by Lessonplan



Revision of last term’s work and examination questions Structure prefixes and suffixes i) Comprehension Listening summary through identifying key words, key sentences and to summarise a passage ii) Structure: Prepositions and prepositional phrases iii) Vocabulary: Antonyms words exactly opposite in meaning and words nearly opposite in meaning i) Writing: Formal Letter to the Chairman of your Local Government area or any government agency requesting some amenities needed in your community. ii) Spoken English; Consonant cluster. Words with /kw/ e.g. quiet, quarter, question etc; words with /j/ with /u/ due, dew, cue, stew etc. and other words with consonant clusters iii) Structure: Tense, Simple – Present, Simple past, present perfect, continuous i) Comprehension (Reading to comprehend the meaning of words in a context) ii) Summary identification of the main points in a passage iii) Vocabulary synonyms words exactly the same meaning and words that are nearly the same in meaning iv) Spoken English: Words with stress on first syllable v) Vocabulary Development on sexuality and religions, types and different religions, views on sexuality. 5.  i) Comprehension (writing)     ii) Comprehension (listening), Dialogue-         pupils listen to a dialogue Mention the main points or ideasMention the speaker’s mood, tone, purposeMention the key words and sentencesGive their own opinions on the subject matter iii) Structure: Phrasal verbs, identification of and relationship with adverbial particles e.g. correct, across, away, out, around, through etc. i) Spoken English Intonation Falling tune.ii) Comprehension/Vocabulary: words associated with photographyiii) Structure: Auxiliaries ‘Will and Would’iv) Writing: Record-Keeping Meaning, types, uses and record books 7. i) Comprehension/Vocabulary Development     Words associated with sports    ii) Summary: writing summary – use a passage from the recommended text    iii) Spoken English Rising tone and falling tone e.g. i) Writing: Speech Writing Speeches for occasion send forth, welcome address, prize giving day, vote of thanks.ii) Structure: Auxiliaries ‘shall’ and ‘should’ iii) Vocabulary words associated with ‘transportation’ iv) Spoken English contracting consonants /z/, /Z/, /ts/ and /?/etc 9. i) Writing: Argumentative Essays: ‘indeed’, ‘Democracy is better than Military Rule”    ii) Structure: Punctuation question marks, comma and full stop i) Spelling: words that sound alike ‘Homophones’       ii) Structure: Punctuation continued, apostrophe, colon, semi-colon and inverted commas
(i) Revision of last term’s work and examination questions (ii) Grammar the use of possessive apostrophe (iii) Comprehension Reading to grasp main points (i) Comprehension/Vocabulary Development reading top grasp sentence paragraph tradition (ii)Register: words associated with press (iii) Structure: Punctuation marks (i) Essay Writing; Formal letter; letter of complaint (ii) Structure sentence types 9Declarative, imperative etc (iii) Speech Work: Intonation expressing surprise, disbelief 9 exclamation) (i) essay Writing: Informal letter, Letter to a friend in another town (ii) Speech work: Falling tone, statements realization (iii) Comprehension and vocabulary development words associated with environment. Reading for implied meaning (i) Summary writing: answering summary questions. How to answer summary questions (ii) Structure: Kinds of pronouns, personal and relative pronouns (iii) speech work: Rhyme Scheme (i) Comprehension and Vocabulary development (reading for critical evaluation) (ii) Vocabulary associated with nation building (extracts from newspaper and magazines) (iii) structure: introduction to sequence of tenses (iv) speech work: rising tone, intonation patterns in polite statements (i) Comprehension: (reading and summarizing) (ii) Vocabulary Development: Technology (iii) Lexis and Structure: phrasal verbs, verbs with more than one particle eg. Go out with, put in for. (iv) speech work: comparison of /ts/ and /s/, /dz/ and /tz/ (i) Essay Writing Articles (ii) Structure: Active and Passive sentence (iii) Register: words associated with cultural environment` Revision 11&12ExaminationWEEK 1; REVISION WEEK 2; Reading for inference WEEK 3; Giving the meaning of idiomatic expression and identifying figures of speech from the passage structure. WEEK 4; Reading to infer the thought of the water. WEEK 5; Learning tips on how to operate summary writing in examination. WEEK 6; COMPREHENSION: Hints in answering comprehension questions WEEK 7; Further hints on how to answer the comprehension question. WEEK 8; REVISION WEEK 9 – 12; MOCK/EXAMINATION.

Revision of first term’s work and emphasis on identified difficult topics from the performance in the first term examinationQuadratic equation by: (a) Factorization (b) Completing the square method General form of quadratic equation leading to formula method   Solutions of quadratic equation by graphical methods: (a) Reading the roots from the graph (b) determination of the Minimum & Maximum values (c) Line of symmetry Idea of sets: (a) Universal sets, finite and infinite sets, empty sets, subsets (b) Idea and notation for union and intersection of sets Complements of sets: (a) disjoints & Null (b) Venn diagram and its use in solving problems involving two and three sets relation to real life situations. Review of the first half term’s work and periodic test 7.   (a) Introduction of circle and its properties (b)Calculation of length of arc and perimeter of a sector (c) Areas of sectors and segments 8.   Trigonometric ratios: (a) Sine, Cosine, tangent of acute angles (b) Use of tables of trigonometric tables 9.   (a) Determination of length of chord using trigonometric ratios   ɵ     ɵ  ɵ 2rsinɵ r p   (d) Graph of sine and cosine for angles: 00 = X= 5.3600 00= 0= 3600 (a) Application of Sine, Cosine and tangent. Simple problems with respect to right angle triangles (b) Angles of elevation, depression (c) Bearing and distances of places strictly by application of trigonometric ratios 11. Logic (a) Simple true and False statements (b) Negative and contra positive of simple statement (c) antecedents, consequence and conditional statement (implication) 12&13Second Term Examination(a) Revision of first term’s work and emphasis on difficult topics from the first term examination(a) Straight line graphs (b) Gradient of straight line (c) Gradient of a curve (d) Drawing of tangents to a curve 3.    INEQUALITIES (a) Revision of linear inequalities in one Variable (b) Solutions of inequalities in two variables (c) range of values of combined inequalities 4. (a) Graphs of linear inequalities in two variables (b) Maximum and minimum values of simultaneous linear inequalities 5.(a) Application of linear inequalities in real life Introduction to linear programming 6.    ALGEBRAIC FRACTIONS (a)Simplification of fractions (b) Operation in algebraic fractions (c) Equation involving fractions (d) Undefined fraction If , then y is undefined when ax + c = 0 Review of the first half term’s work and periodic testFRACTIONS (CONT’D) (a) Substitution in fraction (b) simultaneous equation involving fractions 9.    LOGIC (a) Simple and Compound statement (b) Logical operation and the truth tables (c) Conditional statements and indirect proofs 10.  CHORD; PROPERTIES OF CIRCLES Perpendicular bisector of chordDistance of equal chords from the centre of the circleAngles subtended by two equal chords 11.  Circle theorems: Angle properties of circle Angle subtended by an arc at the center is twice the one subtended at the circumferenceAngles in the same segmentAngles in a semi-circleOpposite angles of cyclic quadrilateral 12&13Revision and Second Term ExaminationReview of first term’s work (i)Bonds and Debentures (ii) Shares (iii) rates (iv) Income tax v) Value added tax 2.   Coordinate geometry of straight line: Cartesian rectangular coordinatePlotting the linear graphsDetermine the distance between two coordinate pointsFind mid-point of the line joining two pointPractical application of coordinate geometryGradient and intercepts of a straight line 3.     Coordinate geometry of straight line (cont’d) Define gradient and intercepts of a lineFind the angle between two intersecting straight linesApplication of linear graphs to real life situation 4.     Differentiate of algebraic functions: (i) Meaning of differentiation/derived function (ii) Differentiation from the first principle (iii) Standard derivative of some basic functiond 5.   Differentiation of algebraic function (cont’d) Rules of differentiation Such as: (a) Sum and differences (b) Product Rule (c) Quotient Rule –   Application of real life situation such as maximal, minima velocity, acceleration and rate of change 6.   Integration and evaluation of simple algebraic functions: (i) Definition (ii) Method of integration       (a) Substitution Method       (b)Partial Fraction Method       (c) Part (iii) Application of integration in calculating area under the curve (iv) use of simpson’s rule to find the area under curve 7–12Revision and Mock Examination

Revision of last term’s work/introduction to computer softwareComputer system software:Definition of softwareTypes of SoftwareSystem SoftwareApplication SoftwareOperating systemsTranslatorsTools/utilityOperating Systems: Definition of Operating system Functions of Operating SystemExamples of Operating system Graphical User Interface (GUI) – Microsoft windows – Linux command line – UNIX *Microsoft Disk Operating system (MSDOS) *Examples of translator – Assemblers – Compliers -Interpreters Examples of utility programs -Editor -Anti Virus 4.    Application Software (i) Define Application Software (ii) State two types of Application software: (a) Customized Application software (b) Standard Application Packages – Graphics Package eg. Corel Draw – Word processing package eg. MS-Word – Spreadsheet packages eg. Lotus 123, Excel etc. – database eg. Microsoft Access – Graphics -Games 5.Programming language (i) Definition of programming language (ii) Levels of programming language – Machine Language Low level languageHigh level language (iii) Features of each level of programming language 6.    Programming Language II (i) Examples of Programming Language: – BASIC – COBOL – FORTRAN – PASCAL – C++ – JAVA – ORACLE (ii) Comparison of Programming Language 7.     BASIC PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE *Meaning of Basic – Beginners all purpose Symbolic Instructional Code *Basic Character 1:>< *Basic Statement – LET READ, INPUT DATA, END, PRINT 8.     Basic Arithmetic Operation: BASIC Arithmetic Expression. Communication system 9.Meaning of ICT Importance of ICTTypes of ICTBroadcastingTelecommunicationData NetworksDataInformation SystemsSatellite communicationComponents of ICT 10.  Components of ICT *Broadcasting – Radio – Television – Satellite TV system * Telecommunications: – Public Switch Telephone – Network (PSTN) landline – Satellite telephone system – Fixed wireless Telephone system 11.Mobile phone system (GSM) -Circuit switched packet telephone (CSPT) DATA NETWORK – Personal Area Network (PAN) – Local Area Network (LAN) – Metropolitan Area Network (MAN) – Wide Area Network (WAN) – Internet INFORMATON SYSTEMS: Data Processing system-Global positioning system (GP) 12 & 13Revision and ExaminationComputer Data Conversion I:Definition of RegisterTypes of Register *MDR *CIR *SQR *IR *ACC – Functions of Registers – Differences between   Registers Computer Data Conversion IIAddressBUSDefinition of (i) Address (ii) BUS Types of BUS and functions: *Control BUS *Address BUS *Data BUS 3.   Computer Data Conversion: Define Data ConversionOutline steps in data Conversion cycle in a simple form *Date-Fetch-Execute *Factors affecting speed of data *BUS speed *BUS width 4.   Concept of computer files: Definition of terms: *Computer files *Records *Field *Data items *Types of Data file *Numeric *Alphabetic *Alphanumeric *File Structure organization 5.Concept of computer files Types of file organization: *Serial *Sequential *Indexed *Random –   File structure organization from data item to file 6.   Methods of accessing files *Serial Access *Sequential Access *Random Access – File classification *Master file *Transaction file *Reference file – Criteria for file classification *Nature of content *Organization Method *Storage Medium 7.   Handling computer files: Basic Operation on Computer files *Creation *Deletion *Retrieval *Copy *View *Update *Open *Close -Steps involved in file creating and accessing sequential file using Basic file processing statement 8.File insecurity Describe the insecurityEffect of this insecurity: *data loss *Causes of data loss Overwriting Methods of security *Use of backing *Use of anti-virus *Password *Proper label of storage devioce 9.   Differences between computer files and manual files Advantages of computerized filesMore securedFast to accessMore  ReliableNeatly modifiedLimitation of computer filesExpensive to set upIrregular power supply 10.   Word Processing Definition of terms Word processing *Text document – Example of word processor * Microsoft word *Word Perfect *Corel-Word perfect *Word star *Word pad – Application Area of Word processing *Offices *Publishing *Journalism Education Artistes etc. 11.   Facilities available in word processor *Type document *Edit document *Store Document *Move, Copy and paste *Insert text, words *Remove word-sentences and paragraph –    Features of Word processor *Editing *Formatting *Justification *Search and Replace *Spell check/Thesaurus File merging 12&13Revision and ExaminationHigh Level Languages (HLL) (i) definition of High-Level Language (HLL) (ii) Examples of HLL (a) BASIC (b) FORTRAN (c) ALGOL (d) PASCAL (e)COBOL (f) PROLOG (g) C (h) C++ (ii) Classification of HLL based on suitable application (i) Scientific – BASIC, FORTRAN (ii) General Purpose – C, PASCAL (iii) Artificial Intelligence – LISP (iv) Special Purpose Language – SNOBOL (v) Business Language: COBOL 2.    High Level Language (HLL) (i) Interpreted and compiled languages (ii) Features of BASIC, C++, PASCAL, COBOL (iii) Advantages of HLL over ML and LLL 3.  Overview of number bases (i) Review of Number Bases (a) Binary (b) Octal (c) Decimal (d) Hexadecimal (ii) Conversion in number bases (iii) Basic arithmetic in number bases (a) addition (b) Subtraction 4.   Data Representation (a) Definition of data representation (i) Description data representation methods (a) Bits (b) BCD (c) EBCDIC (d) ASC II (iii) computer character sets 5.   Security and Ethics (i) Sources of security breaches: (a) Virus (b) Poorly implemented network (c) Poorly implemented or lack of ICT policy (ii) Preventive measures: (a) Use of antivirus software (b) Use of fire wall (c) Exercising care is giving out personal and vital information (d) Encryption (e) Proper Network implementation and policy (f) Using sites with web certificate 6.   Security and Ethics: (i) Legal issues (ii) Cyber crime (iii) Software Piracy CopyrightOwnership rights to: (a) Text (b) Images (c) Audio (d) Video (iv) Web content subject to existing laws of host country

