Literacy, the ability to read and write, is a bedrock of individual and societal development. International Literacy Day (ILD) is celebrated on the 8th of September every year to promote global awareness of the meaning and importance of literacy for individuals and societies. As an organisation
As its response to pandemic-induced teaching and learning gaps in northern Nigeria, TEP Centre designed a low-tech remedial learning solution for foundational literacy and numeracy, Zo Mu Koya. Koya designed targeted SMS-delivered learning activities drawn from a customised syllabus and
Date: 1st February 2022 Title: Tomorrow’s Workforce in Today’s Classrooms Speakers: Mrs. Bolanle Adewole (Executive Director, The Learning Place) and Mr. Chizaram Ucheaga (Co-Founder, Mavis Computel Limited) Key questions asked: What skills deficit exist amongst the African youth population?
In December 2019, I began to feel an itch. I work as an education consultant in one of the leading education consulting firms in the country, The Education Partnership (TEP) Centre. I lead the Consultancy unit of this firm which simply means we are the catch-all team of the firm. Our job
We are pleased to announce that our LEARNigeria Programme was featured in Thursday (14th October, 2021) Financial Times paper! The full page spotlight focuses on our work in assessing and improving the foundational literacy and numeracy skills of Nigerian children. How did we get here? Well, we
On the 11th of March 2020, the World Health Organisation (WHO) named the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) a global pandemic. The virus was spreading across the world and countries began to take action to limit and stop the spread of COVID-19 as much as possible. Nigeria, like many other countries,
Educational assessments and curriculum development are key parts of the educational system globally. On one hand, assessments serve as evaluation mechanisms and on the other hand, the curriculum determines the learning experiences that students will have during their educational process.
Going to school every day, meeting physically with teachers, classmates and schoolmates was the norm. Working together in groups, touching and hugging without having to constantly sanitize was very normal. But such is not the case anymore as the narrative has changed. Face shields and nose
This article was written by Oby Bridget Azubuike and Bisayo Aina from The Education Partnership Centre, Lagos. For more information on the survey and full report please visit www.tepcentre.com “I Can’t Support My Child’s Learning Because I Am Not A Teacher.” Following the outbreak of the
Before the COVID-19 pandemic, Nigeria already had about 10.2 million out-of-school children, mostly in the North-East region. However, the nationwide school closure declared by the Federal government has increased the burden of continuing education on policymakers, school administrators,