Registration: NYSC Mobilization Timetable for 2020 Batch A Prospective Corps Members



NYSC Mobilization Timetable for 2020 Batch A Prospective Corps Members

NYSC Mobilization Timetable for 2020 Batch A PCMs has been released and the exercise is soon to commence and all recently graduated students who are done with their clearance can start preparing.
NYSC Mobilization Timetable – 2020 Batch AThe National Youth Service Corps, NYSC Mobilization Timetable for batch ‘A’, 2020 has been published by the management of NYSC.Below is the timetable for other activities leading up to the deployment of 2020 Batch “A” prospective Corps members:

S/NEventDate
12019 Batch ‘C’ Post Mobilisation Workshop.27th – 29th January 2020
22020 Batch ‘A’ Pre-Mobilisation Workshop.3rd – 7th February 2020
3Uploading of Senate/Academic Board Approved Results for Full/Part-Time Graduates and Revalidation Lists by CPIs1st – 20th February 2020
4Submission of Senate/Academic Board Approved Results for Full/Part-Time Graduates and Revalidation Lists by CPIs10th – 24th February 2020
5Online Registration by Foreign and locally Trained Nigerian Graduates20th February – 2nd March 2020
6Pre-Camp Physical Verification of Credentials of Foreign Trained Graduates24th – 29th February 2020
7Entertainment of complaints from Prospective Corps Members by the state Deployment and Relocation officers and NYSC Help Lines/Desks officers.14th – 29th February 2020
8Action by ICT Department2nd – 6th March 2020
9Notification and Printing of Call-up Letters by PCMs6th – 10th March 2020
10Online Printing of Deployment Disposition by Corps Producing Institutions/Delivery of manual Call-up letters to Institutions6th – 10th March 2020
11Commencement of 2020 Batch “A” Orientation Course 

About the NYSC Scheme: The NYSC scheme was created in a bid to reconstruct, reconcile and rebuild the country after the Nigerian Civil war. The unfortunate antecedents in our national history gave impetus to the establishment of the National Youth Service Corps by decree No.24 of 22nd May 1973 which stated that the NYSC is being established “with a view to the proper encouragement and development of common ties among the youths of Nigeria and the promotion of national unity”.

As a developing country. Nigeria is further plagued by the problems attendant upon a condition of under development, namely; poverty. mass illiteracy, acute shortage of high skilled manpower (coupled with most uneven distribution of the skilled people that are available), woefully inadequate socioeconomic infrastructural facilities, housing. Water and sewage facilities, road, healthcare services, and effective communication system. Faced with these almost intractable problems, which were further compounded by the burden of reconstruction after the civil war, the government and people of Nigeria set for the country, fresh goals, and objectives aimed at establishing Nigeria as:

  • A united, strong and selfreliant nation
  • a great and dynamic economy
  • a land of bright and full opportunities for all citizens
  • The government and people of Nigeria are not aware that sound and patriotic leadership is a precondition for the rapid social and economic development of the country. As a nation, Nigeria has been less fortunate in the kind of leadership that emerge to govern the affairs of the country in the period immediately after independence, a leadership whose achievements notwithstanding, was none the less ill-prepared. and generally not properly motivated to tackle the problems of socioeconomic under development, in the interest of the country as a whole.
  • There is no gain saying the fact that the future of any country depends on the youths. The youths of Nigeria acknowledge this fact, and have consistently laid claim to the nation’s leadership.
  • While one may give credence to the saying that leaders are born, not made, one must also concede to the fact that leadership in a modem society requires a certain degree of preparation and orientation before the assumption of that role.
  • The universities and other institutions of higher learning are normally expected to be training ground for future leaders, except that, as we are all aware, these institutions are first and foremost committed to the advancement of learning and knowledge, training of people for good citizenship. Little wonder that the products of these institutions have been accused of being too elitist in their outlook, of not identifying with the plight of common man, and of inability to appreciate predicament of the vast majority of our people who live in the rural areas.
  • It was the need to look beyond the immediate present and to think of the future leadership of the country that necessitated the mobilisation of certain categories of our youths through the National Youth Service Corps Scheme. This was done with a view to giving them the proper guidance and orientation relevant to the needs of the country. The National Youth Setvice Corps Decree No. 24 which has now been repealed and replaced by Decree 51 of 16th June 1993, was then formally promulgated.
  • The purpose of the scheme is primarily to inculcate in Nigerian Youths the spirit of selfless service to the community, and to emphasize the spirit of oneness and brotherhood of all Nigerians, irrespective of cultural or social background. The history of our country since independence has clearly indicated the need for unity amongst all our people, and demonstrated the fact that no cultural or geographical entity can exist in isolation.


Tags:

Leave a Reply

avatar
  Subscribe  
Notify of