REVISION OF 1ST TERM WORKNationalistic roles of individual e.g. Chief Obafemi Awolowi, Nelson Mandela, Queen Aminat, Funmilayo Ransome-KutiNationalistic roles of groups e.g. railway workers NYM etc.Characteristics of DemocracyMeaning and types of democracyRepresentative democracyFeatures of representative democracyMerits and demerits of representative democracy– Meaning of rule of law and principles of rule of lawLimitations of rule of lawNeeds/importance of rule of law in a state-Definition of the term libertyTypes of liberty – individual, civic and political libertyFactors that safeguard the liberty of citizen– Definition of minority and majority interest with adequate examples Reasons for protecting minority interestWays of protection/safeguard minority interestThe Major Pillars of DemocracyDefinition of constitution: sources and typesConstitution as a major pillar of democracyThe merits and demerits of various types of constitutionArms of Government legislative and JudiciaryLegislative – types and functionsJudiciary – types and functionsExecutive – types and functionsOther Strong Institutions e. g. Armed Forces, Trade Union, Civil Societies, EFCC, NIS, SSS and NPSTheir roles on democratic processesThe roles of the police in a democratic systemDefinition and reasons for freedom a s a pillar of democracyFeatures of federalismMerits and demerits of the federalismMeaning of the State Government and the Local GovernmentFunctions of state and Local government as pillars of DemocracyProblems of the three tiers of GovernmentDefinition of Citizen and AlienDifferences of citizen and AlienFunctions and Responsibilities of a citizen in fostering democracy
12 &13Revision and Examination
POPULAR PARTICIPATIONMeaning of popular participationFactors that promote popular participationReason why people do not participate in politics e.g. Economic, Discrimination, Illiteracy How popular organizations are formedRoles of popular organizations in developmentHUMAN RIGHTSMeaning and examples of human rightsHistory of human rights and 1948 declaration of Human rightsLimitations of Human right eg. War, emergency etc.Meaning of EmergencyWhat happens during Emergency?Ways of reducing EmergencyDrug Use and Drug AbuseMeaning of Drug AbuseTypes of drugs and how they can be abusedCauses of drug abuseHow Drug Abuse DevelopSigns and symptoms of Drug Abuse e.g. Depression, violenceEffects of Drug AbuseBehaviours of Drug AddictsAgencies against Drug Abuse NDLEA, NAFDACWays of Preventing Drug AbuseDifferent types of DrugsDrug laws; Law promulgated against drug abuseActivities of Drug Enforcement Agencies Achievements of NAFDACRevision 11–13Examination1.   Democracy Meaning and Characteristics of DemocracyTypes of DemocracyImportance and problems of DemocracyRule of LawMeaning, History, Features and Principles of Rule of LawImportance of Rule of LawProcesses of Rule of LawProblems of Rule of LawLimitations of Rule of lawSolutions to problems of Rule of lawGroup discussion of the process of rule of lawConstitutional democracyMeaning and types of constitutional democracyFeatures of constitutional democracy e.g. popular sovereign, majority ruleFunctions of constitutional democracyAdvantages and Disadvantages of constitutional democracyKey concepts of constitutional democracyAdvantages of constitutional democracyDisadvantages of constitutional democracyHuman TraffickingMeaning and causes of human trafficking e.g. Poverty, greediness, low self-esteem, unemployment, ineffective sanctions, corruption etc.Consequences of Human Trafficking StigmatizationGovernment and Individual efforts to stop human trafficking e.g. NATIP, Enactment of Laws, NGO like WATCLEF 7–12MOCK EXAMINATION WAEC AND NECO

1–2Terminologies of Cultural practices in Crop Production (i) Bush clearing (ii) Stumping (iii) Ploughing (iv)Harrowing (v) Ridging (vi) Nursery and Transplanting (vii) Planting and Sowing (viii) Supplying (ix) Thinning (x) Weeding (xi) Rouging (xii) Fertilizer Application (xiii) Mulching (xiv) Harvesting (xv)Processing (xvi) Storage (xvii) Grafting (xviii) Budding (xix) Scion, root stock etc. 3.    Husbandry and Cultivation of some selected crops. Discussion should include (a) Introduction aspect e. g. (i) Common and Botanical name (ii) Uses (iii) Varieties/type (b) Environmental requirements: (i) Edaphic (soil) (ii) Climate (Rainfall and Temperature) (c) Cultural Practices (i) Land preparation, method of propagation, planting date, seed rate, spacing, sowing depth, nursery requirement, supplying, thinning, weeding, manure/fertilizer, application, pest/diseases control, harvesting, processing, storage and marketing. Roots and tubers – cassava/yam Vegetables – Tomato/Okra Cereals – maize/Rice Fruits e. g. Citrus/banana Oil crops/pulses e. g. Coconut/groundnut Beverages – cocoa/coffee Spice e. g. Pepper/Ginger Fibres e. g. Cotton/Jute Latex crops e.g. Rubber Agricultural Ecology Meaning, Importance of Agric Ecology Component – Biotic, Abiotic, autotrophic and heterotrophic components in terrestrial and aquatic agro ecosystem. Mono and mixed cropping mixed farming, fish ponds, forest and savannah Rock formation and types of rock i.e. igneous, sedimentary and metamorphic. Rock weathering as process of soil formation, types of weathering – physical, biological and chemicalFactors of soil formation (i) Parent Materials (ii) Climate (iii)Living organism (iv) Topography (v) Time 8.   Revision 9.   ExaminationWeek 1-2 Pasture and Forage Crops: – Meaning, Uses and Types (Natural and Artificial) –   Identification and Morphology of The Common Grass and Legumes Species Of Nigeria pastures. – Factors affecting distribution and productivity of pasture. – Management practices of pasture. Week 3: forest management: – Forest regulation Selected exploration deforestation regeneration – afforestation and targya system. Week 4& 5: floriculture;  Definition and importance of ornamental trees, shrubs and flowers. – Range and pasture management and      improvement. – Meaning, types, characteristic and importance      of rangeland to livestock production. – Methods of rangeland and pastureimprovement-controlled stocking, rotational grazing, use of fertilizer. Week 6 &7; disease of crops: – Definition, causal organism, economics importance, transmission, symptoms, preventive and control measures of the disease of the following crops. – Cereal – smut, rice blast, leaf nuts etc. – Legumes – cercospora leafspot, rosette etc. – Beverages – cocoa black pod, swollen short, coffee leaf rust etc. – Tuber – cassava mosaic, bacterial leaf blight etc. – Fibre – black arm/bacterial blight of cotton. – Vegetable – root knot of tomato pr okra damping off, onion twister etc. Week 8 & 9 pest of crops; – Definition, importance Cereals – stem borer, army, worm, earworm etc. Legume – pod borer, aphid, sucking bug and leaf beetle etc. – Beverages –cocoa myrid (capsids) – Tuber – yam beetle, cassava mealy bug, green spider mite, variegated grasshopper etc. – Fibre – cotton stainer, bull -worm – Fruits and vegetables – thrip, grasshopper, leaf roller, leaf beetle, scale insect. – Stored product – grain weevil, been battle. Week 10; General prevention and control of pests of crop, physical, cultural, biological and chemical, side effects of the various preventive and control. Methods: pollution, poisoning, disruption pf ecosystem. Week 11; Revision Week 12 & 13; Examination    WEEK 1 – 2; AGRICULTURAL MARKETING – Meaning importance of marketing  – Marketing agents e. g. retailer and wholesaler – Marketing functions – Assembly – Transportation – Processing – Corporate bodies engaged in exporting agricultural products e. g. ANCE – Association of Nigeria Cooperative Exporters etc. Week 3 – 4 principles of animal health management – Meaning of disease  Casual organisms – viral, bacteria, fungi and protozoa – Factors that could predispose animals to disease Reactions of animals to diseases. Week 5; Symptoms, effects and mode of transmission of selected diseases. Week 6; Parasites – meaning, types, mode of transmission and life cycle of some selected livestock parasites. General methods of prevention and control of disease and parasites – quarantine, inoculation, dipping, drenching, spraying and devouring.
Week 7; practical’s and agriculture Week 8; Mock examination
BASIC ECOLOGICAL CONCEPT (a) Definition and types of ecology (Autecology and synecology) (b) Ecological concepts: environment, biosphere, lithosphere, hydrosphere, atmosphere, habitats, niche, population, biome, ecosystem (c) component of an ecosystem (i) Abiotic components (ii) Biotic components (d) BIOMES (i) Local biotic communities (Tropical Rain Forest, Southern guinea, Northern Guinea Savanna, Sahel Savanna, Desert, Shrub, Afro-Alpine, Swamp, Tundra) 2.   ECOLOGICAL MANAGEMENT (i) Types of Association (symbiosis, parasitism, predation, commensalism, mutualism) (ii) Features shown by organism of an association 3.    TOLERANCE (i) Definition of the term tolerance (ii) Concepts of minimum and maximum range of tolerance (iii) Geographic range 4&5ADAPTATION (i) Definition of adaptation (ii) Adaptation in form and function of living organism due to environmental condition (iii) Effects of availability of water on adaptive modification (iv) Structural adaption (fish, tadpole, toad, lizard, snail. Crab, prawn, birds) 6&7POLLUTION (a) Definition of terms: (i) Pollution (ii) Pollutants (b) Types of pollution (Air, Water, Soil/Land etc) (c) Sources, Causes and effects of different types of pollution (d) Control of different types f pollution (Air, Water, Soil/land etc.) 8.    CONSERVATION OF NATURAL RESOURCES (a) Definition of conservation of natural resources (b) Natural resources that needs to be conserved renewable and non-renewable (c) Reasons for conservation (d) Ways of ensuring conservation of natural resources (e) benefits of conservation of natural resources (f) Problems associated with conservation of natural resources 9&10REPRODUCTION (i) Meaning of reproduction (ii) Types of reproduction (iii) Forms of asexual reproduction (fission, budding, spore formation, vegetative propagation, natural and artificial (iv) Sexual reproduction (conjugation; fusion of male and female gametes, meiosis). (v) Excretion (definition, excretory organelle in living cell) (vi) Reproduction in unicellular organism and invertebrates (vii) Reproduction in amoeba (Binary and multiple fission) (viii) Reproduction in paramecium (sexual and asexual) (ix) Reproduction in spirogyra (asexual and sexual) (x) Reproduction in earthy (sexual) (xi) Reproduction in cockroach (internal fertilization) (xii) Reproduction in housefly (internal fertilization) (xiii) Reproduction in snail (internal fertilization- lay eggs) 11.        Revision 12&13ExaminationWEEK 1; EXCRETION: – Definition of excretion – Structures of excretion in living organism – Waste products of metabolism – Forms in which waste products are excreted. Week 2; tissues and supporting systems skeleton and supporting systems: Definition of skeleton Biology significance of skeleton Formsof skeleton (clutin, cartilage, bones, hydrostatic etc.)Types of skeleton – exo-skeleton and endo-skeleton. Week 3; components of the mammalian skeleton – Axial skeleton – The skull – Vertebral column – Ribs – Appendicular skeleton – Pectoral girdle – Pelvic girdle – Pentadactyl limbs WEEK 4; Joints: – Types of joint Structuresof joints Functions of joint Mechanism of joint movement Functions of skeleton Supporting tissues in plants (a) Types plant supporting tissues (b) Structure/features of plant supporting tissues. (c) Functions of plant supporting tissues Week 5; alimentary canal/ digestive system alimentary tract of animalsINVERTEBRATE – Planeria – Earthworm – Grasshopper VERTEBRATE Birds Rabbits Similarities and differences in the alimentary canals of different animals Digestive system and digestion in man. Week 6; practicals on digestive and skeletal system. – dissection of Rabbits/Rat/Fowl. Week 7; feeding habits: – Categories and mechanism (filter and fluid feeding piercing, sucking etc.) – Modification in organisms to reflect feeding habitats. Week 8; – Feeding in amoeba, hydra and man – Teeth – types, structure and functions – Dentition in herbivores, carnivores and omnivores, man. Week 9; Transport system: – Need for transportation – Materials for transportation e. g. food, oxygen wastes. – Media of transportation (cytoplasm, lumph, blood etc.) – Composition and functions of blood and lymph. Week 10; circulatory system in mammals – Structure of the mammalian heart, arteries, veins and capillaries. – Types and mechanism of circulation – Open and close circulation – Single and double circulation Week 11; mechanism of transport in higher plants: – Absorption and transport of water and mineral salts. – Transportation – Translocation Week 12; Revision and examination Week 13; revision and examinationWeek 1; heredity (genetics) – Transmission and expression of characteristics in organisms. – Heredity variations, characters that be transmitted and how they can be transmitted. – How characters are manifest from generation to generation. Week 2; chromosomes – Basic of heredity – location, structure, roles, in the process of transmission of heredity characters from parents to offspring progeny. – Probability in genetic – application of the principle of heredity in – Agriculture improved varieties. – Diseases resistance in medicine advice for purpose in relation to sickle cell gene, cross facilitation; self-fertilization, out and inbreeding using modalism crosses. Week 3; VARIATION AND EVOLUTION: – Morphological variation (physical appearance which can be continuous size, weight, height, discontinuous variation – colour, slain, eye, hair, coat of animals, finger prints). – Physiological variations – Behavour – Ability to roll the tongue – Ability to taste phenylthiocarbamide (PTC) – Differences in blood groups CA, B, AB, and O. – Application of variation in – Crime detector (finger prints of dangerous weapons). – Blood transfusion – Determination of paternity   Week 4; evolution: – Progressive changes in structure, and the anatomy of organism using examples of features of organism from water to land. – Structural adaptation – adaptive clourations and their functions e. g. camouflage in chameleon, green snakes in green grasses, bright colours of flowers to attract pollinations etc. – Structural adaptation – For obtaining food e. g. proboscis for sucking sap in insects. – Protection and defense e. g. tortoise in shell – Mimicry colours for seuring mates for regulating body temperature etc. Week 5; difference castes of terminate and their roles: – Different castes of bus and the roles they play in their social life. WEEK 6; THEORY OF EVOLUTION – The theory of evolutions according to Charles Drwin, Jean Baptist de Lamark – Law of use and disuse – law of inheritance or acquired characteristics (related to work of August Weisman using his experience of mating of mice). – Evidence of evolution – Fossil records – Embryology – Forces responsible for evolution: Mutation, gene flow, genetic drift.  

(i) Revision of 1st term’s work/introduction to mole concept (ii) Calculation of molar mass/relative molecular mass (iii) Calculation in terms of formular Mole concept (cont’d) (i)  Calculations in terms of Avogadro’s constant (ii) Calculation in terms of relative molecular mass and molar volume (iii) Percentage of an element in a compound (iv) Empirical and Molecular formulae 3.(i) Writing and balancing of chemical equation (ii) Calculation from chemical equation 4&5State, illustration and verification of the following chemical laws: (i) Law of conservation of matter (ii) Law of constant composition or definite proportions (iii) Law of multiple proportions (iv) calculations based on chemical law 6.    Chemical Combinations or Bonding Types of bonds: Strong and Weak bonds A. Strong bonds (i) Electrovalent or ionic bonding; properties of electrovalent compounds and examples (ii) Covalent bonding: properties of covalent compounds and examples (iii) Coordinate or Dative bonding: properties of co-ordinate compounds and examples (iv) Metallic bonding, properties of metallic compounds and examples B. Weak Bonds (i) Hydrogen Bonds: properties and examples (ii) Vander – Waal’s forces: properties and examples 8.  The Kinetic Theory of Matter (i) Postulates of the Kinetic model of matter (ii) Kinetic Theory and its application (iii) The use of Kinetic model to explain nature of solids, liquids and gases (iv) The changes of matter 9.    Gas Laws and calculations 10.  Gay-Lussac’s law (i) Graham;s Law of diffusion (ii) Avogadro’s Number (ii) Molar Volume of gases Experiment to illustrate the laws 11.  (a) AIR (i) Constituents, percentage composition (ii) properties of air (b) Flame – draw, label and explain various zones of flame e. g. Hydrogen flame, Bunsen flame and candle flame 12.  Revision 13.  ExaminationWeek 1; revision/chemical reaction basic concepts of reactions and products. – Rates of chemical reaction – meaning of chemical reaction. – Rates of reaction – Rate curve – Collision theory – Factors affecting rates of chemical reaction Week 2; Types of chemical reaction – endothermic and exothermic reactions. – Relationship between endothermic and exothermic reaction (graphical representations only). – List other types of chemical reaction e. g. displacement, decomposition, combination, catalytic, reversible and thermal dissociation. – First and second Laws of Thermodynamics. Week 3; Chemical equilibrium – introduction using simple equation. – Le Chaterlier’s principle –  Factors affecting equilibrium of chemical reaction: – concentration, pressure and temperature. Week 4; Non – Metals: – Hydrogen:- Configuration and exidation number. – Isotopes of Hydrogen – Unique position of Hydrogen in the periodic table – Preparation, properties and uses of Hydrogen – Test for Hydrogen Week 5; Oxygen – General properties of oxygen family, group (VI) elements. Electronic structure and bonding of oxygen Preparation, properties and uses of oxygen WEEK 6; HALOGEN – Electronic configuration of halogen Physical and chemical properties of halogen Laboratory and industrial preparation of chlorine. Compounds of halogens and their uses. Reactions of chlorides and test for chloride. WEEK 7; NITROGEN – General properties of nitrogen family (group VA) elements. – Laboratory and industrial preparation of nitrogen. – Properties and uses of nitrogen – Nitrogen circle. WEEK 8; COMPOUNDS OF NITROGEN Oxides of nitrogen – Ammonia: – preparation, properties, test and uses of ammonia. WEEK 9; SULPHUR General/properties of sulphur family (group VIA) elements. Electronicstructure of sulphur – Allotropes of sulphur Uses of sulphur. Week 10; compound of sulphur Oxidation number of sulphur in its major compounds. Tetraoxiosulphate (VI) acid, H2SO4 – the contact process (industrial preparation of H2SO4) Uses of H2SO4 – Excursion to a Tyre manufacturing industry.
Week 11; Revision Week 12; Examination    
Week 1; Revision/Nuclear Chemistry – Distinction between nuclear reactions and chemical reactions. – Half – life Week 2; – Nuclear reaction – fissional fusion in nuclear reactors. – Natural and artificial radioactivity – Devices used in detecting radiation. – Effects and application of radioactivity. Week 3; shapes and molecules – Hydrolyzation – as mixing of orbital: Sp3, Sp2, Sphydride orbitals. – Overlap of orbitals – as mixing bonds as head on overlap and pi-bonds as sideways overlap. – simple shapes of molecules – BCL3, C2H20, BeCL2 and C2H4. Week 4; petroleum or crude oil – Origin and composition of Crude Oil – Exploration and drilling – Fractional distillation of petroleum and major fractions – Location of Nigeria refineries – Cracking and reforming – Economic Importance of Petroleum Week 5; Quantitative (volumetric) analysis – Acid/Base indicators as weak organic acids/Base. – Colour if indication in acid and base – PH range of methyl orange and phenolphthalein. – Titration – determination of concentrations, purity, water of crystallization and composition. Week 6; quantitative analysis – Identification of ions i.e. cation & anions (preliminary and confirmation) – Test for gasses – H2, 02, CO2, NH3 etc.) – Flame test – Test for starch, simple sugar, protein, fats and oil – Hydrolysis of salts Week 7; Revision Week 8 – 10; Mock Examination 

