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* News / Senator Slams Barbados Government Over Plans to "Import" 400 Nurses From Ghana by Idowu Olabode: June 18, 2019, 10:38:56 AM
Government’s decision to recruit 400 nurses from Ghana in an effort to address the island’s nursing shortage, has been attacked by Opposition senator – and nursing trade unionist – Caswell Franklyn as “rushing to decisions without adequately thinking through the process”.

Senator Franklyn, who is also the head of Unity Trade Union, one of the bargaining agents for nurses, questioned how Government could afford to employ West African recruits when, according to him, there are nurses graduating from the Barbados Community College who are unable to find work.

He also argued that the move was especially distasteful in the light of recent layoffs in the public sector as part of the requirements under the Barbados Economic Recovery and Transformation (BERT) programme.

“First we hear that the Government is not employing anybody but now we can hear that they are bringing 400 nurses from Ghana.

“We have nurses here in Barbados who can’t find work. We have nurses coming out of Community College that are looking for work but they are being told that the Government is not employing anybody.”

Franklyn suggested that Government should first work on making the nursing profession more attractive, so that higher numbers opt to stay within the system rather than seek greener pastures overseas.

Last Friday, Mottley told reporters that she has put in a request to Ghana’s president Nana Akufo-Addo for close to 400 nurses. The Prime Minister made the announcement during a joint press conference with President Akufo-Addo at Ilaro Court, as part of the West African leader’s one-day visit to Barbados.

“We have indicated that we are searching for just under 400 nurses. So, it is not a small number and we believe that it is a wonderful opportunity for cooperation between our two countries,” said Mottley.

But Senator Franklyn declared that Government has apparently not learned from past mistakes, referring to a prior decision to augment nursing shortages with nurses from the Philippines, a project he deems a failure.

“We brought in nurses from the Philippines before and that did not work at all because you had the language barriers and other issues. Just as it was then, Government is not taking the time to properly analyse the situation.

“They are not learning from their mistakes and it is not going to work. Fix the issues you have with local nurses first before you can talk about bringing in anyone.”

Barbados TODAY contacted the head of the Barbados Nurses Association, Joannah Waterman, who promised to comment on the issue at a later date.

But Minister of Health Lieutenant Colonel Jeffrey Bostic said there is an immediate need for nurses which could not be filled locally at the moment.

“We have an immediate need; we have issues as it pertains to the training of nurses in relation to nurses being able to successfully complete the regional exam.

“This has been a problem for the last several years and we are at the point where we are going to be able to resolve that.

“In addition, we are competing against metropolitan countries who are seeking to recruit our nurses and have been successful in doing so.”

He gave an assurance that when it comes to the recruitment of nurses, home drums will beat first.

He told Barbados TODAY: “Let me say very clearly and definitively that this is not going to be done at the expense of local nurses or persons who would have aspirations of becoming nurses,”

The Health Minister described the recruitment of Ghanaian nurses as a short-term measure while the Government fixes the issues that stand in the way of an adequate homegrown nursing compliment.
Source: Barbados Today
* Upcoming Conference / Institute for Global Healthcare Leadership 2019 Conference Washington DC, USA by Idowu Olabode: June 18, 2019, 10:25:53 AM
The Institute for Global Healthcare Leadership (IGHL) prepares healthcare leaders to effectively work in and/or lead major public health departments, public or private organizations, and global programs and initiatives, thereby directly and indirectly improving the health of people worldwide.

Globally-aware healthcare leaders who attend the institute will become prepared to:

    Participate in global healthcare ventures and networking.
    Become a global thought and practice leader, locally, and regionally.
    Provide local and regional consultation to meet dynamic global healthcare challenges.
    View healthcare issues from a global perspective.

"I was humbled to be a part of this inaugural [Institute for Global Healthcare Leadership]. The event covered a wide range of topics in a sufficient depth and breadth to help me crystallize my personal vision as a global leader. The speakers were excellent and provided not only inspiration for my dream but aspiration to continue to aim high with my visions. I can honestly state, this was a life changing experience for me. Thank you, Sigma!"

