 

27

44

5

Kiri Kasamma

28

14

 

125

17

 

 

4

81

6

Kiyawa

51

37

 

147

49

 

 

6

87

1

Maigatari

57

20

 

115

26

 

 

6

87

3

Mallam Madori

30

19

 

94

25

 

 

13

82

0

Miga

54

17

 

157

31

 

 

5

95

5

Ringim

47

29

 

106

35

 

 

13

92

1

Roni

30

13

 

184

26

 

 

8

94

7

Sule Tankarkar

48

33

 

113

48

 

 

4

96

2

Taura

38

23

 

130

33

 

 

3

93

0

Yankwashi

30

14

 

173

33

 

 

12

100

0

TOTAL

41

24

 

120

33

 

 

11

82

2

Participation

9.       During the school year 2009/10, information on enrolment was collected from 1,783 public primary schools (of which 259 were islamiyya integrated and 190 were nomadic schools), 329 public junior secondary schools.

10.   Early childhood care and education. During the school year 2009/10:

·         There are 10,000 and 26,000 children enrolled in public kindergarten and nursery classes, respectively. Among public primary schools, 363 (or 20%) reported enrolment at either the kindergarten level or the nursery level. The share of girls is 47%.

·         There are 1,500 and 6,000 children enrolled in kindergarten and nursery classes attached to private schools, respectively. The share of the private sector is 19%.

 

11.   Primary education. During the school year 2009/10:

·         There are 251,000 boys and 174,000 girls enrolled in public schools. Compared to 2008/09, enrolment increased by 29,000 children (or 7%). The share of girls is 41%. 

·         There are 8,000 boys and 8,000 girls enrolled in private schools. Compared to 2008/09, enrolment increased by 1,500 children (or 11%). The share of the private sector is 3.5%.

 

12.   Junior secondary education. During the school year 2009/10:

·         There are 49,000 boys and 25,000 girls enrolled in public schools. Compared to 2008/09, enrolment increased by 4,000 children (or 8%). The share of girls is 34%. 

·         There are 800 boys and 800 girls enrolled in private schools. Compared to 2008/09, enrolment increased by 100 children (or 9%). The share of the private sector is 2%.

 

13.   Table 5.1 presents enrolment levels and Table 5.2 presents gross and net enrolment rates based on population assumptions presented in Annex 2.  The net enrolment rate is 47% at the primary level and 20% at the junior secondary level. These rates mask considerable differences between LGAs, as shown in Table 5.3.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Table 5.1 Enrolment in Jigawa State

Level

2008-2009

2009-2010

Public schools

Male

Female

Total

Male

Female

Total

Pre-primary

14,471

12,066

26,537

15,399

13,405

28,804

Primary

234,817

161,035

395,852

251,084

174,038

425,122

Junior secondary

45,343

21,171

66,514

49,081

25,334

74,415

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Private schools

Male

Female

Total

Male

Female

Total

Pre-primary

3,724

3,377

7,101

3,864

3,520

7,384

Primary

6,641

7,374

14,015

7,573

7,978

15,551

Junior secondary

804

652

1,456

802

782

1,584

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total

Male

Female

Total

Male

Female

Total

Pre-primary

18,195

15,443

33,638

19,263

16,925

36,188

Primary

242,191

175,050

395,852

258,657

182,016

440,673

Junior secondary

46,147

21,823

67,970

49,883

26,116

75,999

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Table 5.2 Gross and net enrolment rate in Jigawa State, 2009-2010 (%)

Level

Gross enrolment rate

Net enrolment rate

Male

Female

Total

Male

Female

Total

Primary

61

44

53

53

40

47

Junior secondary

32

17

24

25

14

20

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Access and equity

1.       Intake rate. The gross intake rate, which is the total number of new entrants into first grade of primary education, regardless of age, as a percentage of the population at the official primary school-entrance age (i.e. 6 years) is 64% for boys and 49% for girls.