Revision:Heat Energy, Concept of Heat and Temperature, effects of Heat: Change of State phase, Rise/Fall in Temperature expansion/contraction change in resistance, source/uses of heatThe manometer and its types, simple calculationsExpansivity-Expansion of solid effects and application of expansivityExpansivity – Linear, Area and Volume anomalous Expansion of water, real and apparentHeat transfer, conduction, convection, Radiation and their applications and sea breeze, thermos-flaskElectric charges production, types, distribution and storageGold leaf electroscope and its uses lightning and lightning conductorsField concept and types of field, gravitational, Electric and magnetic field, force of gravity, shapes, dimension of the earthELECTRIC FIELD: Line of force, properties of line of force, description and properties of force fieldProduction of continuous electric current via chemical energy, heat energy, mechanical energy; solar energyRevisionExaminationExaminationWeek 1; Revision/Heat energy – Temperature and its measurement. Week 2; Heat capacity and specific heat capacity, methods to determine specific heat capacity. Week 3;Calculations on specific heat capacity. Week 4; Evaporation, boiling and melting points and their determination. Effect of impurities and pressure on boiling and melting. Week 5; Latent heat – fusion and vaporizations and verification. Week 6; Vapour pressure – saturate and unsaturated vapour pressure and its relation to boiling. Demonstration of vapour pressure using simple experiments Humidity, Relative, Humidity, Dew point and its relationship with weather. Week 7; Gas laws: Boyle’s Charles, pressure law and general gas law. Week 8; Production and propagation of waves – ripple tank, types of waves, general wave equation. Week 9; Properties of waves – reflection, refraction, diffraction, interference and polarization and application where necessary. Week 10; Light waves – source, reflection, reflection in plane and curved mirrors. Week 11; Refraction of Light – refractive index its determination total international reflection and critical angle. Week 12; Revision Week 13; ExaminationWeek 1; Models of the atom: concept of the atom Rutherford, Bohr, Electron – cloud models, limitations pf physical models. Week 2; Nucleus: Radioactivity, Nuclear reaction, Nuclear power and atomic bombs Nigeria’s nuclear energy programme. Week 3; Energy quantization: Energy levels in atom. Photo electric effect, Einstein Photo-electric equation and its explanation thermonic emission, X-rays. Duality of Matter: waves particle duality. Week 4; Battery: construction of battery. Electroplating: electroplate a suitable electrode. – Application of Electromagnetic field transmission system: Transformer. Week 5; Users of machine: need for the use of machines in doing work, instances of use of machines. Repairs and maintenance of machines need for repairs of machines, maintenance of machines. Dams and energy production: Location of dams for producing electricity in Nigeria. Principle of production of electricity from dam. Week 6; Rockets and SDatallite: Component part of rockets and satellite functions of rockets and satellite and uses. Niger – SAT 1: features of Niger – SAT 1, Operation and uses. NICOM – SAT 1: features of NICOM-SAT 1 operation and uses. Week 7 – 12; Revision Mock- Examination

Week 1; Reviews of first term’s work and introduction to the concept of function: Definition examples linear. Non linear.Rational functions. Week 2; – Definition: – Examples linear – Non – Linear – Rational functions. Week 2; Functions: – One to one – Onto – Inverse – Identity – Constant – Circular – Logarithmic – Exponential and composite (ii) Application of functions solution of problems to function. Week 3; Sequence and series arithmetic progression AP) nth term Un = U1 + (n – 1) d or a + (n – 1) d. Arithmetic mean series Sn= n/2 (2U1 + (n – 1) d) Sn = n/2 (U1 + Un), d = Common difference. Week 4; Sequence and series (geometric progression GP) (i) nth term (Un) Un = arn-1, (ii) Geometric Mean G.M. = Un aen-1 (iii) Series Sn = a(rn -1)            r-1 /r/? 1 (divergent) Sn = a(1-rn)           1-r /r/ <1 (convergent) Sn = a n>00              1-r Week 5; Linear inequalities in one variable (i) Number solution of x<a X<a, x>a, x>a (ii) Combine equalities (a) a< x <b, (b) a<x<b (c) a,<x<b Week 6; inequalities in two variables (a) drawing of graphs ax + by <c, where a, b, and care constant. (b) Definition of region satisfied by simultaneous line inequalities. Week 7; Review of the 1st term lessons and periodic test. Week 8; trigonometrical ratios (i) Revision of sine, cosine and tangent of acute angle. (ii) Derive trigonometrical ratio of special angles 300, 450, and 600. (iii) Application of trigonometrical ratios of 300, 450, and 600 to solve problems without the use of table. Week 8; logical reasoning simple true and false statement. Negation, converse. Week 9; contra-positive of statement. Antecedents and consequence of statement. Compound statement connectives and their symbols. Conditional statement and symbols. Week 10; Revision of second half term lesson and periodic test. Week 11; Revision Week 12 & 13; Examination Week 1; Review of first term’s work and conic section: Definition of circles and part of circle. Week 2; (i) Equation of circle given centre and radius. (ii) General equation of a circle. (iii) Finding centre and radius of given circle. (iv) Finding equation of a circle given the end point of the diameter. Week 3; (i) Equation of circle passing through 3 points. (ii) Equation of tangent to a circle. (iii) Length of tangent to a circle. Week 4; Statistics (i) Probability (a) Classical frequential and axiomatic approaches to probability. (b) Sample space and event space. (c) Mutually exclusive, independent and conditional events. (d) Conditional probability. (e) Probability trees. Week 5; Permutation (i) Permutation on arrangement. (ii) Cyclic permutation (iii) Arrangement of identical object. (iv) Arrangement in which repetitions are allowed Week 6; Combination: (i) Introduction to combination on selection. (ii) Conditional arrangements and selection (iii) Probability arrangement involving arrangement and selection. (iv) Problems Week 7; Review of the first half term’s and periodic test. Week 8; Dynamics: (i) Newton’s law of motion (ii) Motion along inclined plane (iii) Motion of connected particles. Week 9; (i) Work, power and energy (ii) Impulse and momentum. Week 10; Projectiles: (i) Trajectory of projectiles. (ii) Greatest height reached. Projectiles conts (iii) Time of flight. (iv) Range (v) Projection along inclined plane. Week 11; Introduction to operation research: inventory model. (i) Concept of inventory. (ii) Definition of important terms in inventory holding list. Demand ordering list etc. computation of optimal quantity. Week 12 & 13; Revision of second term’s work and preparation term examination.  Week 1; (i) Review of first term’s examination question. (ii) STATIC Moment of a force (2 and 3 forces) acting at a point Week 2; STATIC (i) Polygon of forces. Resolution of forces of friction. Week 3; MODELLING: (i) Introduction to modelling. (ii) Dependent and independent variables in mathematical modelling. (iii) Examples of some models Week 4, MODELLING: (i) Construction of model. (ii)  Methodology of modelling (iii) Application to physical, biological, social and behaviuoral services. Week 5; GAMES THEORY: (i) Introduction to games theory. Description of types of games. Week 6; GAMES THEORY: (i) Solution of two-person zero sum games using pure and mized strategies. (ii) Matrix games Week 7 – 12; Revision and mock examination.

WEEK 1; REVISION OF 1ST TERM WORK – Nationalistic roles of individual e. g. Chief Obafemi Awolowo, Nelson Mandela, Queen Aminat, Funmilayo Ransome-Kuti. – Nationalistic roles of groups e. g. railway workers NYM etc. WEEK 2; CHARACTERISTIC OF DEMOCRACY – Meaning and types of democracy – Representative democracy – Features of representative democracy – Merits and demerits of representative democracy. WEEK 3; MEANING OF RULE OF LAW AND PRINCIPLES OF RULE OF LAW. – Limitations of rules of law – Needs/importance of rule of law in a state. WEEK 4; DEFINITION OF THE TERM LIBERTY – Types of liberty – individual, civic and political liberty – Factors that safeguard the liberty of citizens Week 5; Definition of minority and majority interest with adequate examples. – Reasons for protecting minority interest – Ways of protection/safeguard minority interest. WEEK 6; THE MAJOR PILLAR OF DEMOCRACY – Definition of constitution: sources and types – Constitution as a major pillar of democracy – The merits and demerits of various types of constitution WEEK 7; ARMS OF GOVERNMENT LEGISLATIVE AND JUDICIARY – Legislative – types and functions – Judiciary – types and functions – Executive – types and function Week 8; Other strong institutions e. g. Armed Forces, Trade Union, Civil Societies, EFCC, NIS, SSS and NPS. – Their roles on democratic processes – The roles of the police in a democratic system. Week 9; Definition and Reasons for Freedom as a Pillar of Democracy – Features of Federalism – Merits and demerits of the Federalism. Week 10; Meaning of the State Government and the Local Government. – Functions of State and the Local Government as pillars of Democracy. – Problems of the three tiers of Government Week 11; Definition of citizens and alien – Differences of citizens and Alien – Functions and Responsibilities of a citizen in fostering democracy. Week 12 & 13; Revision and Examination  WEEK 1; POPULATION PARTICIPATION – Meaning of population participation – Factors that promote popular participation – Reason why people do not participate in politics e. g. Economic, Discrimination, illiteracy etc. Week 2;How popular organizations are formed – Roles of popular organizations in development. Week 3; human rights – Meaning and examples of Human Rights. – History of Human Rights and 1948 declaration of Human Rights. – Limitations of Human Rights e. g. War, emergency etc. Week 4; Meaning of emergency – What happens during emergency – Ways of reducing emergency Week 5; Drug use and drug abuse – Meaning of drug abuse – Types of drugs and how they can be abused. – Causes of drug abuse. Week 6; How drug abuse develop: – Signs and symptoms of drug abuse e. g. depression, violence. Week 7; Effects of drug abuse – Behaviuors of drug addicts – Agencies against drug abuse NDLEA abuse. Week 8; ways of preventing drug abuse: – Different types of drugs – Drug laws: Law promogated against drug abuse. Week 9; activities of drug enforcement agencies – Achievements of NAFDAC Week 10; Revision Week 11 – 13; ExaminationWeek 1; Democracy – Meaning and characteristics of democracy – Types of democracy – Importance and problems of democracy   Week 2; Rule of Law – Meaning, History features and principles of rule of law – Importance of rule of law – Processes of rule of law Week 3; Problems of rule of law: – Limitations of rule of law – Solutions to problems of rule of law – Group discussion of the process of rule of law. Week 4; Constitutional democracy – Meaning and types of constitutional democracy – Features of constitutional democracy e. g. popular sovereign, majority rule – Functions of Constitutional Democracy. Week 5; Advantages and disadvantages of constitutional democracy: – Key concepts of constitutional democracy – Advantages of constitutional democracy – Disadvantages of constitutional democracy Week 6; Human trafficking – Meaning and causes of human trafficking e. g. poverty, greediness, low self – esteem, unemployment, ineffective sanctions, corruption etc. – Consequences of Human Trafficking stigmatization. – Government and individual efforts to stop Human Trafficking e. g. NATIP, enactment of Laws, NGO like WATCLEF.
Week 7 – 12; Mock Examination    

Week 1; Meaning and setting for health education: – Scope of Health Education – Factors promoting good health – Differences between health education and health. Week 2; History of health education in Nigeria – Pioneers of health education Week 3; Physical Health education – Types of cells, sex cell, somatic cell. Week 4; Skeleton system: Types of bones, skeleton system Week 5; Muscular system: Week 6; Cells and issues of human body Types of cells, sex-cell, somatic cell Week 7; The sense organs: – Eye, tongue, ear, nose, skin – Eye defect and their corrections – Auditory defects. Week 8; Personal Hygiene: – Teeth, hair, nails etc. Week 9; Community Health Services: – Orthodox and traditional health services. – Family health service. Week 10; School Health Services: – Different health services to be provided by the school – Important of school clinics. Week 11; Revision of the term’s work. Week 12 & 13. ExaminationWeek 1; Agencies providing first aid services: Red Cross, Girls Guide, Saint John’s Ambulance, Boys Scouts, LASEMBUS etc. Week 2; Respiratory system: – Organs of respiration. – External and internal respiration – Tissues respiration – Functions of the respiratory system. Week 3; Housing: – Meaning and types of housing – Criteria for food housing e. g. sitting room, ventilation, lighting, sanitation etc. – Components of a standard house. Week 4; Industrial Health: – Definition – Programmes for personnel, community etc. – Industrial hazards. – Effects of sitting industries in living environment. – Solutions to industrial hazards. Week 5; Nervous system: – Structures of the nervous system – Functions of the nervous system – Voluntary and involuntary actions – Disorders of the nervous system Week 6; Continuous assessment: Week 7; Diet for different groups of people: – Children, male adolescent, female adolescent. – Pregnant women, adult – Athlete, aged. Week 8; Nutritional processes: – Definition of nutrition – Nutrition, processes e. g. ingestion, digestion, absorption, assimilation, metabolism, defecation or egestion or egestion. Week 9; Beverages: – Meaning and beverages – Types: alcoholic and non-alcoholic beverages – Effect of alcoholic and non-alcoholic beverages. Week 10; Behaviuor altering chemicals – Tobacco – Alcoholic – Drugs: types, meaning of terms like drug abuse, drug misuse, addition, tolerance, dependence etc. – Reasons for smoking/drinking alcohol. – Effects of smoking/drinking alcohol. Week 11; Revision Week 12 & 13; Examination        Week 1; Pests and vector control: – Meaning – Definition – Habitats – Harmful effects – Control Week 2; Disability and Rehabilitation: – Disability – Meaning – Types of disability – Prevention – Rehabilitation – Types – Medical – Vocational – Social – Psychological Week 3 – 4; Pathogens and parasites – Definition – Communicable and non-communicable disease – Communicable disease – Causative agents – Susceptible host – Transmission route – Prevention and control – Classification of communicable disease – Airborne disease measles – Water/food borne disease – Insect borne disease – Non-communicable disease – Types of non-communicable disease Week 5; Family Life and Human sexuality: – Education – Sex education – The family – Types of family – Family problems – Family planning – Contraceptive techniques. Week 6; Growth and development: – Types of cell – Somatic cell – Sex cell – Cell division – Mitosis – Meiosis – Cell differentiation, formation of tissues, organs and system.