- Patricia Cannistraci
2016 IGHL attendee

For registration details check https://www.sigmanursing.org/connect-engage/our-global-impact/institute-for-global-healthcare-leadership/registration
* News / Kenyan Nurses Ready To Plug Shortage Of Anaesthesia Providers by Idowu Olabode: June 17, 2019, 06:03:36 PM
-Council of Governors (CoG) Health Committee says country only has a ration of 0.44 per 100,000 people against a WHO recommendation of four.
-CoG speech was read during launch of a guideline for nurse anaesthetists.
-The Kenya Registered Nurse Anaesthetists says that counties have been slow to embrace their members.

The Council of Governors (CoG) has raised concerns over an acute shortage of anaesthetists in the country.



According to the chair of CoG’s Health Committee Mohamed Kuti, there are only 788 anaesthetists in the country.

In a speech read on his behalf by Nyeri County health minister Ms Racheal Kamau, he said that the ratio of physician anaesthesiologists stands at 0.44 per 100, 000 people against the recommendation of four by the World Health Organization.

“In Kenya we face a huge gap in the number of physician anaesthesia providers. This is one of the reasons non-physician anaesthesia providers are vital to bridge the gap. We still have a long way to go in terms of numbers,” said Mr Kuti who is also the Isiolo governor.

NURSE ANAESTHETISTS


Mr Kuti was speaking during the launch of a document on the scope of practice for the Kenya Registered Nurse Anaesthetists (KRNA).

He lauded the KRNA for launching the document saying it is a sound guideline to the practice of nurse anaesthetists in the country.

The Center for Public Health and Development (CPHD) Executive Director Steve Adudans said the programme was set up to meet the shortage.

In counties such as Taita Taveta, patients have had to be taken to Tanzania for surgeries while in Mandera there are only two anaesthetists.

Ministry of Health’s director of nursing services Mary Nandili said the new guideline will ensure that nurse anaesthetists are accountable to patients.

“My office commits to pushing for the development and distribution of a scheme of service to further support the entrenchment of this cadre in the health sector by the end of 2019,” she said.

NURSE RECOGNITION

KRNA national chairman Samson Miriti said county governments are yet to embrace nurse anaesthetists.

“We hope this will change as we now have definition of roles and responsibilities that will help counties create a job description to use in recruitment process,” said Mr Miriti.

The KNRA boss said nurse anaesthetists have been locked out call allowance benefits despite a recommendation by the Salaries and Remuneration Commission in 2015.

“This has not been effected in every county. We are asking for fair compensation for the specialised services we provide,” said Mr Miriti.

KRNA was established five years ago and has 200 members in 39 counties.

Source: Nation Newspaper
* Research / Nurses More Likely To Test For HIV When Practice Setting Supports Routine Testin by Idowu Olabode: June 17, 2019, 05:54:59 PM
Nurse practitioners are more likely to conduct HIV screenings if they feel that their colleagues support routine screenings, according to new research from Binghamton University, State University of New York. This comes in advance of National HIV Testing Day, taking place June 27.

Despite 40 years of efforts to end the throes of the HIV crisis and now the epidemic, the infection continues to affect gay, bisexual, and other men who have sex with men of all races and ethnicities; Black and Latino men and women; people who inject drugs; youth ages 25 - 34; and people in the Southern U.S. disproportionately.

"Research data suggests that the social norm expectation in practice settings where many nurse practitioners work do not support routine HIV screening," said Jodi Sutherland, clinical assistant professor at Binghamton University's Decker School of Nursing. "This is a disappointing finding given that patients often trust and look to providers to make clinical decisions and judgments that best support their health according to recommendations and practice guidelines."

Sutherland, along with the Decker School's Gale A. Spencer, asked 141 nurse practitioners about their attitudinal, social normative and perceived behavioral control beliefs toward HIV screening and their HIV screening behaviors. The researchers found that the strongest predictor of nurse practitioner HIV screening behavior was social normative expectations, followed by their attitudinal beliefs toward routine HIV screening. The findings revealed that the belief that "my office staff supports routine HIV screening with my patients" predicted HIV screening, whereas the belief that "consent from a parent/guardian should be obtained before screening for HIV in a person younger than 18 years" predicted less HIV screening.

"Nurses provide the essential link between the people of the community and the complex healthcare system," said Sutherland. "Nurse practitioners have an important role to increase HIV screening rates and could help put an end to HIV. This would require the support of the office staff even when HIV testing requires additional time."

