Zamfara poor education performance-Gov

Zamfara poor education performance-Gov

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Zamfara poor education performance-Gov

Dauda Lawal, Governor of Zamfara

Zamfara poor education performance-Gov. Dauda Lawal, the Governor of Zamfara quality, has bemoaned the quality of education in his state.

During a visit to the Tertiary Education Trust Fund in Abuja, the governor made the comment.

According to a statement issued by the Fund on Saturday, Dauda requested the Fund’s assistance in repositioning the education sector in order to propel the state ahead.

“As you are all aware, Zamfara is a small state dealing with insecurity, particularly in the area of education.” If you check all the statistics, you will agree with me that Zamfara is not doing too well and therefore we need to be encouraged…

“It is a well-known fact that without education, we will be unable to achieve anything and will continue to lag behind,” remarked the governor.

Governor Lawal, who took office recently, said he focused his campaign on security and education, but he was constrained by a lack of financial means to address the issues.

“With regard to the state’s financial resources, I have a limitation, and this is where the help will come from, ES (Executive Secretary) I am here, Zamfara needs help.” “I know you’re doing great, but you can do even better,” the governor added.

The governor praised TETFund for its varied programs across the country’s tertiary education institutions.

Sonny Echono, the CEO of the TETFund, responded by congratulating the governor on his victory in the March 18 governorship election.

While expressing TETFund’s joy with the governor’s enthusiasm for human capital development, Echono stated that Zamfara is rich in resources and emphasized the importance of harnessing the state’s potentials for educational development.

In response to the governor’s request, the Executive Secretary stated that the TETFund had previously implemented security provisions for public tertiary educational institutions.

“The number of institutions in Zamfara, the number one challenge they have faced over the years, particularly in recent years, is the issue of insecurity.” We did make some plans for most of the institutions since we made provisions for security infrastructure this year as part of our involvement.

“We have harnessed the institution’s requests; in fact, we began with one, but we have about three that we believe we will be able to do something about in the next couple of weeks, and we will be able to make allocations in that regard.”

“We will also make other interventions based on the approved guidelines that we already have, and those that will not come this year will be prioritized for next year.”


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