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December 29, 2018

7 Steps to Write a Perfect English Love Letter

7 Steps to Write a Perfect English Love Letter

In this era, millennials use instant messages, social media chats, and video calls. These options are so many that you wake up to a new platform almost every day. However, some people believe that writing a letter and sending it to your lover has more impact because you will be in a position to express yourself more. What people do not know is how to go about writing such letters. With the steps that we are going to share below, any person can write an impressive letter to their beloved.
7 Steps to Write a Perfect English Love Letter

1. Plan and Make a List
There are so many things that you would like to tell your lover. But they will flow better if you plan and make a list. You should know all of the things that you want to tell them. This way, you will not have to add sentences and phrases later that will break the flow. Also, you will not forget important details like the date and salutation.

2. Use the Normal Letter Format
If you remember the letter format that we are all taught in school, they all start with a salutation, head to the body, and lastly there is a conclusion. This is also the arrangement you should follow without thinking much about it. Though some people think of it as too formal, it is the best format to use when writing your love letter.

3. Choose the Right Words
Love letters are written to special people who appreciate knowing the feelings you have for them. This is the time to choose your words well. If you met your lover on the Happymatches website, you probably have interacted and know what they like to hear. This is the time to express that to them without holding anything back.


4. Use Humour
As you write the letter, do not forget to include phrases that will put a smile on their faces. Humour is important to spice the letter up in an excellent way. You can refer to examples of how to add humour into your letter from the online love letter databases.

5. Correct the Letter
The best love letter should not have grammar mistakes or incorrectly-placed phrases. After writing it down, you need to take some time and make corrections. You will be surprised how perfect it will look, and the flow will be smooth. Your lover will definitely love the effort you have made to make the letter as perfect as possible. Thus, it will give them an opportunity to focus on the message that you have for them. You can use online grammar correction tools for this.

6. Choose a Good Token of Love
A perfect love letter should have a token of love. This may be a bouquet of flowers or a box of chocolate. However, it is not set in stone that the traditional love gifts should be the only tokens of love. You can think of something else that they will love.

7. Send the Letter
There are many ways of sending the letter to your loved one, but the courier service remains the best surprise. You have to plan well so that they receive the letter and gift when they least expect anything for the best surprise.

December 27, 2018

75 Common English Errors You Should Avoid in 2019 and beyond

75 Common English Errors You Should Avoid in 2019 and beyond

These are common errors made by second learners of English, especially Nigerian speakers of the English Language. It is also important to state that no one is immune to making errors when learning, writing or speaking the English language, but you should always ensure that you don't repeat the following errors after learning their correct forms:
75 Common English Errors You Should Avoid in 2019 and beyond

1. Don't Say: You're taking it personal. Say: You're taking it personally.

Reason: "Personal" is an adjective, so it can't qualify or modify the verb "taking" in the sentence. "Personally" is in the right position to do so since it is an adverb. An adverb modifies a verbs, adjectives and fellow adverbs.

2. Don't Say: The reason is because... Say: The reason is that... Or Say: It is because... (depending on the sentence structure).

Reason: "Because" is used to state a reason or cause. Therefore, placing both words together is somewhat tautological.

3. Don't Say: Get my stuffs ready. Say: Get my stuff ready (regardless of the number).

Reason: Like "luggage", the word "stuff" does not take a plural marker. It remains "stuff" irrespective of the number.

4. Don't ever use "severally" to mean "several times" because both words are semantically different. Whereas ‘several times means ‘many times’, ‘severally means ‘individually’ or ‘separately’.

5. Don't say: My names are... Say: My name is...

Reason: The number of words in your name collectively projects your identity whether your name has three or more words. If you can't say, ‘The titles of the book ARE The English language in Nigeria’, you shouldn't say, ‘My names ARE Tammy Trust Reuben.’ Just like the name of a person, the title of a book consists of several words, but we don't pluralize the title of a book because of the number of words it is made up of. We usually say, ‘The title of the book is...’ Professionally, we say it is a singular noun phrase or a collective noun hence doesn't need a plural verb.

Here is another way to look at its usage. Can you say, ‘Tammy Trust Reuben ARE the owner of the car’? No! This is because Tammy Trust Reuben refers to one person despite the number of words that make up the name. But you can confidently say, ‘Tammy Trust Reuben IS the owner of the car.’ Therefore, it should be "my name is...", not otherwise.