Sutherland said that health care organizations and leaders of organizations need to advocate translation of HIV screening recommendations into practice to meet the needs of the individuals, families and communities served. She also stressed a need for research efforts and practice recommendations to address screening in a person younger than 18 years. Recommendations that address procedures for health care providers to perform HIV screening for this age group are also needed.

###

The paper, "U.S. Nurse Practitioner Beliefs About Routine HIV Screening: Predicting Behaviors," was published in the Journal of the Association of Nurses in AIDS Care.
* News / Poor Salaries: Zimbabwe Nurses Reduce Working Week to Two Days by Idowu Olabode: June 17, 2019, 05:47:07 PM
In a development that could collapse the already troubled Zimbabwe health care system, nurses at public health institutions have announced that they are, with immediate effect, reducing their working week to two days.

This has been attributed to poor salaries and cost of transport.

Doctors and nurses have issued a 14-day notice to go on strike, saying health workers have had enough of austerity measures.

Finance minister Mthuli Ncube last year introduced austerity measures in a bid to arrest the economic decline, which the government blames on former president Robert Mugabe’s regime.



The measures, however, have spawned a collapse of the local currency introduced in February this year and seen incomes being eroded.

Doctors, who last year embarked on one of the longest job boycotts as they pressed the government for better pay, said they will join other health workers who have also threatened to go on strike.

The Zimbabwe Hospital Doctors’ Association (ZHDA) said negotiations with the government had failed, hence their resolution to go on strike. “The Zimbabwe Hospital Doctors Association would like to affirm its

true position regarding the health service bipartite negotiations,” the doctors said in their notice.

“Our members and alumni stand in solidarity with the Health Apex position of issuing a 14-day ultimatum to the government following unsuccessful negotiations concerning the welfare of all cadres in the health service and beyond.”

ZHDA secretary-general Mthabisi Bhebhe said doctors had been patient with the government and they felt their grievances were not being taken seriously.

“Health workers have had enough of austerity and cannot take anymore doses,” he said.

The Zimbabwe Nurses’ Association said a meeting held on Thursday last week resolved that workers in the health sector would go on strike in the next two weeks to force the government to review their salaries.

“The Zimbabwe Nurses’ Association is in support of the position taken by the Health Apex following (Thursday’s) meeting held in Harare; the employer is, however, failing to be sensitive to the plight of its employees by continuing to pay our members paltry RTGS salaries, whose original value was long eroded last October. We, therefore, support the Health Apex’s position to maintain the 14-day ultimatum should the employer fail to respond to our plea,” the association said.

The nurses bemoaned the fact that prices of basic commodities, transport, accommodation and general cost of living had continued to go up, further making it difficult for them to afford a decent lifestyle.

Other bodies representing health workers that resolved to strike include the Government Therapists’ Association (GTA) and the Zimbabwe Environmental Health Practitioners’ Association (ZEHPA).

“The Government Therapists’ Association stands with the Health Apex Council’s decision to declare a deadlock on cost of living adjustment and subsequently giving the employer 14 days’ notice to decisively deal with the pending issue since October 2018; GTA is showing disquiet in the failure by the employer to award suitable remuneration for health workers,” GTA said in a notice.

Health and Child Care minister Obadiah Moyo last night said he was yet to receive the ultimatums issued by the health professionals.

“I can’t comment on an issue that I have not yet seen,” he said.

In April the government made a marginal review of salaries of civil servants, but the unions say the increment has already been eroded by inflation.

Teachers last week petitioned Parliament over the deteriorating working conditions. The Almagamated Teachers’ Union of Zimbabwe (ARTUZ) said its members went on strike last week pressing for a salary review.

ARTUZ president Obert Masaraure was last week allegedly abducted and severely assaulted by suspected state security agents, who accused him of influencing teachers to go on strike,.

The attack was condemned by the European Union and other Western embassies.

Besides impending strikes, President Emmerson Mnangagwa’s government is facing prospects of street protests organised by the main opposition party, the MDC, over the deteriorating economic situation in the country.

The government accuses civil society activists of mobilising for violent protests to topple the president. Seven activists were recently charged with treason
over the alleged plot.

Meanwhile, the National Association of Non-Governmental Organisations (Nango) said it was worried about the crackdown against civil society

organisations(CSOs) by the government.

“Nango calls on government, in particular the security line ministries, to desist from willy-nilly arresting of CSOs and targeting their officials,” the association said in a statement.