WEEK 1; FIRST AID – Definition, objectives, qualities of fist aider, content of first aid box and uses. – Basic principle of first aid and safety precautions in physical education and sports. Week 2; Common sports injuries e. g. fracture, dislocation wound, sprain, strain, muscle cramp, muscle pull etc. – Causes – Symptoms – Treatment – Prevention Week 3; Ball game (handball) – Theory – Nature of the game – Dimension of the court – Basic skills – Facilities and equipment – Rules and regulation – Officials and their duties – Terminologies used – Practical demonstration. Week 4; Traditional Physical Education and Sport in West Africa: – Origin – Importance and types e. g. aquatic sport, boat regatta, argungu fishing festival, dumbe, langalanga, African Bollard (Aarin), Kokuwa etc. – Modern physical education sport in West Africa. Week 5; The all African Games – (emphasis should be laid on all African Game that have been taken place. – Discuss on the headquarters, membership and functions of the council. – International governing bodies such as supreme council for sports (SCSA), ECOWAS games, WAUG, FASU, FISU, ID, FIFA, IAAF, AIGBA, FIVB, WAGU, FIG, IHF, FINA, etc. Week 6; Raket game – Tennis Theory – Specification of the court – Nature of the game – Equipment – Skills – Rules and regulations – Officials Week 7 – 8; Practicals Demonstration Week 9; Respiratory system: – Structure and functions of the lungs – International and external respiration – Mechanism of breathing – An aerobic and anaerobic respiration. Week 10; Circulatory system: – Structure and functions of the heart – The blood vessels i. e. veins, arteries and capillaries – Pulse rate – Systolic and diatonic pressure – Difference between pulmonary vein and pulmonary arteries. Week 11; Revision of the term’s work

Week 12 and 13; Examination  
Week 1; History of Athletics (theory and practical) – Meaning of Athletics – Scope of Athletic – track and field events. – Tract events – Short distance race e. g. 100m – Middle distance race e. g. 800m – Long distance race e. g. 3, 000m, relay races (circular) e. g. 4 x 100m, hurdle e. g. low and high. Week 2; Methods of starting races e. g. – Standing – Crouch: Types of crouch (a) bunch/bullet. (b) medium (c) elongated – Command in starting races e. g. on your marks’, set’, Go’, (a) Rules and regulations guiding track, (c) Phases of running and strategies e. g. start, acceleration, running/sprinting. Finishing. (d) Construction of a standard track. Week 3; Relay race: (theory and practical) – Meaning of relay races – Types of relay races e. g. medley – Materials: facilities and equipment – Methods of baton changes – Changes over zone – Rules and regulation. Week 4; Hurdles (Theory and practicals): – Description of hurdling event in athletics – Types of hurdling events – Basic techniques/skills – Materials: facilities and equipment – Table of specification – Rules and regulations officiating. Week 5; Skeleton system: – Meaning of skeleton – Major division of human skeleton – Parts/structure of human skeleton – Bones of the human skeleton, Axial and appendicular, functions of human skeleton. – Joints/Articulation: – Meaning of joints. Types of joints types of movement in the joints e. g. flexion. Relationship of the movement of the joints to exercises and planes. Week 6; Field events (theory and practicals) – Meaning of field events – Scope: Jumps and throws – Jumps: e. g. high jump, long jump etc. phases of jump. – Types of jump (materials: facilities an equipment). Rules and regulation, officiating, safety precautions. Week 7; Continuous assessment Week 8; Throwing Events: Theory and practicals: – Description of throwing events – Types of throwing events – Phases of throws – Skills and techniques – Materials: facilities and equipment. – Rules and regulations officiating – Safety precaution – Athletics officials and their duties e. g. referee. Week 9; Ball games: (Volley ball) Theory and practicals: – Brief history of the game – Specification of the court – Skills/techniques of the game – Team formation and playing strategies – Materials: facilities and equipment – Rules and regulations – Officiating. – Safety precautions – Terminologies. Week 10; Ball games (basket-ball) Theory and practicals: – Brief history of the game – Specification of the pitch – Skills/techniques – Team formation and playing strategies – Materials: facilities and equipment – Rules and regulations – Officiating – Safety precaution – Terminologies
Week 11; Revision Week 12 – 13; Examination
Week 1 & 2; Circulatory system: – Definition, types – The heart structure and functions – The blood vessels Week 3; Athletic: – Definition, track and field, scopes, equipment and facilities. Week 4 – 5; Respiratory system: – Definition, internal and external respiration, aerobic and anaerobic respiration. Week 6; Simple mechanics of motion: – Principles of lever system – Gravity, work velocity, balance and angles – Application to game situation.

WEEK 1; Revision of last term’s work – Explanation of retail trade – Classification of retail trade into small and large scale with diagrams Week 2; Characteristic, advantages and disadvantages of each type of small-scale retailing. Also merits and demerits of each e. g. hawking, mobile shops and road side traders Week 3; Characteristics, advantages and disadvantages of each type of large-scale retailer e. g. supermarket, mail order etc. advantages and disadvantages of each. Week 4; Modern trend in retailing e. g. Branching self-service, vending machine etc. Week 5; Characteristics and advantage of each: – Whole sale trade – Meaning of wholesale – Types of wholesale and functions of wholesale. Week 6; Arguments for and against elimination and survival of wholesaler’s channel of distribution. – Factors for the choice of the channel. Week 7; Foreign trade – meaning and types with diagram. – Advantages and disadvantages of foreign trade. Barriers to foreign trade. Week 8; Foreign Trade (cont’d) – Visible and invisible trade – Terms of trade comparison – Concepts in foreign trade – Invisible exports and visible and invisible import as expressed in price. Week 9; Balance of payment and counter trade. – Export procedures involved in foreign trade. Week 10; Documents used in foreign trade and their process e. g. consular invoice, bill of lading, indent, airways bill, insurance certificate etc. Week 11; Revision Week 12; Examination  Week 1; Revision of 1st term’s work Credit – meaning, sources types e. g. mortgage, loan and overdraft, credit purchase, finance houses etc. Week 2; Credit (continued): – Functions of credit: to retailer and wholesaler. – Credit instrument: bill of exchange, promissory notes, letter of credit, credit card etc. Week 3; Trade associations: – Aims and functions, chamber of commerce. – Aims and functions. Week 4; Other forms of trade associations – consortium, cartel, amalgamation/merger, trust, holding, price rings, syndicate. Week 5; Insurance – definition its importance to business and individual, history of insurance, insurable and non-insurable risks. Basic principle insurable interest, indemnity, utmost good faith etc. Week 6; Types of insurance: – Life insurance, Whole life and endowment – Non-life insurance – Motor vehicle – Fire – Fidelity – Burglary/robbery/theft – Accidents – Marine – Export credits etc. Week 7; Consumer protection: – Meaning, the need for consumer protection, Government legislation in food and drug Act 1955, weight and measure act of 1963, price control decree of 1970, trade description act of 1968 etc. Week 8; Consumer protection control: – Instrument of protection, organ or agencies of consumer protection e. g. – Consumer association – Manufacturer association – Rent tribunal – Price control board etc. Week 9; Transportation: – Meaning and importance, forms of transport; land, water, air and pipeline, advantages and disadvantages of each, choice of transportation. Week 10; Documents involved in transportation, advice note, bill of lading, freight note etc. terminologies associated with transportation. Week 11; Revision Week 12 – 13; Examination  Week 1; Introduction to marketing: – Meaning, functions and importance of market. – Types of market, marketing concept, marketing mix Week 2; Market segmentation and types: – Market research – Advertising – meaning, types and methods – Advertising, media, merits and demerits of each medium. – Sales promotion, forms etc. Week 3; Meaning of business document: Means of payment – legal tender, e. g. coins, bank note, through the bank – e. g. cheque, western union, electronic money transfer, money gram, standing order, bank draft.Through the post office – e. g. credit transfer, stamps credit card, telegraphic transfer. Week 4; Privatization and commercialization: – Meaning of privatization and commercialization – Merits and demerits of privatization and commercialization. – Deregulation – meaning, advantages and disadvantages. Week 5; Economic group in West Africa – Meaning of economic groupings. – ECOWAS – History, member countries, objective, achievement, problems etc. – Niger basin commission (NBC) – History, member countries, objectives, achievement problems, problems, Lake Chad Basin Commission (LCBC) – History, member countries, objectives achievements, problems. Week 6; Economic grouping in West Africa (cont’d) – West African Clearing House (WACH) – History, member countries, objectives achievements problems. – Mano River Basin Commission (MRBC) – History, member countries, objectives, achievement, problems. Week 7 – 8; MOCK EXAMINATION Week 9 – 13; WAEC EXAMINATION

WEEK 1; Revision of last term’s work/meaning of faith and work. Week 2; Salvation: – Salvation is by faith. (Eph 2:8 -9, Heb. 11:1-3) – Genuine saving faith Manifest through work. (James 2:14-26) Week 3; The fruits of the spirit – Definition of fruits. – The fruit of the flesh (Gal. 5:19 – 21) – The fruit of the Spirit. (Gal. 5: 22 – 25) – How to bear fruit of the spirit. (Acts 2: 3 – 8, Rom. 10: 9 – 10) Week 4; Spiritual gifts: – Definition of spiritual gift and talents. (1stCorin. 12:4-8, Eph. 4:11-13). – Distribution of spiritual gifts. (1stCorin. 12:7 -11). – Differentiate between spiritual gifts and talent. (1stCorin 12:7,11; Eph. 4) – Spiritual gifts and hierarchy. (Rom. 12:6-8; 1stCorin. 12:28,31, 1stCorin. 14: 1 -5) – How to identify and excise your own spiritual gifts. Week 5; forgiveness – Meaning of forgiveness. (2 Corin. 5:18 -19; Heb. 8:12) – How to receive forgiveness for one’s own sin. (Phil.1:1; 1st John 1:9-10) – Jesus teaching on forgiveness. (Matt. 6:12, 14, 15) – Effect of Unforgiveness. Matt. 15:21-35 Week 6; Rights and Obligation Of Family Members  – Types of family – Rights and duties of family members (Corin. 3:18-22, 1st Pet. 3:1-7, Eph. 5:21-33) – Behaviuor which could destabilize family. Week 7; Humility – Meaning of humility. (Phil. 2:1-11) – Ways of demonstrating humility. (James 4:10, 1st Pet. 5:5-9, John 11:3-5) – Consequences of pride. (James 4:6, 1st Pet. 5:5, Matt. 23:12), (The message of humility). – Submission to those in authority. – People in authority to serve with the fear of God (Rom. 13:1-7). – Week 8; Civic responsibility the need for order in the society: Constitution: – Nigeria – African Charter on human rights and people’s right UN declaration on human rights Week 9; Good citizens: Peter’s message on the duties of good citizen. (1st Pet. 2:13-17)Meaning of good citizenship Our duties to those in authority (1st Timo. 2:1-4) Week 10; Revision of term’s work. Week 11 – 13; Examination  Week 1; Revision of last term’s work/parental responsibilities. Eli and Samuel – The irresponsible behaviuor of the sons of Eli and Samuel (1st Sam. 2:12-25; 8:1-9) – God’s pronouncement of judgement on Eli and his sons (1st Sam. 2:27 – 36; 3:1-18) – Fulfilment of God’s judgement on Eli and his family. (1st Sam. 4:10-22). Week 2; Parental responsibilities ASA – King Asa pleased God (1st kings 159-15) – King Jehoshaphat follows his father’s way of life. (1st Kings 22:41-44) Week 3; Consequences of obedience and disobedience consequences of obedience: – Joseph was rewarded for obeying God’s laws. (Ex. 20:1-17, Gen. 39:7-12) – David was rewarded for respecting a civil rule (Ex. 20:13, 1st Sam. 26:1-12) – The three Hebrew youths escaped death for obeying God to avoid idolatry. (Ex. 20:3; Dan. 3:1-30). Week 4; Consequences of disobedience Saul’s disobedience. (1st Sam. 15:1-19) – Consequences of Saul rejection as king. (1st Sam. 15:20-26) – Spirit of God left Saul (1st Sam. 16:14-23) – Saul and his sons died same day. (1st Sam. 31:1-13) – Other who suffered for their disobedience. Disobedience of young Prophet. (1st Kings 13:11-24). – The sons of Eli. (1st Sam. 2:22-25; 1st Sam. 4:10-11). Week 5; friendship: – The friendship between Jesus, Martha and Mary was cordial. (Lk. 10:32-42) – Friendship between Jesus and Lazarus. (John 11:1-44) – David, Saul and Jonathan. (1st Sam. 18:19). – Types of friendship. (John 6:60-71) – Characteristics of good and bad friends Week 6; Submission to the will of God trust in God: – David submitted to the will of God (1st Sam. 12:15-25) – David submits to the will of God. (1st Sam. 26:1-25; 2nd Sam. 12:15-25) Week 7; Making decision as a Christian Wisdom of Solomon: – Solomon’s request for wisdom from God. (1st Kings 3:3-15). – How Solomon applied his wisdom. (1st Kings 3:16-23; 4:29-34) – Building of the temple and his dedication. Week 8; Unwise decision of Solomon and Rehoboam: – Solomon’s unwise decision. (1st Kings 9:15-23; 11:1-13) – Rehoboam’s unwise decision and its consequences. (1st Kings 12:1-20) Week 9; Greed and its effects: The effects of greed (Ahab and Gehazi) – Ahab seize Naboth’s vineyard. (1st Kings 21:1-16) – The effects of Ahab’s greed. (1st Kings 21:17-29) – Gehazi’s greed and its consequences. (2nd Kings 5:1-27).
Week 10; Revision

Week 11 -12; Examination
Week 1; The Holy spirit at Pentecost: – The promise of the Holy Spirit. (Acts 1:8) – The coming of the Holy Spirit. (Acts 2:1-13) – Peter’s speech. (Acts 2:14-41) Week 2; Mission to the gentiles: – Saul’s conversion. (Acts 9:1-19) – Damascus and Jerusalem. (Acts 9:20-30) – Significances of Saul’s conversion. Week 3; Mission to the gentiles – Peter’s ministry in Lydda and Joppa. (Acts 9:32-42). – Peter and the gentiles convert. (Acts 10:1-48; 11:1-18). Week 4; Opposition to the gospel message – Arrest And imprisonment of the Apostle. (Acts 4:1-31; 5:17-42) – Opposition against Stephen. (Acts 6:8-15; 7:1-10). Week 5; Opposition to the gospel: – Saul’s opposition to the Gospel (Acts 9:1-3) – Herob opposition to the gospel (Acts 12:1-24) – How church prevail over opposition. Week 6; HIV/AIDS: – Meaning of HIV/AIDS – How people can be infected by HIV/AIDS and symptoms. – Prevention of HIV/AIDS – Cure for HIV/AIDS (people who are sick, Jesus cared for them.) (John 4:46-54; 5:1-8; 9:1-7). Week 7; Revisions and Examination.

