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JAMB Admission Requirements 2021 UTME/DE 

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JAMB Admission Requirements 2021 UTME/DE 

Candidates for the UTME should be aware that in order to gain entry into a tertiary education program, they must pass the JAMB Admission Requirements 2021, state below

  1. achieve an acceptable level of pass in the UTME in the relevant subjects; and
  2. obtain credit passes in five relevant subjects in the required WAEC/NECO SSCE/Teachers’ Grade II test.

The required credit/merit passes should be completed in no more than two sittings. Unless otherwise noted, credit passes in Mathematics and English Language are usually available for all tertiary education courses. Candidates must also meet any other relevant entry criteria in addition to the general JAMB Admission Requirements 2021 mentioned above.

JAMB Admission Requirements
JAMB Admission Requirements

Candidates are recommended to refer to the relevant parts of the UTME/DE brochure for details on the basic entry criteria for various programs. It’s also worth noting that admissions are subject to general guidelines issued by the owners of higher education institutions from time to time. The Board and the institutions are required to follow these rules, which could include admissions quotas or implementation principles.

Beware of Examination Malpractice

Candidates, test officials, and others are increasingly succumbing to the temptation to cheat on exams. Exam cheating (or aiding or abetting cheating) is a criminal offense punishable by statute. Persons accused of examination malpractice face fines under the Examination Malpractices Decree of 1999. The punishments available include 3-5 years in jail or a fine of $50,000 or more, or both prison and fine. The following actions are deemed illegal under the decree:

JAMB Admission Requirements 2021
JAMB Admission Requirements 2021

 

Candidates, test officials, and others are increasingly succumbing to the temptation to cheat on exams. Exam cheating (or aiding or abetting cheating) is a criminal offense punishable by statute. Persons accused of examination malpractice face fines under the Examination Malpractices Decree of 1999. The punishments available include 3-5 years in jail or a fine of $50,000 or more, or both prison and fine. The following actions are deemed illegal under the decree

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