“CSOs play a key role in contributing towards national development and have never waivered from this role.

“It is, therefore, imperative to choose to dialogue rather than arrest officials where the government may be ignorant on the work of NGOs.

“Government should not set barriers or intimidate institutions that aim to bring sustainable development to Zimbabwe.”

Mnangagwa took over from Mugabe in November 2017 promising to turn around the economy and introduce reforms that promote democracy.

Source: Zinbabwe Webmail
* News / Export of Nurses: Ghana Needs 38,000 Nurses To Bridge Gap in Health Sector-Union by Idowu Olabode: June 17, 2019, 05:42:32 PM
The Ghana Registered Nurses Association has asked the government to critically examine the nurse to patient ratio in the nation’s public hospitals.

The Association believes this will lead to a significant policy shift aimed at improving services at the nation’s hospitals.

This follows a request by the government of Barbados for some 375 nurses to boost healthcare delivery in that country.

According to the president of the association, Dr. Asante Krobea, the nurse to patient ratio in Ghana does not meet the standards of the World Health Organization.



Speaking on the Citi Breakfast Show, on Monday, Dr. Asante Krobea said more nurses are needed to bridge the gap.

“How many nurses are taking care of citizens of Ghana who at any point in time either is taken ill and are accepting healthcare services or seeking the advice and care of midwives. We do not have enough midwives or nurses taking care of that. It will require not less than 38,000 Nurses to bridge the nurse-patient ratio gap quite considerably,” he said.

President Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo has agreed in principle to send some Ghanaian nurses to Barbados to support that country’s health system which is in need of nurses.

This came up when the President met with the Prime Minister of Barbados at Bridgetown on Friday on a day’s visit to that country as part of his larger visit to the Caribbeans.

About 375 nurses will be considered for this cooperation.

Addressing a press conference in the aftermath of the bilateral discussions, Barbadian Prime Minister Mia Mottley said: “we have indicated that we are searching for just under 400 nurses, so it is not a small number, and we really do believe that this is a wonderful opportunity of cooperation between our two countries.”

In addition, she noted that there was also an initial promise to secure the nurses and provide joint education programmes going forward, all in an attempt to secure Barbados’ healthcare sector.

That country is facing an acute nursing shortage.

President Akufo-Addo, in his response indicated that “we have a surplus of nurses in Ghana, and placing them all in our public health system is one of my headaches. There have been a lot (of nurses) produced, which, for several years, we have not been able to do anything with. So I am going back. I will be back in Accra on Monday, and, the week after, the Prime Minister will hear from me on this matter of nurses.”

The cooperation, which has not yet been formally agreed upon, when it comes into force, is expected to create employment for graduate nurses in the country who have on several occasions staged protests demanding jobs from the Ministry of Health.

The government has already given indications that it is working to send Ghanaian nurses to countries such as Germany, Japan, Australia, Canada and the United Kingdom.

Credit: Ghanaweb.com
* News / Exporting Ghanaian Nurses To Barbados Senseless – Ambassador Victor Smith by Idowu Olabode: June 17, 2019, 05:32:39 PM
Plans by the Akufo-Addo administration to send 375 nurses to work in Barbados whereas there are Ghanaian hospitals that could be opened to absorb them smacks of political trickery, Ghana’s former Ambassador to the United Kingdom, Mr Victor Smith has said.

Mr Smith noted that at the moment, the nurse to patient ratio in Ghana stands at 1: 1,000, a situation that requires that the government employ more nurses instead of exporting them outside, which to him doesn’t make sense.



President Nana Akufo-Addo recently, in principle, agreed to a request by the Prime Minister of Barbados, Mia Amor Mottley, to send some three hundred and seventy-five Ghanaian nurses to the Caribbean country to work in a number of their public medical facilities.

This came to the fore when President Nana Akufo-Addo and Prime Minister Mottley held bilateral talks on Friday, 14 June 2019, in Bridgetown, Barbados, after the Ghanaian leader paid a day’s working visit to that country.

Addressing a joint press conference in the aftermath of the bilateral discussions, and with Barbados facing an acute nursing shortage, the Barbadian Prime Minister stated that: “We have indicated that we are searching for just under 400 nurses, so it is not a small number, and we really do believe that this is a wonderful opportunity of co-operation between our two countries.”