Week 1; Revision of first term’s examination. Production: Capital as a factor of production: – Meaning – Types – Characteristics – Importance of capital Entrepreneur as a factor of production – Meaning and function Week 2; Division of labour: – Meaning/Origin – Advantages and disadvantages – Limitations Specialization: – Meaning – advantages and disadvantages Week 3; Scale of production (small, medium and large) – Meaning od scale of production – Characteristics of scale of production (international and external economies of scale) – Internal and external economies. Week 4; Firm and industry: – Definition of firm, plant and industry – Factors that determine the size of a firm. – Concept of total – product (TP), Marginal product (MP) and average product (MP) and average product (AP) Note: with table and graphical illustrations. Week 5; Business organization: – Meaning and Types – Sole propertorship and partnership – Their meaning – Characteristics – Source of fund – Advantages and disadvantages – Contribution to the economy. Week 6; Joints stock companies: Private and public liability companies Characteristics – Advantages and disadvantages – Contribution to the economy – Shares, bonds, debentures etc. Week 7; Co-operative societies: MeaningFeaturesAdvantages and disadvantages PUBLIC ENTERPRISES: – Meaning – Features – Reasons for setting up – Merits – Demerits Week 8; Population: DefinitionDeterminations of population sizePopulation growth: (increasing population and ageing) declining population.Implications of size and growth of population. WEEK 9; POPULATION CENSUS: – Definition Types Importance (uses) Problems Population structure or distribution (sex, age geographical and occupational distribution)   WEEK 10; THEORIES OF POPULATION – Malthusian theory – Demographic transition theory – Population and economic development: Under population optimum and over population. How to control population growth. Week 11; LABOUR MARKET – Definition – Concept of labour force Factorsaffecting the size of labour force – Mobility of labour (meaning, types and importance).              Week 1; Revision of last term’s work PRODUCTION: Production Possibility Curve: – Meaning and Graphical illustration – Law of variable proportion. – Concepts of total, average and marginal productivity. Week 2; COST CONCEPT: – Meaning of cost of production – Meaning of cost to an accountant and economist – Types of cost (TC, FC, VC, AFC, MC etc.) Explain with schedule and graph. – Short and long run cost. WEEK 3; REVENUE CONCEPT – Meaning of revenue to an economist – Types total, average and marginal revenue) – Graphical illustration, schedule and curve – Calculations. Week 4; ECONOMIC SYSTEM – Meaning economic system – Types of Economic system (capitalism, socialism, mixed economy and welfarism) – Feature of each – Factors to be considered in the adoption of economy system. WEEK 5; LABOUR MARKET – Meaning of labour market – Concept of labour force – Factors affecting the size of labour force – Efficiency and mobility of labour. WEEK 6; SUPPLY AND DEMAND FOR LABOUR: – Wages determination. – Unemployment (meaning and types) – Trade Union. WEEK 7; MARKET STRUCTURES – Meaning and Types of market (perfect and imperfect) – Perfect market (meaning, features and market equilibrium position) (=MR=MC=AR=D) Week 8; IMPERFECT MARKET – Meaning and types with graphical illustrations. – Price discrimination – Equilibrium position (short and long run). WEEK 9; INDUSTRIES IN NIGERIA: – Meaning of plants, firm, industry and factory – Types of industries (mining, construction etc.) WEEK 10; LOCATION OF INDUSTRY – Meaning of location of industry – Factors affecting location of industry – Localization of industry(Meaning) – Factors affecting localization of industry – advantages and disadvantages of localization of industries.
WEEK 11; Revision Week 12; Examination.  
WEEK 1; ECONOMIC GROWTH AND DEVELOPMENT: – Definition and distinctions between economic growth and development. – Under development and its characteristics – Solutions to under development – Strategies for economic development. WEEK 2; ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT PLANNING – Meaning and reasons of planning – Types of plan – Problems of planning – Nigerian’s   planning experiences. WEEK 3; INTERNATIONAL ECONOMIC ORGANIZATION: – Historical development of these organizations (ECOWAS, ECA, IMF, IBRD, ADB, OPEC, WACH, GATT, UNCTAD). – Aims, objectives and roles of the organization. WEEK 4; CURRENT ECONOMIC PLANS; MDG’S, NEED VISION 2020 – Meaning and objectives of MDG’s NEEDS VISION 2020. WEEK 5; ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT CHALLENGES: – Meaning and effects of poverty – Methods of poverty alleviation and eradication – Agencies for poverty alleviation (NAPEP, NDE etc.) – HIV/AIDS and the economy – Corruption and the economy – Power and energy inadequacy WEEK 6; ECONOMIC REFORM PROGRAMMS: – Consolidation of financial institutions. – Privatization and commercialization – EFCC and ICPC – NAFDAC – SON WEEK 7 – 12; MOCK AND WAEC EXAMINATION.

WEEK 1; Revision of last term’s work/Mode of formation (fold, block, volcanic and residual): – Uses or advantages of mountains – Disadvantages of mountains to man WEEK 2; PLATEAUX: – Types of plateau – Mode of formation of plateau – Uses or advantages of plateau – Effects or disadvantages of plateau WEEK 3; LOW LANDS: – Types of lowland: (Valley, plains and coastal area) – Characteristics of valley, plains and coastal areas WEEK 4; LOW LANDS (CONT:D): – Mode of formation of the low land – Importance of lowlands to man WEEK 5; THE ENVIRONMENT – Meaning of environment – Types of environment: physical, social and cultural – Domains of environment: atmosphere, lithosphere, biosphere and hydrosphere. – Importance of the environment WEEK 6; WEATHER AND CLIMATE: – Definition and differences between weather and climate – Elements of weather and climate e. g. temperature, rainfall, humidity etc. – Attributes of climate e. g. variability, aerial extent, duration. Factors affecting climate e. g. latitude longitude, ocean currents etc. WEEK 7; WEATHER AND CLIMATE (CONT’D) – Importance of weather and climate on physical and human activities. – Instruments used for measuring weather and climate WEEK 8; COMPONENTS OF GEOGRAPHIC INFORMATION SYSTEM: – Hardware components (digitalization, global positioning system) – GPS, computer, printer, scanner etc. – Software components (data input, storage, retrieval, manipulation). – Data i. e. state the set of rules – Human ware i. e. experts (their training and qualification) WEEK 9; INTRODUCTION TO BASIC CONCEPTS IN MAP READING: – Definition, types, examples and uses of maps. – Scales: Types, attributes, merits and demerits types of scale. – Scale conversion WEEK 10; MAP DISTANCES: – Measurement and units – Conversion from Map Distance to actual group distance – Bearing and direction: Major cardinal point (true and magnetic variations), angular bearing and compass directions. WEEK 11; Revision WEEK 12; Examination  WEEK 1; REVISION OF LAST TERM’S WORK/ENVIRONMENTAL CONVERSATION: – Environmental conversation methods (afforestation, re-afforestation, cover, cropping, improved farming techniques, environmental education, recycling and legislative). – Importance of environmental conversation. WEEK 2; TRANSPORTATION IN NIGERIA: – Transportation in Nigeria (Modes of transportation, advantages, and disadvantages, problems and solution of transportation). – Influence of transportation on human activities. WEEK 3; COMMUNICATION IN NIGERIA: – Communication networks (telecommunication e. g. telephone services, cellular phones, voices mail etc.) – Postal services, telephone, radio, newspapers, internet etc. – Advantages and disadvantages of the difference communication network – Problems of communication in Nigeria – Importance of communication on human activities. WEE 4; MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES IN NIGERIA: – Definition of industry, types (Primary, secondary, Tertiary and Quaternary) – Major industrial zones – Factors affecting location of industries – Problems and solutions – Importance of manufacturing industries in Nigeria. WEEK 5; COMMERCIAL ACTIVITIES IN NIGERIA: – Trade (Local, National, International, Stock Exchange, Capital Market, Forex). – Transportation and communication – Major commercial areas in Nigeria – Importance of commercial activities WEEK 6; REPRESENTATION OF RELIEF FORMS: – Physical features (relief e. g. valley, spur, pass knoll, conical hills etc.). – Method of representations of relief (contour, hill shading, relief Colouring, spot height etc.) WEEK 7; World population (size, distribution patterns and structure). WEEK 8; WORLD POPULATION: – Factors affecting population distribution (climate, relief, soil, water, mineral resources etc.). – Variation in world population. WEEK 9; SETTLEMENT: – Types of settlements (urban and rural) – Characteristic of urban and rural settlement location (soil, weather etc.) WEEK 10; SETTLEMENT: – Settlement pattern (nuclear, isolated, conurbation, dispersed or scattered, linear etc.) – Factors of favouring dispersed settlement patterns. WEEK 11; REVISION WEEK 12 – 13; EXAMINATION  WEEK 1; REVISION OF LAST TERM’S WORK/TOURISM: – Meaning of tourism – Tourist centres – Justification for tourism (Leisure, recreation, education etc.) – Importance to tourism – Problems and solutions to the problems. WEEK 2; SATELLITE REMOTE SENSING: – Definition of concepts (remote sensing, satellite and satellite remote sensing). – Application of satellite remote sensing (forestry environment, agriculture, telecommunication, emergency response etc.) – Relationship between G. I. S. and remote sensing. WEEK 3; GIS APPLICATION: – Areas of use of GIS application (defense, agriculture, urban development, mapping, survey etc.). – Problems with GIS implementation in Nigeria (Power, personnel and capital cost of hardware and software). – Solution to problems with GIS implementation in Nigeria. WEEK 4; BUSH FALLOWING IN WEST AFRICA: – Definition, farmable condition necessary for bush fallowing. – Chrematistics, types and tools used – Advantages and disadvantages and current trends in bush fallowing. WEEK 5; MININ IN AFRICA (COPPER, GOLD AND PETROLEUM): – Major mining areas – Method of mining copper, gold and petroleum – Transportation and marketing of the minerals. – Economic importance of gold, copper and petroleum. – Problems and solution to the petroleum of mining copper, gold and petroleum. WEEK 6; POPULATION DISTRIBUTION IN WEST AFRICA: – Areas of population distribution – Reasons of factors responsible for population distribution of West Africa. – Advantages of high and low population densities. – Disadvantages of high low population densities. WEEK 7; REVISION WEEK 8 – 10; MOCK EXAMINATION
WEEK 1; Revision of 1st term’s work (The receptionist) WEEK 2; OFFICE EQUIPMENT – Meaning – Care of office equipment – Classification of office equipment – Examples of manual office equipment – Uses, advantages and disadvantages WEEK 3; ELECTRICAL OFFICE EQUIPMENT (TYPEWRITER, PHOTOCOPIER, SCHREDDING MACHINE): Uses Advantages and disadvantages WEEK 4; ELECTRONIC OFFICE EQUIPMENT (COMPUTER, SCANNING MACHINE, FAX MACHINE ETC.): Uses – Advantages and disadvantages – Differences of: (i) Manual (ii) Electronics (iii) Electrical Factors considered when buying office equipment WEEK 5; BANKING: Meaning Types (Central/Commercial, mortgage development, merchant banks). Central bank and its function WEEK 6; COMMERCIAL BANK: – Meaning – Functions and services rendered – Types of bank accounts (current account, savings account and fixed deposits account). WEEK 7; METHODS OF PAYMENT: – Reasons for making payments – Procedures for making payments WEEK 8; Different methods of payment, postage stamps, cash, money orders, credit transfers, credit cards, bill of exchange, travelers-cheques, promissory notes etc. WEEK 9; CHEQUES: – Meaning – Parties to a cheque – Advantages – Valid and dishonored – Reasons for dishonoring of cheques. WEEK 10; Types/kinds of cheques (Open, bearer, order, crossed, anti-dated cheque, post-dated and stale) – Forms of crossing of cheque WEEK 11; Revision WEEK 12; ExaminationWEEK 1; Revision on letters (personal and business letters). WEEK 2; MAILS: – Meaning of mails – Classifications of mails – Incoming mails – Outgoing mails – Confidential mails – Personal mails WEEK 3; METHODS OF MAIL DELIVERY: – By posts – By hand – By electronic – By courier WEEK 4; PROCEDURES FOR RECEIIVING MAILS (INCOMING AND OUTGOING MAILS): – Incoming mails procedure – Sorting – Opening – Examination – Registering – Dispatching – Content of incoming mails. WEEK 5; OUTGOING MAILS – Signing – Addressing – Envelop  – Stamping  – Dispatching – Registering  WEEK 6; FILLING:  – Meaning of filling – Methods of filling – Centralized filing (meaning and features) – Departmental filling (meaning and features) WEEK 7; PURPOSES OF FILLING: – Future reference – Easy access – Saves time – Safety and security – Economy WEEK 8; CHARACTERISTICS OF FILLING SYSTEM: – Steps involved in filling a document. WEEK 9; CLASSIFICATION OF FILLING SYSTEM: – Alphabetical filling – Numeric filling – Chronological filling – Subject filling – Geographical filling – Alphanumerical filling WEEK 10; FILLING EQUIPMENT – Box – Desk – Shelves – Cabinet – Computer (flash drive) – Practical demonstration WEEK 11; Revision WEEK 12; ExaminationWEEK 1; Revision on report writing (meaning, types and procedure) WEEK 2; Importance of report writing: – Writing of a report WEEK 3; SOURCE INFORMATION: – Meaning of information (General/Open, confidential, secret, top secret, restricted, urgent etc.) WEEK 4; CHARACTERISTICS OF INFORMATION: – Why we need information – Why we need to manage information WEEK 5; Sources of information (internal and external periodicals, internet, radio, textbooks, yellow pages maps, Roget Thesaurus, Telephone Directory, Post Office Directory, Dictionary, Diaries, Minutes, Computers, Log Books, Journals, Dailies, Libraries etc. WEEK 6; USES OF INFORMATION: – Planning – Decision making – Future reference – Future policy making – storage of information – Files – Tapes – Disc – Electronics (VCD/DVD/Flash drives, floppy disc, etc.) WEEK 7 – 12; MOCK AND EXAMINATION    

WEEK 1; Revision of last term’s work – Genres of literature drama, prose and poetry – Figures of speech WEEK 2; INTRIODUCTION OF AFRICAN PROSE ONE OF THE FOLLOWING TEXTS SHALL BE STUDIES IN THE CLASS: – Amma Darko: Faceless or – Bayo Adebowale: Lonely Days – Textual and Anthorial background –  Plot summary of either prose listed above – Setting and style of the either prose listed WEEK 3; METICULOUS study and analysis of chapters 1 – 4 of faceless or chapter 1 – 2 of Lonely Days WEEK 4; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 5 – 8 of faceless or chapter 3 – 4 of Lonely Days – Week 5; Meticulous study and analysis of chapter 9 – 13 of faceless or chapter 5 – 6 of Lonely Days WEEK 6; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 14 – 16 of faceless or chapters 7 – 8 of Lonely Days WEEK 7; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 17 – 19 of faceless or chapter 9 – 11 of Lonely Days WEEK 8; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 20 – 25 and epilogue of faceless or chapters 12 – 14 of Lonely Days. WEEK 9; Characteristics characters and Roles of faceless or Lonely Days. NOTE: Roles played by each character in either novel MUST BE EMPHASISED WEEK 10; Themes of either prose listed above. Faceless: plight of the abandoned street children effect of bad parenting etc. lonely Days: Fate of Widows in Africa, Nigeria of a deceased family etc. WEEK 11;Style language and narrative techniques of either prose listed above.
WEEK 12; Revision WEEK 13; Examination    
WEEK 1; Revision Literary terms/figures of speech cont’d WEEK 2; INTRODUTION TO NON-AFRUCAN PROSE: – The Native son Richard Wright – The last Goodman patience swift  (i) Plot/analysis of either prose listed above  (ii) Setting of either prose listed above. WEEK 3; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 1 – 2 of the last Goodman and Book 1 of Native Son. WEEK 4; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 3 – 4 of the Last Goodman and book 1 of Native Son. WEEK 5; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 5 – 7 of the Last Goodman and Book 2 of Native Son. WEEK 6; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 10 – 12 of the Last Goodman and Book 2 of Native Son. WEEK 7; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 10 – 12 of the Last Goodman and 3 of Native Son. WEEK 8; Meticulous study and analysis of chapters 13 – 14 of the last Goodman and book 3 of Native Son WEEK 9; Characters and characterization in either prose listed above. NOTE: The Roles played by each character in either prost MUST be emphasized.   WEEK 1; Revision of last term’s work: shake spear’s Othello WEEK 2; Revision of African prose: – Faceless: Amma Darko – Lonely Days Bayo Adebowole WEEK 3; Revision of Non-African Prose: – Native Son Richard Wright – Last Goodman Patience Swift WEEK 4; Revision of African Drama: – Harvest of corruption Frank O. Ogbeche – The Blood of a Stranger Dele Charley WEEK 5; Revision of Africa Non-Drama: – She stoops to conquer Oliver Goldsmith – A raisin in the Sun Lorraine Hansberry WEEK 6; Revision of Poems – African poems – Non-African poems.     MOCK EXAMINATION

