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How To Score Higher Than 80 In Jamb Use Of English



How To Score Higher Than 80 In Jamb Use Of English

Jamb English is very simple. For others (Especially Science students), the Jamb use of English is their nightmare. Unfortunately, both parties sometimes experience poor performance in the subject. This could be traced to the fact that English generally has standard rules you must follow to be successful.

If you have ever wondered how to blast Jamb use of English and surprise your friends with a score above 80, quickly stop what you are doing and focus on this life-changing article.

10 Steps To Score High In Jamb Use Of English

Now, you are here. It is time to reveal the secrets to scoring high in Jamb use of English. Below are tricks to score very high:

  • Don’t class the subject as difficult.
  • Never class English as easy.
  • Study as many Idioms as possible.
  • Learn new words daily.
  • Learn how to answer comprehension passages.
  • Understand the tricks behind Jamb interpretation.
  • Work with time.
  • Practice every year in past Jamb questions.
  • Test yourself regularly.
  • Revision.


Now, I will try to explain each of the points above briefly.

1. Don’t Class the Use of English Difficult:

Some students tag the English Language as very easy. As such, they lose interest in reading it. This will reduce your performance. Just believe that Jamb use of English can be studied.

2. Never class English as easy:

Never you underrate the Jamb use of English. Research has shown that people who class English as simple fail it more. This is because they feel they know it. Practice English often whether you think you know it or not.

3. Study as many Idioms as possible:

Jamb English questions usually feature Idioms. The more Idioms you practice, the more prepared you are to tackle the idiom section.

4. Learn New words daily:

Always go out with paper and pen. When you come across a new word, quickly put it down. You can learn a whole lot of words by watching high-quality films. In any possible way, learn many words and grammar. This will prepare you for synonyms and antonyms session.

5. Learn how to answer comprehension passages:

Jamb comprehension passages carry the lion’s share in Jamb use of English. It is good you equip yourself with tools to answer Jamb comprehension questions very fast and accurately. I have completely answered the question of how to completely tackle comprehension passages.

6. Understand Jamb Interpretation:

Jamb interpretation questions can be sometimes deceitful. It is good you learn the right skills to tackle questions under this session.

7. Work with time:

You don’t have time. Ensure to answer questions very fast during practice and in the exam hall. As you work on speed, ensure to add accuracy.

8. Practice Past Jamb questions:

I have always emphasized on this… The more past questions you answer in Jamb use of English, the higher your Utme score. If possible, answer Jamb use of English questions from the year 2000 to the most recent ones.

Studying with Jamb past questions will help you to cover every topic that Jamb will set. It will as well enable you to take note of the hot topics in Jamb use of English.

9. Test yourself regularly:

After reading topics, ensure to engage yourself in serious questions and answer session. This will help to test your level of preparedness.

10. Revision:

Ensure to revise all that you have studied.


ASUU Warns UNIOSUN VC, Popoola To Stop Doing This To Its Members




The Academic Staff Union of Universities (ASUU), Ibadan Zone, has warned the Vice-Chancellor of Osun State University, Osogbo, Professor Labode Popoola against harassing and threatening its members in the university.

ASUU issued this warning through a statement made available to DAILY POST by its Zonal Coordinator, Dr. Ade Adejumo, at the end of the zonal meeting held at Ladoke Akintola University of Technology (LAUTECH), Ogbomoso on Monday.

Adejumo in the statement entitled, “ASUU warns UNIOSUN Vice Chancellor against harassment of members”, alleged Popoola of compelling members to break the strike and attempting to completely eradicate ASUU in UNIOSUN by compelling members to attend management, senate, principal officers and other statutory meetings during strike.

He said,

“Professor Popoola was alleged of compelling members to break the strike and attempting to completely eradicate ASUU in Uniosun through the following anti-union activities and hostile administrative policies among others:

“Compelling members to attend management, senate, principal officers and other statutory meetings during strike and holding the 7th convocation of the University between Monday 19th and Thursday 22nd November, 2018 without any waiver from ASUU. Implementation of the obnoxious “No work no pay“ rule in UNIOSUN even when the NUC had directed all Vice-Chancellors and Councils to stay action.

“Stoppage of deduction of the monthly check-off dues from the salaries of our members to the coffers of ASUU. Issuance of threat circulars to members, who are currently on lawful strike to commence uploading of the results of the 2017/2018 harmattan and rain semesters on the University’s RPMS.

“Directing members to resume academic activities when you are clearly aware that the strike is still actively on. Victimisation of the Branch Officers who were on lawful union’s assignment.

“The zonal body of the union, however, commended the branch officers and the entire members of ASUU-UNIOSUN for their resolve to fight for truth and justice towards ensuring that university education is adequately funded in Nigeria.

“No reasonable university administrator would force ASUU members to break this strike because dividends of such struggles have always ended up on the table of Vice-Chancellors; any attempt to strangulate the hen that lays the golden eggs is therefore hypocritical.”