In addition, she noted that there was also an initial promise to secure the nurses, and provide joint education programmes going forward, all in an attempt to secure Barbados’ healthcare sector.

For his part, President Akufo-Addo indicated that: “We have a surplus of nurses in Ghana, and placing them all in our public health system is one of my headaches. There have been a lot [of nurses] produced, which, for several years, we have not been able to do anything with.”

He continued, “So, I am going back. I will be back in Accra on Monday, and, the week after, the Prime Minister will hear from me on this matter of nurses.”

However, speaking on Ghana Yensom on Accra100.5FM hosted by Kwabena Prah Jnr (The Don) on Monday, 17 June 2019, Mr Smith, a former spokesperson for former President Jerry John Rawlings, said the move is aimed at scoring political points.

He explained that the Mahama administration built several hospitals across the country, including the University of Ghana Medical Centre, which are yet to be operationalised by the Akufo-Addo administration.

If all these hospitals start operating, he said, they would be able to employ all the nurses who are unemployed to ensure smooth delivery of health service to Ghanaians.

“Don’t we need the 375 nurses in Ghana? The ratio of nurses to the population in Ghana is 1: 1000. One nurse to look after one thousand people. So, does this idea make sense? It doesn’t”.

“Under John Dramani Mahama, we built hospitals but this government is not operationalising them and that is making the nurses jobless. We have trained them with our tax money but the hospitals have not been commissioned to employ these nurses and we are rather sending them to Barbados.

“It means patients in Ghana do not deserve these nurses; that is what the president is telling us. The University of Ghana Hospital built by John Mahama can employ a good number of these 375 nurses. The hospitals in other places, when commissioned can employ all these nurses who are unemployed. The nurses will get jobs to do here to serve Ghanaians first if we start operationalising the hospitals.”

Earlier in the year, on 15 April 2019, health minister Kweku Agyeman-Manu said: “Our doctor/population and nurse/population ratios have shown significant improvement. Using only nurses from the public sector, Ghana has exceeded the WHO's recommended nurse to population ratio of 1 nurse to 1,000 population. Ours today is 1 nurse to 839 of our population, which is lower than the WHO recommended ratio,” he said.

Mr Agyemang-Manu was speaking at the 2019 Health Summit, which was held in Accra at the time.

Dubbed, “Ghana’s Movement Towards Universal Health Coverage”, the summit was to review the performance of the health sector in the implementation of the 2018 Programme of Work to inform policy, moving forward.

Ghanaweb.com
* News / Ghana Begins Exporting Nurses To Barbados, European Countries by katty: June 16, 2019, 11:58:53 AM
Ghanian Nurses will also be sent to Germany, Japan, Australia, Canada and the United Kingdom.

President Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo has agreed in principle to send some Ghanaian nurses to Barbados to support that country’s health system which is in need of nurses.

This came up when the president met with the Prime Minister of Barbados at Bridgetown on Friday on a day’s visit to that country as part of his larger visit to the Caribbeans.



About 375 nurses will be considered for this cooperation.

Addressing a press conference in the aftermath of the bilateral discussions, Barbadian Prime Minister Mia Mottley said: “we have indicated that we are searching for just under 400 nurses, so it is not a small number, and we really do believe that this is a wonderful opportunity of co-operation between our two countries.”

In addition, she noted that there was also an initial promise to secure the nurses, and provide joint education programmes going forward, all in an attempt to secure Barbados’ healthcare sector.

That country is facing an acute nursing shortage.

President Akufo-Addo, in his response indicated that “we have a surplus of nurses in Ghana, and placing them all in our public health system is one of my headaches. There have been a lot (of nurses) produced, which, for several years, we have not been able to do anything with…So, I am going back. I will be back in Accra on Monday, and, the week after, the Prime Minister will hear from me on this matter of nurses.”

The cooperation, which has not yet been formally agreed upon, when it comes into force, is expected to create employment for some of the many teeming young graduate nurses in the country who have on several occasions staged protests demanding jobs from the Ministry of Health.

The government has already given indications that it is working to send Ghanaian nurses to countries such as Germany, Japan, Australia, Canada and the United Kingdom.

Other outcomes of President Akufo-Addo’s meeting with the Barbadian Prime Minister was the reactivation of a 2005 cultural, technical and scientific agreement signed between the two countries, an agreement which has been dormant for 14 years.

