Improving Future Education Through Learning, the best use of 21st Century Techniques by Safleaders


A UNICEF report states that 10.5 million of the country’s children aged 5-14 years are not in school. Only 61% of 6 to 11-year-olds regularly attend primary school. Some states in the north east and north west of the country has more than half of the girls not enrolled in schools as marginalisation ensures that girls are deprived of basic education. A struggle was going on prior to COVID-19 to ensure young children stay in school and have access to proper education, as Nigeria contributes approximately 20% of the total global out-of-school population.

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Genuinely, Covid19 has affected all sector of development. Different interventions are been introduced by NGOs to see how to improve the future learning platform of our educational sector.

Having identified this problem, Save Africa's Future Leaders Initiatives founder by Julius Ilori developed a web app (Online and Offline) that provides free educational materials to enable secondary school students study on their own at home. This is a wonderful initiative were Volunteers like Ibrahim Oladimeji and others come together to help review science subjects as an educator in order to bring learning materials to the door steps of every students in the community. The online platform can be accessible via

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I could remembered as a former member of the Lagos State Youth Parliament 3rd Assembly; Chairman House committe on Education and Culture, I led a motion on the floor of the house to charge government to see need to increase the budgetary allocation of education system in Lagos to a benchmark of 26% as recommended by UNESCO even if the 26% recommendation still rolling as a fake news in our present reality. but  Sincerely,  In countries such as Nigeria, education should be viewed as a high government priority. Help in increasing awareness of the pressing need for the country’s children to be educated, especially those from low-income families, will benefit the country’s economy in years to come.

Government aid is needed in terms of investing in educational tools of the future alongside a total revamp of the educational sector. Reforms in the national curriculum post-pandemic would be an effective way to bridge the gap in inequality.

Furthermore, as a youth-led initiative with a focus on promoting quality education for all is calling on education enthusiasts and experts who are willing to dedicate their time to create a sustainable solution that improves teachers' skills in the post-COVID era of teaching.

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Aid provided in this direction can be viewed as an investment in human capital; the more educated a country is, the more productive. Of all sustainable missions surely the most pressing is to improve lives, and there’s no better way to do so than proper and sound education for all.

Ibrahim Oladimeji
Policy Development Strategist | Sustainable Development Advocate

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