Adejumo, while speaking further, urged the Vice Chancellor not to implement policies that are antithetical to the ASUU struggle.

“Vice-Chancellors, Professor Popoola inclusive are members of ASUU and should not be seen to implement policies that are antithetical to the to ASUU struggle.

“Now that the strike has entered the fifth week, ASUU enjoined all members at that branch to disregard any directive of the Vice-Chancellor that contravenes the strike bulletins 1-5 issued by the National Strike Coordinating Committee (NSCC) of the Union and sternly warned Professor Popoola to desist from harassing its members and to abide by the rules of the Union or risk being sanctioned.

“The union will soon come out with a full statement on the activities of Professor Labode Popoola, unbecoming of a University Vice-Chancellor, which include his militarised mode of administration and utter disregard for rights and privileges of members of staff.”

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UTME: JAMB Fixes January For Registration, Sales Of Forms




The Joint Admissions and Matriculation Board has fixed January 2019 for the sales of its forms and registration for the Unified Tertiary Matriculation Examination (UTME).

JAMB Governing Board Chairman Dr. Emmanuel Ndukwe stated this at an event to celebrate some workers of the board, who retired in Abuja.

He said the board picked next year for registration of UTME candidates because it wanted the reduction in the cost of selling its forms approved by the Federal Government to take effect.

Ndukwe explained that the reduction followed recommendations made by management and board of JAMB to the Federal Government because it was becoming difficult for some parents to raise the N5,000 being charged by the board.

Ndukwe, who hailed the government for approving the reduction, said it would affect the amount that JAMB would return to the Federal Government next year.

He said:-

“You are aware that the Federal Government has reduced the cost of JAMB forms from N5,000 to N3,500. But it is going to take effect from next year. Therefore, if we now starts selling the forms today, we will still sell at the cost of N5,000 because the approval does not cover for now. That is why we have shifted the sale of JAMB form to any day from first of January.

“It is a very good move from the Federal Government based on our recommendation. Even though we are returning money to the coffers of the Federal G0overnment, our primary objective is not just to make money because that money is coming from somewhere and it is difficult for some people to raise that money and pay for JAMB form even though JAMB form is among the cheapest in the whole world.”

It was also learnt that the board had so far offered admission to 470,000 students.

“As we were in the board meeting, admission were still going on. On the screen, we are seeing it. It is changing by the minute,” he said.

Ndukwe said the board will fully implement the Central Admission Processing System (CAPS).

“We are looking forward to the full implementation of CAPS. That is the best thing that will happen to education in Nigeria. If any child is qualified, central admission processing system will guarantee that that person is admitted. People should be patient and pray as we are implementing CAPS.”



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BREAKING NEWS! Academic Staff Union Of Polytechnics (ASUP) To Begin Strike On This Date




The Academic Staff Union of Polytechnics (ASUP) has declared that it would begin an indefinite strike from Wednesday, 12th December. This is as the strike by university lecturers clocked a month today.

In a phone interview with on Tuesday, the National President of ASUP, Usman Dutse said that this had become imminent because the Federal Government had failed to meet the demands of the polytechnic lecturers.

Prior to this impending strike, the union had on 2nd October issued a 21 day ultimatum to the government before it extended it to November but did not eventually go strike.

But Mr Dutse said that the proposed strike later this December would be total and indefinite. This further emphasises the resolution of the 93rd National Executive Council meeting reached at the Yaba College of Technology, Lagos last week.

“Government has failed to implement and fulfil agreements it reached with the union as contained in the memorandum of understanding signed,” he said. recalls that after ASUP last went on strike in November 2017, the Federal government had reached an agreement to implement the recommendations of the 2014 NEEDS assessment for the strike to be suspended fifteen days after.

The agreement particularly highlighted the need for increased funding of polytechnics.

Dutse, however, gave other reasons too bordering on the roles of state governments and the National Assembly.

“The issue of the funding of the institutions has always been a major concern. After government conducted the NEEDS assessment in 2014, it promised to implement it. Years after, there is no designed roadmap to implement that.”

“The institutions are not funded. The states are even worse because state governments just establish schools without actually funding those schools. So, no infrastructure is in place,” he added.

He said that the bill meant to review the act on the establishment of polytechnics in the country was yet to be passed by the National Assembly, hoping that the strike would also help fast track its passage.

The ASUP president also alleged that some state governments were owing salaries for up to 14 months just as institutions victimise union leaders who voice out against what he termed injustice.

“We have states that are owing about 14 month salaries. Some owe eight months,” he said.

He gave instances of Abia, Benue, Ogun, Osun, Edo, Kogi as states owing up to as long as 14 months.

As for institutions where members were being victimised, he mentioned Delta State Polytechnic, Ogwuashi Uku; Osun State Polytechnic, Iree; and Adamawa State Polytechnic, Numan as instances.

Dutse also hoped that the strike would make government look into improving the condition of service and the payment.

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