The discussions also touched on tourism and transportation, with Ghana and Barbados agreeing to work on an air services agreement, which will establish direct air links between the two countries, so as to boost trade and people-to-people contact.

On the issue of renewable energy, President Akufo-Addo expressed Ghana’s desire to collaborate with Barbados, a country which is giant in that field, and reiterated Ghana’s commitment to increase the renewable energy component of her energy generation mix.

As a demonstration of the close ties between Ghana and Barbados, the President expressed his commitment to the establishment of an Honorary Consulate in Barbados, with Barbados set to establish a High Commission in Accra by the end of 2019.

Source: citinewsroom.com
* Postgraduates / Babcock University 2019/2020 Admission into Masters Degree in Nursing by katty: June 16, 2019, 10:19:04 AM
Applications are invited from suitably qualified candidates for admission into the 2019/2020 academic session in the underlisted programmes leading to the award of Post Graduate Diploma, Masters and Doctor of Philosophy Degrees of Babcock University.

Modules/Admission Sessions:

Regular Semester Module. This runs from September to April every year.
Elongated Semester Module. This runs for 24 weeks (Sundays only), beginning July every year.

 Department: Nursing Science

Programme: Nursing Science

Degree in view: M.Sc.

Methods of Application

Application forms can be obtained online from our website:ww.babcock.edu.ng 1. Download and print the Application Form, fill it and return the hardcopy with the required documents and a non-refundable application fee of N10,000 paid into Babcock Microfinance Bank, or in bank draft drawn in favour of BABCOCK UNIVERSITY from any bank. At the back of the draft fill the candidate's names and choice of programme.

2.  Completed Application forms should be accompanied with photocopies of:

Bachelor's Degree/HND Certificate
 Master's Degree Certificate for candidates proposing to pursue Ph.D.
NYSC Discharge/Exemption Certificate for Nigerian Candidates
Marriage Certificate or Evidence of Change of Name(s) where applicable
2 recent passport-size photographs
3.  Candidates should ensure that their academic transcripts are sent to the College of Postgraduate Studies from their former Universities. While provisional admission can be granted on the basis of certificates, no application is fully returned without the full transcripts of previous academic engagement; and this is the responsibility of the candidate. Application forms duly completed should be addressed and sent by courier services or by hand to:

The Secretary

College of Postgraduate Studies

Babcock University, Ilishan — Remo, Ogun State

SCREENING EXERCISE

There will be Screening Exercise as will be announced for each of the modules.

FURTHER INFORMATION

For further information/enquires, please contact 09094619786, 09058219762 and 08072090645 or email us at secretary.pgs@babcock.edu.ng, or visit or website: www.babcock.edu.ng

Titilayo J. Owolabi, PhD

Deputy Registrar/Secretary, College of Postgraduate Studies
* Post Basic Courses / Jos University Teaching Hospital 2020/2021 Anaesthesia Nursing Form on Sale by Idowu Olabode: June 16, 2019, 10:11:20 AM
 Applications are invited from suitable qualified candidates for admission into the above mentioned training programme for 2020/2021 Academic Session.

Admission Requirements:

    Applicant must be a registered Nurse (RN) with a current practicing license
    Have at least one (1) year post-qualification experience preferably in theatre unit.
    Hold the west African school certificate / senior secondary certificate / national examination council or general certificate of education at ordinary level with five (5) credits in English Language, mathematics, physics, chemistry and biology.

Method of application:

Application forms are obtained from Chairman, Medical advisory committee’s office at JUTH permanent site, lamingo, on presentation of receipts of payment of non-refundable fee of seven thousand, five hundred naira (7,500.00) only, from the accounts department of the hospital.

Forms will be on sale from 6th June, 2019

Submission of forms:

Submission of completed forms on or before Friday 27th September, 2019

Completed application forms are to be submitted in a big brown envelop to the office of the programme coordinator, school of post basic nursing anaesthesia programme, Jos University Teaching Hospital, old site with a self-addressed and stamped envelope.

Only eligible candidates would be shortlisted for the examination.

Method of selection:

Selection of candidates for the course is on the basis of performance at the written examination and oral interview fixed for:

Wednesday:  9th October, 2019 – written examination

Venue: Old JUTH Murtala Muhammed Way, Jos

Thursday: 10th October, 2019 – oral interview

Time:  9:00am each day.
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