WEEK 1; Revision of last term’s works WEEK 2; DISCOUNT – TYPES, DEFINITION – Reasons for granting discount – Calculations of discount – Discount allowed and discount received cash, trade, quality and seasonal discounts. WEEK 3; THREE COLUMN CASH BOOK: – Working exercise with (account exercises book) WEEK 4; petty cash book: – Meanings – Terminologies, floats, – Imprest system – Reimbursement etc. WEEK 5; POSTING SUBSIDIARY BOOKS INTO LEDGERS – I. E. CASH BOOK, Purchase Day Book – sales day book – return inward and return outward journal and principal/journal proper. WEEK 6; TRIAL BALANCE: Meaning, uses, – Rules for extraction – Extraction of trial balance – Working exercise WEEK 7; TRDING ACCOUNT: Meaning – Reasons, format and preparation WEEK 8; PROFIT AND LOSS ACOUNT – MEANING: – Reasons, format – preparation WEEK 9; BALANCE SHEET – DEFINITION – Terminologies, format, working exercise WEEK 10; BANK RECONCILATION STATEMENT: – Definition, reasons for preparations, terminologies e. g. unpresented cheques – Reasons for differences between cash book balance and bank statement balance. WEEK 11; REVISION WEEK 12; EXAMINATIONWEEK 1; Revision of 1st term’s work and goodwill. WEEK 2; Partnership accounts – admission of new partners, terminologies goodwill account, valuation of assets, treatment of goodwill according to profit sharing ratio. WEEK 3; Dissolution of partnership – reasons for dissolution, entry requirements in closing the firm’s books of account (settlement account). WEEK 4; ACCOUNTING RATIO: Introduction to radio, types – mark up, margin, rate of stock turnover with working exercise. WEEK 5; Single entry/incomplete records – meaning, limitations, statement of affairs, determination of opening and closing capital. WEEK 6; Single entry/incomplete records – determination of profit and loss from statement of affairs, preparation of tracing, profit and loss accounts and balance sheet from incomplete records. WEEK 7; Accounts of non-profit making organization – meaning, terminologies, features of receipts and payments account and format. WEEK 8; Receipt and payments account, income and expenditure account – meaning, rules, similarities and differences between receipts and payments account and income and expenditure account. WEEK 9; Treatment of subscriptions, other nominal ledgers in arrears and in advance. WEEK 10; Preparation of income and expenditure account and balance sheet with working exercise. WEEK 11; Revision WEEK 12; EXAMINATIONWEEK 1; CONTRACT ACCOUNT: – Meaning terminologies – national profit retention free, work certified. – Work – in – progress, calculation of percentage of work completed. – Preparation of contract account. WEEK 2; INTERPRETATION OF FINANCIAL STAEMENT:  calculation of ratios, e. g. liquidity ratio, acid test ratio, working capital. WEEK 3; DEPARTMENTAL ACCOUNT: – Meaning – Reasons for departmental account – Inter departmental transfer – Lost apportionment direct allocation turnover basis, floor area etc. – Preparation of departmental account –  Differences between branch and departmental accounts. WEEK 4; BRANCH ACCOUNT: – Meaning, types of branches – local foreign – Reasons for branch account – Branch memorandum account – Branch returns account – Branch debtors’ account – Branch profit and loss account – Branch mark up and margin WEEK 5; PUBLIC SECTOR ACCOUNTING: – Meaning, basis for preparation of account, sources of government revenue. – Capital /re-current expenditure – Heads and sub-heads – Types of funds – Capital and revenue account – Income and expenditure and account – Differences between government accounting and public sector accounting term in government accounting. WEEK 6; Preparation of personnel cost budget WEEK 7; Revision. WEEK 8 MOCK AND EXAMINATION

WEEK 1; REVISION/AL-HADITH AL-QUDSI: – Definition – Its relationship with the Qur’an and general Hadith – Hadith 2 of An – Nawawi’s collection. WEEK 2; QUR’AN : – Importance of the glorious Qur’an – Religious – Spiritual – Moral – Social – Political – Economic – Tafsir: Definition – Origin – Sources – Importance WEEK 3; THE STUDY OF AMANAR RASUL: Q2:285 – 286 AND SURATUL ALAQ (Q96): – Arabic text/transliteration – Translation – Commentary/lessons WEEK 4; ASH-SHIRK 1 (ASSOCIATING PARTNERS WITH ALLAH): – Definition – Types: Akbar, Asghar, Khafiy – Forms/manifestations – Trinity: Q4:171; 5:74 – 75; 19:92 – 93, Q112. – Worship of idols and natural phenomena: Q4:48; 22:31; 3 11:3; 41:37. – Ancestor and hero worship: Q3:64; 4:116; 112 WEEK 5; ASH-SHIRK II (ASSOCIATING PARTNERS WITH ALLAH): – Atheism: Q2:13; 41:40; 82:6-9 Humanism. – Elevation of state/nation to the status of Allah – Superstition: Q25:43; 5th Hadith of An – Nawawi – 18; 18:22; 37:6-10; 52:38; 72:26-27. – Magic and witchcraft: Q2:102; 20:69; 73:26; 46, Q68:51-52; 113: 4 – 5. – Participation in cult-worship and festivities which are incompatible with the principles of tawhid: Q7:131; 4:115. – Hadith: whoever imitates a group, is one of them. WEEK 6; HADITH 7 AND 9 OF AN-NAWAWI’S COLLECTION: – Arabic text/translation – Translation – Commentary/lesson WEEK 7; Brief history of the four rightly – guided Caliphs (ALkhulafa’ur – Rashidun) – Abu – Bakr b. Abi Quhatah – Umar b. Khattab WEEK 8; SURATUL ADIYAT (Q 100) AND ZILZAL (Q99) – Arabic text/transliteration – Translation – Commentary/lessons WEEK 9; SURATUL – BAYYINAH (Q98): – Arabic text/translation – Transition – Commentary/lessons. WEEK 10; Distinction between Makkah and Madinah Suwar WEEK 11; Islam and insurance WEEK 12; Revision WEEK 13; Examination    WEEK 1; Revision of the study of Qur’an, Suratulinshirah Q94 – Arabic text/transliteration – Translation – Commentary and lessons from the surah WEEK 2; HAJJ AND UMRAH II – Differences between Hajj and Umrah – Al-mawaqit (station of Ihram) – Spiritual, social economic and moral objectives of Hajj. WEEK 3; The spread of Islam to Egypt and other part of North Africa and Andalusia. – Circumstance that led to the spread of Islam in Egypt – The beauty of Islam and the simplicity of the early Muslims that attracted the Egyptians to accept Islam. WEEK 4; Study of Hadith 15th and 16th of an-Nawawi’s collection – Arabic text/transliteration – Translation – Lesson from the Hadith and application to daily activities WEEK 5; Prohibition of Gambling, betting, intoxication etc. – Qur’an injunction and moral lessons II – Reference: Q2:219, 4:43; 5:90 – 91. WEEK 6; STUDY OF SURATUL ALAQ Q96 – Arabic text/transliteration – Translation – Commentary WEEK 7; NIKAH MARRIAGE IN ISLAM: – Concept of marriage in Islam – Rule governing it – Prohibited form of marriage in Islam: Homosexuality, lesbianism, gay etc. reference: Q7:80 – 81; 29: 28 – 29. WEEK 8; Study of Hadith 17th and 18th of an-Nawawi’s collection. – Arabic text/transliteration – Translation – Lesson from the Hadith and application to daily activities. WEEK 9; SHARI’AH ISLAM LAW: – Definition – Importance – Source: The Qur’an, the Hadith (sunnah): the ijma and Qiyas. – Scope WEEK 10; THE SPREAD OF ISLAM TO WEST AFRICA: – Islam as a missionary religion – The role of the trader, itinerant preachers, sufi order and religions reformers (Mujahidun) – Similarities in the culture of the Arabs and the people of West Africa. WEEK 11; Study of Suratul fil and Suratul – Quraysh, Q105 and 106. – Arabic text/transliteration – Translation – Commentary and lesson from the Surah WEEK 11; REVISION WEEK 12; EXAMINATION   WEEK 1; Revision of the following chapters of the Qur’an: – SuratulFalaq (Q113) – Suratun – Nas (Q114) WEEK 2; The study of the 34th and 35th Hadith of an-Nawawi’s collection: – Arabic text/transliteration – Translation – Commentary/lesson/application to daily activities. WEEK 3; The contribution of some selected Muslim sages to the world’s civilization: – Ibn RUSHd (1126 – 1198 C. E.) – Ibn Khaldun (1332 – 1406 C. E) WEEK 4; The study of the 38th and 41st Hadith of an-Nawawi’s collection: – Arabic text/transliterartion – Translation – Commentary/lesson/application to daily activities. WEEK 5; (a) Talaq (Divorce): – Definition – Islamic attitude towards it. – Types – Iddah – Custody of the children WEEK 6; Uthman Dan Fodio (1754 – 1817) – His life and contribution to Islam – His contribution to the world civilization WEEK 7; (a) Islamic Moral Education: – Unity and brotherhood (Q3:103; Q49:10) – Religious tolerance and peaceful co-existence – Enjoining righteousness and forbidding evil (Q3:104, 110) (b) Personal hygiene and environmental sanitation. – Danger of smoking (Q2:195) WEEK 8; Prohibition bribery, corruption and stealing (Q2:188; Q5:38; Q38:1 – 5) – Prohibition of gambling, intoxicants and drug abuse (Q5:90-91, Q2:219; Q4:43) WEEK 9; General Revision WEEK 10; General Revision WEEK 11; Examination WEEK 12; Examination

WEEK 1; Revision of last term’s work and examination: WEEK 2; Intergroup relationships, economic activities, migrations, war, politics amongst Nigeria people before 1800. WEEK 3; Indigenous technology, craft industries i. e. salt making, pottery, leather works, cloth weaving etc. WEEK 4; Early external influences. Contact with North Africa trans Saharan trade, origin, articles of trade, organization, effects and problems/challenges of trans Saharan trade. WEEK 5; Islam in Nigeria, origin pillar of Islamic faith, introduction of Islam to Northern Nigeria i. e. Kanuri land and Hausa land. Roles of Ulamas. Impacts of Islam on Nigeria. WEEK 6; Early contact of coastal states in Nigeria with the Europeans. Reasons and effect. WEEK 7; Slavery and slave trade in Africa origins, forms of slavery traditional, Islamic and Trans-Atlantic Trans-Atlantic slave trade and slavery reasons and impacts. WEEK 8; European exploration of Africa. Reasons and effects. Notable European explorers, their discoveries. WEEK 9; Abolition of trans-Atlantic slave trade reasons and effects. Notable personalities in the abolition of Trans-Atlantic slave trade. WEEK 10; Christians Missionaries activities in Nigeria. Impacts and problems encountered by the Christian Missionaries. WEEK 11; Nigeria in the 19th Century. Islamic reformations of the 19th century in Nigeria. The Fulani Jihad of Uthman Dan Fodio 1804. Reasons and effects Establishment and organization of the Sokoto Caliphate. WEEK 12; Company Rule in Nigeria. Legitimate trade in Nigeria reasons and effects of its introduction. Royal Niger Company activities in Nigeria. WEEK 13; Revision WEEK 14; Examination  WEEK 1; Revision of last term’s work and examination WEEK 2; 2ND Military administration 1966-1970 achievements. WEEK 3; Problems and failures of Major General Yakubu Gowon’s adminstration1966 – 1970. WEEK 4; 3rd Military Rule in Nigeria Murtala Mohammed and General Olusegun Obasanjo regime 1975 – 1979. Achievements and failures. WEEK 5; 2ND Civilian republic in Nigeria 1979 – 1983. Achievements and failures. WEEK 6; Return of the Military 1983. 4th Military regime in Nigeria Buhari/Idiagbon regime. Achievements and problems. WEEK 7; 5thMilitary regime in Nigeria Ibrahim Babangida regime 1985 – 1993. Achievements and problems. WEEK 8; Challenges of democratic governance in Nigeria. Emergency of interim National Government in Nigeria (ING). WEEK 9; Return of the Military 1993 – 1998 General Sani Abacha regime. Achievement and failure. General Abdussalam Military regime 1998 – 1999.  WEEK 10; Translation and the fourth Nigeria Republic Chief Olusegun Obasanjo regime 1999 – 2003. Achievements and failure. WEEK 11; Islamic movements and the establishments of Muslims States in West Africa. Jihads of Seku Ahmad Masina Alhaji Umar Tukolor and activities of SamouriToure in Madinka empire. WEEK 12; Similarities of Jihads in West Africa. Muslim states in the face of European colonization. WEEK 13; Revision and Examination.  WEEK 1; Debt relief and International Aids Meaning, reasons and effects. WEEK 2; Peacekeeping and socio-political interest of the developed societies definition, aims and objectives of peace keeping. Armaments, nuclearscience and world peace origin and causes of the Cold War. WEEK 3; Millennium Development Goals (MDG) and NEEDS. – Meaning of MDGs and NEEDS – Aims and objectives of the MDGs. – The successes and challenges WEEK 4; Land and peoples of North Africa WEEK 5; Land and peoples of East and central Africa. WEEK 6; Land and peoples of Southern Africa. WEEK 7; Revision WEEK 8; Examination  
WEEK 1; Revision of warehousing WEEK 2; TRANSPORTATION: – Definition – Means of transportation: land, water, air, and pipeline WEEK 3; TRANSPORTATION: – Advantages and disadvantages of means of transportation WEEK 4; FACTORS THAT DETERMINE THE CHOICE OF TRANSPORTATION: – Distance – Nature of good WEEK 5; COST INVOLVED: – Flexibility – Safety WEEK 6; INTRODUCTION TO STOCK CONTROL: – Meaning of stock control – Importance of stock control WEEK 7; – Preparation of stock sheet and arrangement of stock. WEEK 8; Stock control: – Types of stock records: stock list, Bin card, stock cards etc. WEEK 9; METHODS OF STOCK CONTROL: – Manual methods: Perpetual, periodic, stock taking etc. WEEK 10; METHODS OF STOCK CONTROL: – Computerized methods WEEK 11; Revision WEEK 12; EXAMINATION  WEEK 1; Revision of business documents. WEEK 2; ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATION: Definition – Means of electronic communication: fax e-mail radio, telephone etc. WEEK 3; BASIC BUSINESS LAW: – Definition of business law Meaningof saleof goods etc. WEEK 4; CONTRACT LAW: – Meaning – Types of contract law. WEEK 5; AGENCY: – Meaning of agency – Types of agency: Del credere, Brokers etc. WEEK 6; Rights and obligations of employer Rights and obligations of employee. WEEK 7; GOVERNMENT REGULATIONS OF BUSINESS: – Patent right – Copy right etc. WEEK 8; GOVERNMENT REGULATORY AGENCIES: – NAFDAC – NDLEA – SON etc. WEEK 9; DOCUMENTATION: – Definition – Rules of filling – Filling and indexing methods WEEK 10; SOURCE OF DOCUMENTS: – Meaning – Types: invoice, receipt, cheque etc. WEEK 11; Revision WEEK 12; Examination   WEEK 1; Revision on capital and money market WEEK 2; TAXATION: – Meaning of tax – Importance of taxation – Types of business taxes (i) Direct (ii) Indirect (iii) Back (iv) Withholding (v) Value added (vi) Sales (vii) Regressive (viii) Customs (ix) Capital gains (x) Poll etc. WEEK 3; DOCUMENT USED IN FOREIGN TRADE: – Meaning of foreign trade – Documents used in foreign trade – Certificate of company registration – Letter of credit – Bill of exchange – Bill of lading – Certificate of origin – Way bill etc. WEEK 4; DOCUMENTS USED IN HOME TRADE: – Meaning of home trade – Documents used in home trade – Invoice – Draft – Debit note – Credit note – Cheque – Promisory note WEEK 5; OTHER IMPORTANT DOCUMENTS USED IN HOME TRADE: – NAFDAC registration number for food and drug – Certification company registration – Standard organization of Nigeria registration number. WEEK 6; BASIC COMPUTER LIETRACY: – Introduction to computer (meaning, classification and uses). – Practical work on word processing – Practical work on excel     