2.       Gender parity. There are significant gender inequalities in Jigawa State as shown in Figure 5.1. At the primary level, the gender parity index (i.e. the ratio of female gross enrolment rate to male gross enrolment rate) is 0.73 at the primary level, 0.54 at the junior secondary level and 0.31 at the senior secondary level.


Table 5.3 Gross enrolment rate by LGA (%)

 

 

Primary

Share of private sector (%)

 

Junior secondary

Share of private sector (%)

 

 

Male

Female

Total

 

Male

Female

Total

Auyo

 

63

37

50

0

 

27

8

18

0

Babura

 

12

7

9

0

 

19

8

14

0

Birnin Kudu

 

50

42

46

0

 

13

13

13

0

Birniwa

 

56

33

44

3

 

24

11

17

4

Buji

 

50

33

42

2

 

18

3

11

0

Dutse

 

71

48

60

6

 

48

23

35

6

Gagarawa

 

88

64

76

0

 

24

10

17

0

Garki

 

62

47

55

1

 

22

11

16

0

Gumel

 

87

77

82

9

 

52

45

49

3

Guri

 

49

43

46

0

 

28

29

28

0

Gwaram

 

68

49

59

1

 

38

22

31

0

Gwiwa

 

42

36

40

18

 

11

4

8

0

Hadejia

 

97

105

101

13

 

113

83

98

9

Jahun

 

51

33

42

2

 

38

14

26

0

Kafin Hausa

 

65

39

52

5

 

26

11

18

0

Kaugama

 

74

55

64

0

 

41

19

30

0

Kazaure

 

50

45

48

7

 

32

26

29

2

Kiri Kasamma

 

53

40

46

0

 

15

6

10

0

Kiyawa

 

64

36

50

1

 

23

11

17

0

Maigatari

 

59

49

54

7

 

21

13

17

9

Mallam Madori

 

61

52

57

7

 

29

22

26

0

Miga

 

59

30

44

3

 

24

5

15

0

Ringim

 

74

49

61

2

 

42

14

28

0

Roni

 

71

56

64

1

 

33

15

24

0

Sule Tankarkar

 

102

77

90

0

 

39

41

40

0

Taura

 

68

49

59

5

 

39

16

28

0

Yankwashi

 

48

36

42

0

 

43

9

26

0

Total

 

61

44

53

4

 

32

17

24

2

 

Figure 5.1 Gender parity index at primary and junior secondary education by LGA. 2009/10

 

3.       Children with special needs. Over 2000 children at the primary level and almost 500 children at the secondary level have a disability.  

Table 5.4 Number of children with special needs by type of disability and level

 

Visually impaired

Hearing impaired

Physically challenged

Mentally challenged

 

Male

Female

Total

Male

Female

Total

Male

Female

Total

Male

Female

Total

Primary

208

121

329

537

174

711

580

273

853

266

118

384

Junior secondary

38

25

63

41

44

85

130

38

168

23

12

35

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total

246

146

392

578

218

796

710

311

1021

289

130

417

 

 

 

 

Population assumptions

 

4.       The population of Jigawa State for 2009 by LGA has been estimated using:

·         the 2006 National Population and Housing Census figures:

­  by LGA

­  by age group, as they appeared in the publication Priority Tables (Vol. 1)

·         the United Nations population growth rate for Nigeria

 

5.       Sprague multipliers were used to transform the age-group population figures into single-year population figures. These were then regrouped according to official Nigerian age groupings by education level: 3-5 years for pre-primary education, 6-11 years for primary education, 12-14 years for junior secondary education and 15-17 years for senior secondary education. Figure A2.1 shows the total figures.

