Joint Admissions and Matriculation Board (JAMB) has announced that around One Million Seventy-Two Thousand One Hundred and Twenty-Two (1,072,122) candidates have registered for the ongoing 2024 JAMB exam registration. This information was provided in the board’s weekly bulletin.
It’s important for candidates planning to register to be aware that the deadline for registration remains February 26th, 2024. There will likely be no extension. Prospective candidates who intend to register are to ensure they do so as soon as possible to avoid a last minute rush.
The 2024 JAMB exam will be competitive but a score of 300+ is possible if you start now. Download and study the First Class JAMB Past Questions and Answers will help you adequately prepare for the 2024 UTME. To download now, use the links below:
- The Life Changer (FREE DOWNLOAD)
- Biology JAMB Past Questions
- Chemistry JAMB Past Questions
- Commerce JAMB Past Questions
- CRK JAMB Past Questions
- Economics JAMB Past Questions
- Government JAMB Past Questions
- Mathematics JAMB Past Questions
- Physics JAMB Past Questions
- Principle of Accounts JAMB Past Question
- Use of English JAMB Past Question
Final Thoughts: Remember, success in the UTME is not achieved overnight. It takes time, dedication, and consistent practice.
Meanwhile, Mr. Olugbenga Akintola, the Acting Director of the Ibadan Zonal Office of JAMB, visited various CBT centers in Ibadan to check how the 2024 registration process is going. He reminded both the candidates and the CBT centers about the importance of following JAMB’s instructions.
Specifically, he emphasized the need to verify each candidate’s identity using their profile codes and ePINs received on their mobile phones before registering them. This is to prevent issues like group registrations and mismatched data.
JAMB had previously instructed all candidates for the 2024 UTME to show their profile codes and e-PINs, obtained from JAMB’s USSD code 55019 or 66019, on their mobile phones during registration.
This measure aims to avoid mistakes in candidates’ information, such as names, date of birth, and state/local government of origin. In the past, some schools, due to lack of awareness or carelessness, mixed up candidates’ details, leading to the candidates facing difficulties in correcting their data, and in many cases, these correction requests were not approved.