1. L’oral la pratique de la comprehension orale a l’ecoute: d’une cassette enregistree 2. Exprimersa satisfaction Objeclif: Etre capable de parier de ce que I’onaime manière de le dire (content) –  Qu’est – ce que tuenpenses? – C’est pas mal – C’est bien – C’est super – Je suis content (e) – Je suissatisffait (e) – Je suisravi (e) Champs Lexicaux – Les loisirs – Les moyens de communication Structure grammatical Opposition entre present et imparfait Pratiques de classe Enfaisantparticiper les eleves, le professeurdeccrit un aspect de la vie mocerne tout eninsistant sur les aspects satisfaisants. Eleves Les elevess’imaginent dans diverses situations de bonheureest font des declarations approprieestelles: comme je suis content. Exprimerses regrets Objectif: Etre capable de parler de ce quell I’onregrette. Manière de le dire (content) Aujourd’ hui, II y a ………. – Qu’est – ce quetuenpenses? – C’ estdommage/regrettable – C’est triste – C’est terrible – Je regrette – Regrettable lement/ …..Malheureusement. Etc. Champs lexicaux – Les moyesns de transport – Divertissement Structures grammaticals – Opposition entre present et imparfait Pratique de classe Enfaisantparticiper les eleves, le professeurdecrit la vie modern tout eninsistant sur les aspect peusatisfaisants Eleves Les elevess’imaginent dans diverses situations de tristesse et font declarations approprieestelles: comme je suistriste. 4. Exprimerses sentiments positifs et negatifs Objectif: Etre capable d’exprimer les sentiments personnels. Manière de le lire (content) Sentiments positives Sentiments negatifs Le suis content (e) Le suisheureux (se) Le suits enchante (e) Le suisravi (e) Ca alors – Oh, la, ka, Je suismecontent (e) Je suismalheureux (se) Je suisdesole (e) Je suisfache’/encolere Je suisetonne C’ estdommage etc. Champs lexicaux Les sentiments et les emotions – Admiration – Satisfaction – Colereetc – champs lexicauxrekatives a’ I’oeuvreetudiee. Structures grammaticales – Pour + (infinitif) – Il est necessaire de + (infinitif) Pratique de classe: Le professeur fait mimer des sentiments a’ un ‘eleve et demande aux autres de les reconnaitre Eleves: Jeu de role Un eleveremet son bulletin scolaire a’ son pere/sa mere plusieurs scenarios sont possible enfonction des resultatsscolaires (catastrophiques, moyen, excellents) et de I’attitude des parents. 5. Exprimercequ’il faut faire Objectif: Etre capable de communique des recommendations. Manière de le dire (content): – Our etre un bon/une bonne (metierou role) – Qu’est – cequ’il faut faire? – II faut + (infinitif) – Pour ‘etre un bon ………, – Pour ………, il faut que je + (subjonctif) Champs lexicaux Les obligations liees a chaque role metier Structures grammaticals: – Approches du subjonctif present Pratiques de classe Le professeurdemandecequ’il faut faire pour etre un/une bon (ne) eleve. Le professeurdemande aux elevescequ’il faut faire pour remedier a certainessituations ex: pour ne plus dormirenclasse, que faut – il faire? (II faut se coucher tot.) Eleves (jeu de roles) Une mere dit a sa fille/son filsce qui se fait. 6. Exprimercequ’il ne faut pas faire. Objectif: Etre capable de communiqur des. Interdictions Manière de le dire (content) – II estinterdit de …………. – Defense de ……….. – C’estinterdit de……. – II ne faut pas ………. Champs lexicaux. – Les obligations liees ‘a chaque role, metier Structure grammaticales – II faut que + subjointif Pratiques de classe Le professeurdemandecequ’il faut faire pour etre un/une bon (ne) eleve. Le professeurdemande aux ‘elevescequ’il faut fair pour remedier a certain situations ex:pour ne plus dormirenclasse que faut – il faire (II faut se coucher tot). 7. Donner la/les raison(s) des sentiments varies. Objectif: Etre capable d’expliquer les sentiments. Manière de le dire (content) – Pourqouitudors dans la classe?/ – Est – cequ’il a tort/chaud? en raison de ……. – a’ cause de …….. – Je sui fatiue (e) parce que j’ai beaucoup travaille – Est – cequ’il a tort? A mon avis il a raison. – A mon age – de ma part….. Champs lexicaux La fatigue La peur Le froid/la chaleur Le calme I’ennui Structures grammaticales Les expressions de sentiments + le verbeavoir: Avoir + peur ‘ +froid ‘ +chaud ‘ + tort/raison ‘ +honte ‘ +faim ‘ +soif +sommeil/vertige ‘ + age Le verbeetre + adjectifex: Je suisfatique(e) Pratiques de classe Le professeurexplique/choisitune opinion sur un sujet, un sentiment et donne la raison pourcechoix. Examples: du riz au gras, je I’adore, a cause de ……../en raison de (mon examen, mom travail). Eleves Les eleves a tour de role expliquentpourquoiilssontou ne sont pass toujoursennuyesencolere. Ce que I’on doit faire pour atteindre un objectif. Objectif: Etre capable d’expliquerce que I’on doit faire pour realiser un objectif. maniere de le dire (content) – Pour reussir un examen/pour obtenir un visa etc. Qu’est – cequ’il faut faire? – Pour ……., on doit + (infinitif) – Pour …… il faut + (infinitif) – Si quelqu’unveut ……..qu’est-cequ’il faut, Qu’ilfasse? /Qu’est-cequ’il doit faire? – II faut qu’il/elle + (subjonctif) – II doit + infinitive. Champs lexicaux – Objectifs et projets – Les demarches – Les obligations Structures grammaticals – Pour + (infinitif) – il est necessaire de + (infinitif) – il faut ……….. Pratiques de classe Le professeur propose uneseried’objectifs possible, puis il demande aux elevesce que I’on faire pour – Je suisfatique (e) parce que j’ai beaucoup travaille. – Est-cequ’il a tort? A mon avis il a raison – A mon age…….. – DE ma part ……….. Champs lexicaux La fatique La peur Le froid/la chaleur – le calme I’ennui Structures grammaticales Les expressions de sentiments + le verb avoir: A voir + peur ‘ +froid ‘ +chaud ‘ + tort/raison ‘ +honte ‘ +faim ‘ +soif +sommeil/vertige ‘ + age Le verbeetre + adjectif ex: Je suisfatique(e) Pratiques de classe Le professeurexplique/choisitune opinion sur un sujet, un sentiment et donne la raison pourcechoix. Examples: du riz au gras, je I’adore, a cause de ……../en raison de (mon examen, mom travail). Eleves Les eleves a tour de role expliquentpourquoiilssontou ne sont pas toujoursennuyesencolere. Ce que I’on doit faire pour atteindre un objectif. Objectif: Etre capable d’expliquerce que I’on doit faire pour realiser un objectif Manière de le dire (content) – Pour reussir un examen/pour obtenir un visa etc. Qu’est-cequ’il faut faire? – Pour ……. On doit + (infinitif) – Pour …… il faut + (infinitif) – Si quelqu’unveut ……. Qu’est-cequ’il faut, Qu’ilfasse? /Qu’est-cequ’il doit faire? – II faut qu’il/elle + (subjonctif) – II doit + infinitive. Champ lexicaux – Objectifs et projects – Les demarches – Les obligations Structures grammaticales – Pour + (infinitif) – il est necessaire de + (infinitif) – il faut ………….. Pratiques de classe Le professeur propose uneseried’objectifspossible, puis il demande aux elevesce que I’on doit faire pour atteindrechacun de cesobjectifs. Ex: Pour devenir avocat. Elevess Un (e) ami(e) se plaint a I’autre car il/elleaechoue. Son ami(e) luiditcequ’il/elle doit faire pour obtenirune bonne note ou pour reussir a’ I’examen. 9. Reagir a’ une opinion: Objectif: Etre capable d’ employer des formulesapproprieesen reaction a un avis Manière de le dire (content): – Tu connais ……..? Qu’est-ce que tuenpenses? – Comment trouves-tu-ce…..? – Je pensequ’il/elleest……. – Je trouvequ’il/elleest……. – Je le/la trouve…… – Ca t’interesse? – Ca m’interess/Ca m’interesse pas – Je pense/trouve que c’est – A mkn/ton avis …….. pas exactement – Personnellement ……. Peut-etre, impossible Champs/lexicaux Les gouts et les preferences Moi, aussi Moi, non plus Ca + verbepronouminal Structures grammaticales – Penser/trouve que + le verbeetre – ca + verbe pronominal Pratiques de classe. Le professeurdemande aux eleves: votrepere et votre mere qui aimez-vous le plus? Puis le professeurleurdemande de justifier leur preference. Eleves: Analysed’une image. 10. Civilization: S’informer sur la vie et la culture des autres. Objectif: Etre capable de donner des rensignements sur le Nigeria et la France Manière de le dire: (content) – La vie politique du Nigeria et de la France – Les deux Presidents – Le senat/I’assembleenationale – Les residences officielles: Aso Rock/Le Palais d’Elysee. – Le Premier Ministre – Le pouvoirexecutif/le pouvoir legislative, le pouvoir local. – Le mandate presidential de deux pays  1. Introduction au cours. L’orale – la pratique de la lecture et la comprehension orale: – c’est-a-dire a’ I’ecouted’une cassette/un CD/DVD enregistree. 2. ExprimerI’appreciation Objectif: Etre capable d’exprimer, sous diversesforms: – L’appreciation – L’approbation Manière de le dire: Vocabulaire/structures/expressions permettant D’apprecier un fait/une situation: – Pas mal!,c’est pas mal!, pas mal du tout!, c’est super! Quelle bonne/agreable/belle/soiree! – Que c’est beau! – Qu’ellessont belles! – C’estfou! – Une soiree d’enfer! – C’estsympa! – C’est excellent! Grammaire: L’adjectifindefini: Activiteecrite: A partir de leur horoscope, les eleves dissent ce qui peutou ne peutleur arriver dans le futur. 9. Demander/Donner une opinion Objectif: Etre capable de formular une opinion Manniere de le dire (content) – Qu’est-ce que vousenpensez – Comment est-ce que voustrouvez ca? – Vousavezune idee sur ……..? – Tu te rends compte? – J’aiI’impression que ……. – C’est pas mal/c’est pas si mal – Je pense/crois/sais que ……. – II me semble que …….. – Ca m’etonnerait que voustrouviez – c’est pas genial mais….. Champs lexicaux Les arts: – La musique – La danse Grammaire Approche du mode conditionnel et de sa formation et conditionnel present. Pratiques de classe Le professeur a’ I’aide de faits divers assez simples lance de courts debats et d’opion. Jeu de role: eleves: un mediateur (qui demandeI’opinion a’ chacun) et deux eleves qui vontetred’opinion oppose. 4. Exprimer son ennui/de I’irritation, se plaindre Objectif: (i) etre capable de faire la difference entre I’ennui et I’irritation. Manière de le dire (content) – J’en ai assez……. – J’en ai marre…… – C’esttoujourspareil…… – C’esttoujours la meme chose – Ah non! – J’en ai ras-le bol. – Ca suffit – Oh la la …… – Quel/quelle chaleur/bruit/froid etc. – II y a vraiment trop de ……… Champs lexicaux – ‘en’  pronom personnel devant un verbe Manière de le dire: (La condition) structures/expressions qui renvoient a la condition – A condition que …… + subjontif – A condition de ………. – Sous condition de …… – Tant que …. + indicative – Aussilongtemps que + indicative (La verité) structures/expressions permettantd’exprimer la verité generale. – Proverbes (ex. C’estenforgeantqu’on deviant forgeron) – Dictons (ex: voirc’estcroire) Grammaire: – Le temps present de I’indicatif – Le futur Pratique de classe: (la condition) Le professcur: II propose des exercises structurauxpertinents. L’eleve: les eleves relevant dans unecoupure de journauxou d’un textelitteraire des exemples des expressions de condition. Jeu de roles: Vousetesperevotrefilsveuxsortir. Vousprecisez les conditions. (la verité generale) Le professeur); le professeurdonne des dicteesou figurant/se trouvent de telles expressions. (le eleves): IIs copient et s’enserventeventuellement dans leurs presentations.1. L’oral la pratique de la comprehension aurale a I’ecouted’une cassette enregistree, ex DVD, CD cassette audio, etc. 2 & 3. (i) La consequence (ii) La certitude Objectifs: Etre capable (a) d’exprimer la consequence d’une action; (b) d’exprimer la certitude d’une action/d’un etat. Manière de le dire; structure/expressions conduisnt a’ I’expression de consequence: (La consequence) – Bien que – Jusqu’ a’ ce que…. – A’ la fin – Apres tout ……… – En consequence ………. – Par consequence …… – Le point culminant, c’est ……… – Suit a’ – A la suite de ……… (La certitude) – II est certain que ……. EvidemmentII n’ y a pas de doute que …….Assurement ……….C’est certain/sur/indeniable que ………. Pratique de classe: (consequence) Professeur: II ectri des phrases qui marquent la consequence. II fait des gestes qui inspirent chez les eleves des expressions de consequence. (certitude) Le professeur: II propose aux eleves des exercises sous forme de phrases a trou. Les eleves: les elevesremplacentuneexpression  de consequence/de certitude par uneautre. 4. La possibilite et le but Objectif: Etre capable (a) d’exprimer la posibilite d’ une action/d’un etat; (b) de montrer le but/la finalite dune action/d’un e’venement Manière de le dire: structures/expressions utiles pour exprimer la possibilite. (La possibilite) – II est possible que + subjonctif – Pur – etre – C’ext possible que ….. – C’estpeu certain que ….. – On verra que ………… (le but) structures/expressions qui renvoient au but: – Afin de ………. – Pour que ……… – Afin que …….. – Dans le but de ……… – Croyant/pensant que ……… Pratique de classe: Le Prof: Le professeur fait completer des phrases par des expressions de but. L’Eleve: Jeu de roles (la possibillite) Un eleve pose une question a laquelle un autreeleverepond par une expression de possibillite Jeu de roles (le but) Trois elevesjountrespectivement less roles d’accuse, d’ avocat et de juge tout enmettantI’accent sur leur action. IIs parlenten consequence 5. L’opposition et la concession Objectifs: Etre capable (a) d’etablirI’opposition entre deux actions/situations: (b) d’exprimer la conception Manière de le dire: (I’ opposeition) structures/expressions qui permettentd’exprimerI’opposition: par contre – Au contraire – Contrairement a ……… – Vis-à-vis – Cependant ……. – Mais …… – Alors que ….. – Tandis que …….. (la concession) structures/expressions destinees a realiser la concession: – Bien que ….. + subjonctif – Meme si …….. – Malgre ………. Pratique de classe: (I’opposition) (L’ eleve) les elevescherchent dans des journaux des exemples des expressions d’opposition. (la concession) (le professeur)-II propose des exercise structurex. II ecrit au tableau des phrases a completer par des expressions de concession. 6. La condition et la verité generale Objectifs: Etre capable (a) de montrer la condition don’t depend une action/un evenement: (b) de reconnaitre les veritesgenerales dans un enonce/ecrit et de les employer.