6.       Projections by LGA are listed in Table A2.1 and are based on the assumption that in 2009:

·         the share of Jigawa State in the national population would be the same as in 2006

·         the share of LGAs would remain the same as in 2006

 

Figure A2.1 Jigawa State population by age group

 


Table A2.1 Projected population by LGA

 

Age group 6-11

Age group 12-14

 

Male

Female

Total

Male

Female

Total

Auyo

12,923

12,375

25,299

4,808

4,617

9,426

Babura

20,122

19,762

39,884

7,487

7,374

14,860

Birnin Kudu

14,138

13,139

27,278

5,260

4,902

10,163

Birniwa

29,877

30,186

60,059

11,117

11,263

22,377

Buji

9,484

9,178

18,662

3,529

3,424

6,953

Dutse

23,804

23,371

47,174

8,857

8,720

17,577

Gagarawa

7,853

7,555

15,408

2,922

2,819

5,741

Garki

14,750

14,427

29,176

5,488

5,383

10,871

Gumel

10,647

9,889

20,538

3,962

3,690

7,652

Guri

11,374

10,669

22,044

4,232

3,981

8,213

Gwaram

26,621

25,620

52,242

9,905

9,559

19,464

Gwiwa

12,481

11,381

23,864

4,644

4,246

8,891

Hadejia

10,479

9,764

20,244

3,899

3,643

7,543

Jahun

21,942

21,967

43,907

8,164

8,196

16,359

Kafin Hausa

26,396

25,554

51,950

9,821

9,534

19,356

Kaugama

12,306

12,218

24,523

4,579

4,559

9,137

Kazaure

15,900

15,050

30,951

5,916

5,615

11,532

Kiri Kasamma

18,824

17,881

36,706

7,004

6,672

13,676

Kiyawa

17,101

16,037

33,140

6,363

5,984

12,347

Maigatari

17,550

16,893

34,443

6,530

6,303

12,833

Mallam Madori

15,976

14,958

30,936

5,944

5,581

11,526

Miga

12,331

12,283

24,613

4,588

4,583

9,170

Ringim

18,495

18,309

36,802

6,882

6,831

13,712

Roni

7,590

7,324

14,914

2,824

2,733

5,557

Sule Tankarkar

12,445

12,635

25,078

4,630

4,714

9,344

Taura

12,781

12,471

25,252

4,756

4,653

9,408

Yankwashi

9,291

9,062

18,353

3,457

3,381

6,838

Total

423,480

409,959

833,438

157,567

152,960

310,527


S/N

PROJECT DESCRIPTION

LOCATION

CONTRACTOR

CONTRACT SUM

LEVEL OFCOMPLETION WORK

REMARKS

1

Construction of Classroom Blocks

Fatara (Kiyawa)

Bakabo Nig. LTD

33,669,162.47

60%

1ST QTRS

2

Construction of Classroom Blocks

Fatara (Kiyawa)

Binani Construction

42,241,883.34

10%

 

3

Renovation of Classroom Blocks & 2 Blocks of Toilet

Jingino, Jangu, Haya, Wailari, nomadics & Ganji (Gwaram)

AM Yunusa Gen. Ent.

35,027,246.48

100%

 

4

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Hammyayi & Sayasaya (Dutse)

Kallau Vent.

9,463,892.82

100%

 

6

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Tunanan (Kiyawa)

Amali Nig. LTD

9,636,427.00

100%

 

7

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

J/nasara (B/kudu)

Bukar Makoda & Sons

14,185,122.18

100%

 

8

Renovation of Classroom Blocks & Toilet

Jata (Gwaram)

Lamu Babaldu Nig

9,419,810.00

100%

1ST QTRS

9

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

U/maina, Y/chukuri (Buji)

Yanduna Ventures

6,604,704.00

100%

 

10

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Zakirai, Zango (Kiyawa)

Umka Int. LTD

11,014,901.00

100%

 

11

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Kwarin ja, Gantsa, Gambasha,Tijjiyo (Buji)

Al Sahih Gen Ent.

6,809,142.83

100%

 

12

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

R/kuka (BKD), Ajawa (KYW)

Goro drills Const. LTD

5,923,869.53

100%

 

 

"                                      "

Hantsu, Jemaga, Sansani, Miga Gabas, (Miga)

Silverworld Int.

