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Nyanza’s little known schools defy expectations As giants regain academic glory

Nyanza’s little known schools defy expectations As giants regain academic glory

Nyanza’s little-known schools defied expectations and achieved results comparable to the country’s academic giants.

Among the schools that catapulted the region to national prominence is Kisii’s Nyakeore Secondary School. 

It was named one of the top-performing sub-county schools. The institution received 65.2 points.

In Bondo, the little-known Akoko Secondary School produced the country’s second-best students in the sub-county schools category. Eric Owino had an 83.7 point average.

The principal, John Ojea, stated that the performance was the result of hard work.

It was the first time a student received an A in the school’s history. “We have never had a student with A plain.” Owino, a few teachers, and villagers brought their festivities to Bondo town.

Nyakongo Boys in Nyamira had a mean of 8.721 and Kebirigo in Nyamira had a mean of 9.174 as well. 

Kiage Tumaini Boys, a Kisii private school, had a mean of 8.9, with all 40 of its students receiving direct university entry grades.

According to the school’s director, Joseph Kiage, the school has continued to improve its results since its inception. 

“The result is a clear indication of the good work our parents and teachers undertake.”

St Kizito Nyansiongo Boys, which had fallen behind academic giants, delivered the best performance to reclaim the top spot in Nyamira.

Except for one student who received a C, the school was able to send all 229 of its students to university. 

According to Principal Ezekiel Okeyo, the school’s glory was lost due to indiscipline and a lack of motivation.

The school averaged 9.3013, with nine A-, 88 B+, and 100 B. Kanga High School in Migori had 23 A students. 

Three students received 84 points, two received 83 points, 13 received 82 points, and five received 81 points.

The results, according to Reuben Oluoch, the principal, were a huge improvement over last year, when only four candidates received an A. 

“We saw it coming because our boys were paying attention.”

The school had a mean score of 9.06 the previous year. 

In the released results, it had a target of 9.5. “With 23 A we believe the mean score will be higher,” the principal said.

Nyabururu Girls returned to academic glory, with a mean of 8.84, up from 7.8 the previous year. The school recorded seven A students and 32 A- students. 

There were 82 B+ candidates and 87 B candidates. There were 388 candidates at the school; one student who had missed her exam died.

Pretty Awuor, Mwango Faith, Nyambane Brenda, Priscila Jebet, Nancy Nyaboke, Bethronel Onkeo, and Valerie Nyaboke received A grades.

Despite the Covid-19 pandemic, students showed great determination, according to principal Joyce Orioki. 

“We are celebrating amidst mourning after losing one of our candidates who died on Friday. These results are due to the hardworking team of teachers and self-discipline.”

Riokindo Boys in Kisii maintained its excellent performance over the last five years, with a mean of 8.60 after enrolling 483 candidates.

437 students received direct university entry grades. Eight students received an A-, 54 received a B+, and 200 received a B. 

Nyakoiba Secondary School had a mean of 8.41, with 252 students receiving direct university admission grades.

Nyanza’s little known schools defy expectations As giants regain academic glory

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