OSEKIN I: EDE: Atunyewoawonisorioro ,orooruko, oroAropooruko,OroAropoAfarajoruko,oroise, oroAponle,oroAtokun, oroApejuwe, oroAsopo. ASA:  Elegbejegbe tabi iro- si – iro Egbe ojoorilokunrin, lobinrin, ipoatiipati won nkolawujo Ninuesin, iselu, oroaje, idagbasokeiluatibebelo. – Ofinatieewoegbe. LITIRESO :ItupaleAsayaniweliteresoapileko ere oniseti ajo WAEC/NECO yan. OSEKEJI: EDE :AwonIsoriGbolohun Ede  Yoruba  gege  bi ihun won : GbolohunEleyooroise, Gbolohunolopooroise,atiGbolohunAlakanpo. ASA:  Asa iran – eni- lowo, owe, Aaro, Ebese, Arokodoko. Anfaniriran – ara – eni- lowo. LITIRESO :ItupaleAsayaniwelitiresoapileko ere oniseti Ajo WAEC/NECO  yan. Ibudoitan, Awon Eda itan. OSE KETA EDE: AwonisoriGbolohun Ede Yoruba gege bi ise won. GbolohunAlaye, ibeere, Ase, Kani/ iba, Akiyesialatenumo. ASA: Asa riran – ara- eni- lowo: Esuu, Ajo, Aradosuatibebeloo LITERESO: ItupaleAsayaniwelitiresoApileko, Ere oniseti Ajo WAEC/ NECO yan. Awon Eda itan. OSE KERIN: EDE: ArokoAsapejuwe liana kikoArokoAsapejuwe. Ijirorolori die laraorioroArokoAsapejuwe ASA: Ise Akanse: -RiroAsolaro( Arodudu) -ENI: Eni hihun -ILEKE: Ilekesinsin – AMO: Ikokomimo  – ILU- Ilu sise LITIRESO: ItupaleAsayaniwelitiresoApilekooniseti Ajo WAEC/NECO yan. OSE KARUN: EDE: AkanloEde :liloAkanlo Ede ninugbolohun lati fi itumo won han. ASA: Ogesise -Itojuaralapapo – Asowiwolaarinokunrinatiobinrin. – Awonayipadatio de baa so wiwo aye atijoati ode oni. LITIRESO: ItupaleAsayaniwe ere onise Ajo WAEC/NECO yan. OSE KEFA: EDE:Ayanogbufo liana siseAayanogbufo lati  Ede geesisiede Yoruba. ASA: Asa igbeyawoAbinibiApeere: -ifojusode, ijohen/ijehun/isihun, Alarena, idanaatibeebee loo. -Awonohuneloidana( ohun Elo Igbeyawo). LITIRESO: Itanolorogeeregege bi orison itanisedaleati Asa Yoruba. -Itanisedale Yoruba -Itanawoneya Yoruba. OSE KEJE EDE: Aayanogbufo. Siseogbufoayokaedegeesisiede Yoruba. ASA: Asa Igbeyawoniile Yoruba – orisirisiigbeyawotiowa -Igbeyawonisuloka – Jiji iyawogbelofunoko -pade mi – nidiiko( iyawosaloileoko) -Gbigbe ese le iyawo (Awon Oba, Ijoye, alagbara) LITRESO: Itanolorogeeregege bi orison itanatiasa  Yoruba: Asa bi Yoruba se n sin okusinuile. OSE KEJO: EDE: Onka Yoruba: Onka lati oriookan titi Egba (1000) ASA: Igbeyawo ode oni Soosi, yigi, kootu. -Iyatoatiijoratiowaninuigbeyawo ode oniatiatijo. LITIRESO:  ItupaleAsayaniwe Ere oniseti Ajo WAEC/NECO yan. OSE KESAN: EDE: AtunyewoekoloriEkacEde Yoruba: -Ijesa, Ekiti, Oyo atibeebee loo -Iwulo Yoruba ajumolo ASA: -Asa oyunnini, itojuoyun, atiibimo -Igbgbo Yoruba nipa agan,omobibiatiabiku.Aajo lati tete loyun. – Itojuoyun titi obinrinyo fi bimo
-Eewoatioroidile. Bi apere, ate jije, obelaisiyo LITIRESO: Itanolorogeere bi orison itanati Asa Yoruba. OSE KEWA: EDE:ArokoAsotan tabi oniroyin; -AlayekikunloriArokoAsotan. Orisrisiorioroti o da loriArokoAsotan. -ijirorolorioro die -kiko liana ero. ASA: Asa isomolorukoniile Yoruba -patakisisoomoloruko -ohuneloatietoisomoloruko LITIRESO:  LitiresoAlohunolorowuuru -Aloorisirisi, apamo, Apaye,Aloonitan -IwuloAlo pipa – Awon Ona Ede inuAlo pipa OSE KANKANLA: Abeyewoisesaakejiloriede, Asa atiLitireso Yoruba 12. Idanwosaakeji 13. Idanwosaakeji  
1. LITIRESO: Agbeyewolitiresoiweti ajo WAEC/NECO yan.  Ti agba akomoledeipinlkeeko fi owosi Onkowe, Eda itanatiawonamuyeinuitanyii. 2. EDE: Aayanogbufo Titumoayaloewiniedegeesisiede Yoruba. Awonofffin to room aayanogbufo                                                 ASA:Isinkuniileyoruvba –  Orisirisiokuati bi a se n sin won – Oku omode, okuobinrin, awonokuabami – Oku riroatietutuokusise bi tielegunbaku, won gbodo se etutu fun LITIRESO: Agbeyewolitiresoiweti ajo WAEC/NECO yan.  – awonedaitan – awonedaitan – Ibudoitan. 3.EDE: Aayanogbufoolorowuuru – Titumoeyoorogbolohunedegeesisiojulowoede Yoruba. – Titumoayalo lati edegeesisiedeyoruba                                                 ASA:   Etoogunjije – Orisiritumoogunatiohunti an je logun – Iyatolaarinoguniyaati baba – Ona ti a n gba pin ogunileyoruba – Awonti o nietosiogunpinpin – Aleebu to romoogunp[inpin LITIRESO: Ahunpoitanatiasanaa Yoruba to suyoninuitannaa. 4. EDE: Aroko (letaaigbagbefe) LITIRESO: Siseitupaleasayaniwelitireso – Awoniloedelakanloede – Siseorinkiniwi won. 8. EDE: Oro/gbolohunonipoona: i. itunmopoona ii.  Akojopoawonoroonipoona iii. Alayeloriitunmooroatigbolohunonipoona ASA: Eewoniile Yoruba i. Kinieewo/orisieewo ii. Orisirisieewoatiitmookankan won iii. Ki ni maa seletieniyanba déjà eewoatiatunbo tan re LITIRESO: Siseitupaleasayaniwelitireso – Awoniloedelakanloede – Siseorinkiniwi won. 9. EDE: Awe gbolohunede Yoruba: i. Orikiatialayekikunlori awe gbolohun ii. Orisi awe gbolohun iii. Olori awe gbolohun iv. Awe gnolohunafarahe ASA IgbagboatieroYoiruba nipa Ajindeleyiniku LITIRESO: Siseitupaleasayaniwelitireso – Awoniloedelakanloede – Siseorinkiniwi won. 10. EDE: Apolaninugbolohunede Yoruba i.  Apolaoruko ii. Apolaise iii. Ihunapola Iv. Awonisorioroti a le bapadelabeapolaorukoatiapolaise  ASA: Igbagbo Yoruba nipa Olodumare i. TaniOlodumare ii. Awonorukoti Yoruba fi n pe Olodumare iii. Abudatiawon Yoruba fi n pe OLodumare LITIRESO: Siseitupaleasayaniwelitireso – Awoniloedelakanloede – Siseorinkiniwi won. 11.  Atunyewolorigbogboisesaayii  1. EDE: Atunyewoekokikunlorisilebuedeyoruba ASA:      Atunyewoekolorielegbejegbe, iro-si-ro LITIRESO: Agbeyewoasayaniweti ajo WAEC/NECO yan. Onkowe, Eda itanatiawonamuyeinuitanyii. 2. EDE: Atunyewoekoloriekofonolojiede Yoruba B.A foniimukonsonanti, faweli, ohun, konsonantiAranmupeasesilebu Ede foniimu, konsonantiatifaweli ASA:Agbeyewoawonorisaile Yoruba obatala, oeunmila/ifa, itannisoki nipa awonaworoorisa. LITIRESO: Itupaleasayaniwe ajo WAEC/NECO yan 3.EDE: Atunyewoekolorioroayalo, mimuoroayalo wo inuedeyoruba   ASA:Atunyewoekolori ETO EBI ATI ISERUN ENI. LITIRESO: Itupaleasayaniwe ajo WAEC/NECO yan 4. EDE: Atunyewoekoloriekoloriekoinuoroatiisedaoro-oruko.   ASA:Atunyewokikunloriekoiseluabinibiati ode oni LITIRESO: Itupaleasayaniwe ajo WAEC/NECO yan 5.EDE: Atunyewoekoloriekoloriisoriorooruko, oroaropooruko, oroaropoafarajoruko, oroise.    ASA:Atunyewoekoloriogesise, asowiwo, itojuara, ilakikoabbl. LITIRESO: atunyewoekolorialoapamo, oroaponle, apagbe, itandowe. 6.EDE: Atunyewoekoloriisorioroapejuwe, oroaponle, oroasopoatiaraatokun.  ASA:Atunyewokikunloriasaigbeyawoniileyoruba LITIRESO: Itunpaleasayaniweti ajo WAEC/NECO yan  

WEEK 1&2 (i) Presidential System of Government: Meaning, functions of the president as the head of state. Characteristics of Presidential system of Government, Marists and Demerits. –  Parliamentary system of Government: definition, Features of prime Minister, Function of Cabinet in a Parliamentary system, collective Responsibility, Merits and Demerit – The Difference Between Parliamentary and Presidential system of Government WEEK 3 AND 4: – Monarchy: Definition, Forms, Marists Demerits, Features. – Republican Government: Meaning, Features – Military Government: Features, Reason for Military Intervention.  – Difference Between Republicanism and monarchy WEEK 5 & 6 Constitutionalism: Definition, sources, Features, Types (written, unwritten, Rigid, Flexible, Unitary, Federal and Con-federal, Merits, Demerits of each Type –  Meaning of Constitution and purposes WEEK 7 and 8; Structure and Organization of Government –  Legislature: Meaning, Functions, Types, merits and Demerits of each Type. Bill: Meaning, Types, Procedure and how Bills become Law – Executive: Meaning, Function, Types – Judiciary: Meaning, Functions, Independence of Judiciary WEEK 9&10 BASIC PRINCIPLE OG GOVERNMENT –  Rule of law: Definition, Principles, Limitations to its Application, Factors That Ensure its operations. – fundamental Human Rights: Meaning, Limitations, needs of safeguarding Fundamental Human Right – Separation of Power: Meaning, Merits and Demerits, its operation in presidential and parliamentary System of Government – Check and Balance: Meaning, Merits and Demerits WEEK 11; Representative Government: Definition, Features, Condition for its Establishment, Merits and Demerits WEEK12 – 13: REVISION/EXAMINATIONWEEK 1 & 2; COLONIAL ADMINISTRATION – Historical background – Reasons for the advent of Europeans into Africa. – British Colonial Policy: indirect rule: Meaning and reasons of its adoption. – Indirect Rules System in Nigeria: North, West, and South (Success and failure) Impact of colonial administration in Nigeria and West Africa. WEEK 3; ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES OF COLONIAL RULE. – Comparison between British and French Colonial Policies of Administration (indirect rule and assimilation/association). WEEK 4; NATIONALISM IN NIGERIA: MEANING – Factors that led to the rise and growth of Nationalism in Nigeria – Nationalism in Nigeria – Effects of Nationalism in Nigeria – Key Nationalist leaders in Nigeria and their contribution to nationalism in Nigeria WEEK 5; CONSTITUTIONAL DEVELOPMENT IN NIGERIA: – Pre-independence constitutions – Clifford Constitution of 1922 – Richard constitution 1946 – Macpherson constitution of 1951 – Features, objectives, merits and demerits of each. WEEK 6; LYTTLETTON CONSTITUTION OF 1954: – London constitutional conference of 1954 – Lagos constitutional conference of 1958. – Independence constitution 1960. – Feature, objectives, merits and demerits. WEEK 7; POST-INDEPENDENCE CONSTITUTION: – Republican constitution of 1963 – Second Republic constitution of 1979 – Historical background, feature, merits and demerits – Differences between 1963 and 1979 constitution. WEEK 8; 1989 CONSTITUTION AND 1999 CONSTITUTION OF THE FEDERAL REPUBLIC OF NIGERIA ORIGIN AND FEATURES OF 1999 CONSTITUTION. – Strength and weaknesses of the 1999 constitution. – Parts of the 1999 constitution that need review – Process of law making in the Sate Houses of Assembly and National Assembly.
WEEK 9; FEDERATION IN NIGERIA: – Origin of Federalism in Nigeria – Features that necessitated the formation of federation in Nigeria. – Structure of Nigeria  (a) Federalism Before Independence (b) 1960 1966 (c) 1967 – 1975 (d) 1976 to Date (e) Features of Nigeria Federation WEEK 10: Problems of Nigeria Federalism –  Minority Issues and creation states. – inter- Ethinic Rivalry and Issues of Succession WEEK 11. Development of political parties –  Nigeria National Democratic Party (NNDP) – The National Council of Nigeria and Cameroun Citizen (NCNC): Origin, Organizational Structure, objectives and performance
WEEK 1 & 2 REVISION –  Economic Community of West African States (ECOWAS). – Formation, Aims and Objectives, Organs, Functions, Achievements and Problems WEEK  3&4 Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC): Origin, Aims and Objectives, Organs, Functions, Achievements and Problems WEEK 5&6 – Millennium Development Goals (MDG) – New Economic Partnership for Economic Development (NEPAD) Meaning, Aims and Objectives – E-government meaning, Areas, other uses, Advantages and Disadvantages. – leadership and Followership Leadership, Followership, qualities, Roles in Politics and Roles in Government


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