13,681,693.06

100%

 

13

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Gwani, Shirifai, Dubau (GRM)

Barada Const. LTD

13,879,559.25

100%

 

14

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

B/kwari, Manda (Kaugama)

Solid works LTD

14,863,451.43

100%

 

15

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Tagwaro, Matsa (M/madori)

Alkab Nig. LTD

11,157,891.36

100%

1ST QTRS

16

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Garbagal Zuzu (Gagarawa

SaTCO NIG. LTD

7,664,963.30

100%

 

17

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

SAMBO (Hadejia)

ALSAHIH GEN. ENT

6,739,756.00

100%

 

18

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Lafiya (Gagarawa)

MUFIDA VEN.

7,676,649.30

100%

 

19

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Musari (Gagarawa), Barmaguwa (K/kasamma)

Nagari Const. & Supply

13,229,667.60

100%

 

20

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Girbobo, Dallari (Kaugama)

IDI ALIKO & Sons

9,020,300.00

100%

2ND QTRS

21

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Sarawa, Sateri & kanzan (K/hausa)

ATMID NIG.

13,649,682.24

100%

 

22

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

AFARAMO (ANY)

AL SAHIH NIG.

5,893,365.55

100%

 

23

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

IYO, Tasheguwa, Tuwan Kalta & Ganga Bituwa (KKM)

H Danmalam Trading Co.

14,528,871.09

100%

 

24

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Kanoka, Kigin & Mai Mujiya (Auyo & KGM)

Nagari Const.

9,282,109.12

100%

2ND QTRS

25

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Bello Bayi & Sambo (Hadejia)

Usfaziha Nig.LTD

8,908,959.37

100%

 

26

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Kaban & U/maitanda (Auyo)

Adams & Amar NIG.

4,125,775.37

100%

 

27

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

K/dila, Kirfowa, Kadume, Bulakori, Fateka, Zaro (M/madori)

Danyaro mai welda & Sons

21,021,129.48

100%

 

28

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

T/toka, S/Gari (K/hausa)

UBJ NIG. LTD

10,161,009.27

100%

 

29

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

A/ciroma, Hadagur (K/hausa)

UBJ NIG. LTD

9,252,774.09

100%

 

30

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Gomari, Sumburtu (Birniwa)

AG Global NIG.

10,395,342.30

100%

 

31

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Wargale, Kihende, Masaiwa, kanya Babba (New Const) (Birniwa)

MUSHAB NIG.

19,551,374.97

100%

 

32

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Limawa, Meizan (K/hausa)

Shehu Mama Nig LTD

8,822,886.75

100%

 

33

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Gakori, Kayan & Marke

A. Jamilu B/kudu

6,698,800.00

100%

2ND QTRS

34

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Bello Bayi

Amadu Hodi Nig. LTD

4,544,585.37

100%

 

35

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Zingaran, Zaburan (KGM)

Kanoke & Kiyawa Nig.

5,891,147.09

100%

 

36

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

UZA, Hakudau

Al barakat Ent.

6,507,002.63

100%

 

37

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Unbono,Dakache, Gangare, Galadimawa, Ganga Nomadic, Ajura & Kurgunguma (Garki)

Majia Gen. Ent

22,213,328.07

100%

3RD QTRS

38

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Dugariyo, Duhuwa, Majingini, Dan ama Mai dabara, & Baikarya

ADSOV NIG. LTD

21,838,791.82

100%

 

39

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Tofa, Habatsai, Beguwa, S/gari, Yaya taura Model, Quaranic (Taura, Gagarawa, Rigim)

Polyspec Nig.

21,757,144.47

100%

 

40

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Kiri (Taura)

Khanadi global Nig.

17,888,990.00

100%

 

41

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Bata, K/zumi,Ando, J/mutum (Babura)

ILU Global Nig.

18,971,036.24

100%

 

42

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

i/zakara, kwalam, Galadimawa, Z/maje (Taura)

Assworth LTD

19,523,924.33

100%

3RD QTRS

43

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

H/kango, Baraye (Gagarawa)

Kwaima Umba LTD

12,183,619.39

100%

 

44

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Baldi (S/tankarkar)

Al sahih Integr.

14,584,975.98

100%

 

45

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Baauzini, Karaftayi (Kazaure)

Bukar Makoda & Sons

12,545,612.11

100%

 

46

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

MEDU (Gagarawa)

Intershelter LTD

8,517,856.12

100%

 

47

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

D/makama (S/tankarkar)

Yanduna Ventures

7,051,408.32

100%

 

48

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Takwasa (Babura)

Sabo Maruta Nig.

5,996,652.55

100%

 

49

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Y/yarinya (Babura)

MD Blocks & Const

5,996,652.55

100%

 

50

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Kuda (Yankwashi)

Amasamar Nig.

4,063,458.87

100%

 

51

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

R/Yangandu (Yankwashi)

AG Kilawa

6,235,985.16

100%

3RD QTRS

52

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Shadamai (Yankwashi)

Hassan Giwa

5,696,567.68

100%

 

53

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

S/baka, M/gulungulum (Bbabura & K/hausa)

Iya Man Nig. LTD

11,087,161.67

100%

 

54

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

R/Yangandu (Yankwashi)

Multigrade

5,496,262.01

100%

 

55

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Jammare, J/fulani

Gwaram Gen Ent.

5,591,414.67

100%

 

56

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

D/kari, Mori, Y/fada

G/adede Nig. LTD

10,656,457.57

100%

 

57

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Achau, Atawane, tukuyawa (Jahun)

Prime Gen.

11,816,909.00

100%

4TH QTRS

58

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

I/ruwa, Ade (Babura)

Nema wajib nig

4,159,394.98

100%

 

59

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Gabari,T/fagge G/gari(GRK)

Tiga Nig.

10,277,089.00

80%

 

60

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Kalkutan,J/kyw Jibanin kagara & NAFASA

UBA ZAKARI & SONS

31,163,944.51

100%

4TH QTRS

61

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Baraduwa,matakuwa& Marawa

AA sheitu

21,261,423.18

100%

 

62

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

U/Dogo (A) I/Ruwa (C)

Mohd Adamu & Sons

3,567,327.43

100%

 

63

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

D/Marke, Akurya (MMR)

Umar Ado & Sons

7,437,632.17

100%

 

64

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

D/Karshe, K/Kaya (GWW)

Babandoki Nig Ltd

5,311,734.92

100%

 

65

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Garu Gabas (MMR)

Altaswid Invest

5,063,787.50

100%

 

66

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Garin Gabas (MMR)

Ringim Zaituna

4,035,356.00

100%

 

67

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

K/Kakori (BNW)

Equity Global Nig Ltd

9,323,968.96

100%

 

68

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Beguwa (Ringim)

Al-sabur G.

11,092,921.23

100%

 

69

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Bodi, Miyawa, D/Shabo, S/Gari Gauyo (KYW)

Aminu Ayuba Nig

25,031,313.27

100%

4TH QTRS

70

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Aduya, Shamakeri, Shuwarin (KHS)

Babandoki Nig Ltd

23,731,359.75

100%

 

71

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

D/Madai, Habatsai, Zingiran (Gagarawa)

Maradum Const. Ltd

16,944,498.50

100%

 

72

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Jemawa, U/Dasisi (Babura)

Up-rising Continental Ltd

12,683,011.64

45%

 

73

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Udogo, BC Insahruwa (Babura)

Modering Nig

4,594,942.71

100%

 

74

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Rimi Jangwara (Kiyawa)

Sa'ámi Nig

12,876,877.07

100%

 

75

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Kwanjamawa Da Mutawa (Jahun)

Natel communication

7,908,961.32

100%

 

76

Renovation of Classroom Blocks

Dagacceri, Karasuwa (Birniwa)

Alkintah (Nig)

7,128,183.20

100%

 

 

TOTAL

 

 

914,452,843.56

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

S/N

PROJECT

CONTRACTOR

LOCATION

CONTRACT SUM

LEVEL OF COMPLETION

REMARKS

1

Supply of 2400 sets of 3 seater furniture

Gima Nigeria Limited

Schools

30,000,000

100%

 

2

Supply of 4500 sets of 3 seater furniture

Nasariyya  Furniture

Schools

60,000,000

100%

 

3

Supply of 2400 sets of 3 seater furniture

Isyas Nigeria Limited

Schools

30,000,000

100%

 

4

Supply of 2400 sets of 3 seater furniture

Aybee Nigeria Limited

Schools

30,000,000

100%

 

5

Supply of 5,600 sets of 3 seater furniture

HF Furniture Limited

Schools

70,000,000

100%

 

6

Supply of 10,400 sets of 3 seater furniture

HF Furniture Limited

Schools

130,000,000

100%

 

7

Supply of 4000 sets of 3 seater furniture

Itass Limited

Schools

50,000,000

100%

 

8

Procurement of 115,792  JSS Textbooks (2008)

Longman Nig. Plc

SUBEB

87,405,404.00

100%

 

9

Procurement of 87,960  JSS Textbooks (2007)

Longman Nig. Plc

SUBEB

69,899,144.00

100%

 

10

Procurement of 489,000 piece non core subject textbooks for Primary

All Concern Educational Service General

SUBEB

105,555,934.00

100%

 

11

Supply of non  non core subject textbooks for JSS

Ango Africa

SUBEB

24,927,840.00

100%

 

12

Supply of Schools Records

Bellco Nig Ltd

Schools

12,012,200.00

100%

 

13

2008 Capacity Building

NTI

Teachers in the State

36,563,000.00

100%

 

14

Supply of Easel Board  (2009)

A.K Dutse & Sons

Schools

25,950,000.00

100%

 

15

2007 Supply of Textbooks 4 Core subjects (Balance)

Longman Nig. Plc

SUBEB

3,245,325.00

100%

 

16

Consultancy

NTI

 

55,847,291.88

100%

 

 

TOTAL

 

 

821,406,138.88

 

 

             
             

B

 

 

S/N

PROJECT

CONTRACTOR

LOCATION

CONTRACT SUM

LEVEL OF COMPLETION

REMARKS

1

Construction of Students Hostels

Danyaro Maiwalda

BPS Guri

5,031,456.13

100%

 

3

Construction of 2 each of 6 classroom

A.A. Maikatako

Nasoro (New)

29,195,753.60

80%

 

4

Construction of 2 each of 6 classroom

Yahsai Mubarak

Nasoro (New)

29,195,753.60

80%

 

5

Construction of Existing blocks to Hotels

Kwaima Oil

BPS Ringim

6,223,493.70

100%

 

6

Constrcution of 2  classroom and renovation of 2 classroom

Yalawa Nig Ltd

BPS Bulangu

5,865,661.45

100%

 

7

Construction of Admin Block

UBJ Nig Ltd

Nasoro (New)

5,139,648.62

100%

 

8

Renovation of Classroom

Adson Nig Ltd

BPS Ringim

789,604.90

100%

 

9

Construction of Store, Toilets

Sukukai Nig Ltd

Perm. Site SUBEB Hqtrs

20,355,376.32

100%

 

10

Construction Wallfence / Gate

Eddefice Eng Services

Perm. Site SUBEB Hqtrs

7,260,903.68

100%

 

11

Construction of Bamaina Model School

Yayarin Tukur Nig Ltd

Bamaina

84,645,962.70

75%

 

12

E-Learning  ETF Tel Project

Eddefice Eng Services

SUBEB

20,682,930.01

100%

 

 

TOTAL

 

 

214,386,544.71

 

 

           

 

           

 

           

 

           

 

           

 

           

 

           

 

           

 

           

 

           

 

S/N

PROJECT

CONTRACTOR

LOCATION

CONTRACT SUM

LEVEL OF COMPLETION

REMARKS

1

Construction/Renovation of classrooms, Library, Laboratory, Admin block and Toilets

Danmasara

Sa'a Ammat Nig Ltd

70,039,506.49

100%

 

2

Construction/Renovation of Hotels

JGSS Guri

B.M. Ivestment

8,829,862.24

100%

 

3

Construction of Admin Blocks

BPS Kila

ANHAS Nig. Ltd

11,043,753.21