6. Don't Say: There is no two ways about it. Say: There are no two ways about it.

Reason: A plural noun should take a plural verb. Therefore, "two ways" should take ‘are’, not ‘is’.

7. When travelling by bus, Say: I'm on the bus. Don't Say: I'm in the bus. Click here to read the reason.

8. Don't Say: Lacking behind. Say: Lagging behind.

Reason: "lacking behind" is the Nigerian version of the standard expression, "lagging behind".

9. Don't say: Crack your brain. Say: Wrack/Rack your brain.

Reason: Your brain is not a wall.

10. Don't say: Don't repeat that again. Say: Don't repeat that.

Reason: The use of ‘repeat’ and ‘again’ makes the sentence somewhat tautological.

11. Don't say: The book comprises of three chapters. Say: The book comprises three chapters. Or Say: The book is comprised of three chapters.

Reason: Unlike ‘consist’, ‘comprise’ does not collocate with the preposition ‘of’. However, there is an exception to this rule. When ‘comprise’ takes its past participle form as a result of   a BE-verb preceding it, it can collocate with the preposition ‘of’. The "be" verb has eight variants: be, am, is, are, was, were, being, been. Therefore, we can also say, ‘The books are comprised of...’, ‘The books were comprised of...’ and so on. Once you take any of these eight variants and place it before the verb, ‘comprise’, you get ‘comprised’, which can collocate with ‘of’, thereby giving you ‘comprised of’. This is the only exception.

12. Don't say: I forgot my phone at home. Say: I left my phone at home.

Reason: When you use the verb "forget", you don't state the place where you left the item.

13. Don't say: Letterhead paper. Say: Letterhead.

Reason: One of the definitions of letterhead is ‘a paper marked with letterhead.’ Therefore, adding ‘paper’ to the word ‘letterhead’ is a needless repetition.

14. Don't say: I have a running nose. Say: I have a runny nose.
Reason: As regards this, ‘runny’ is the correct adjective, not ‘running’. Moreover, your nose is not an athlete. Lol!

15. Did you know that the word ‘copious’ has nothing to do with ‘copy’? ‘Copious’ means vast in quantity, e.g., copious examples. English can be crazy at times.

16. Don't Say: ATM Machine, GTB Bank, PIN Number, BVN Number etc. Say: ATM, GTB, PIN, BVN etc.

Reason: The last word in each of these abbreviations is a reduplication of the final letter in each of the abbreviations. For example, "ATM Machine" can be rewritten as "Automated Teller Machine Machine".

17. The principal invited my friend and ...... to his office.
(a) I (correct)
(b) Me (wrong)

Reason: You use ‘me’ if the nouns/pronouns can be replaced with ‘us’ whereas you use ‘I’ if they can be replaced with ‘we’.

Now let's analyse the sentence: ‘The principal invited my friend and ME to his office.’

The above sentence can as well be written as: ‘The principal invited US to his office.’

You can see that ‘my friend’ and ‘me’ have been replaced with ‘us’ without altering the grammaticality or meaning of the sentence. You can't say, ‘The principal invited WE to his office’ because ‘we’ cannot replace ‘my friend’ and ‘me’.  It can only replace ‘my friend’ and ‘I’.

You can also get the right pronoun to use by looking at the sentence from this angle. Can you say, ‘The principal invited I to his office’ if you remove ‘my friend and’ from the sentence? The answer is NO. But you can say, ‘The principal invited ME to his office’ if you delete ‘my friend and’ from the sentence. Therefore, ‘me’ is the correct option!

18. Please, note that you don't ‘WRECK HAVOC’. You WREAK HAVOC.

19. Don’t Say: Heavy Downpour. Just Say: Downpour.

‘Downpour’ already means ‘a heavy rain’. Therefore, it is unnecessary to describe it with "heavy".

20. The word is CAPSIZE, not CAPSIDE. Are you still wondering? I mean a boat does not CAPSIDE, but CAPSIZES.

21. When you are getting fatter, you are GAINING WEIGHT, not ADDING WEIGHT. ‘Adding weight’ does not mean getting fatter.

22.     I don't like her, TALK LESS OF making friends with her. (Wrong)
I don't like her, LET ALONE/MUCH LESS making friends with her. (Correct)

Avoid the use of ‘Talk less of’.

23. How have you been saying this?
As at when due. (Wrong)
As and when due. (Correct)

24. Don't Say: ‘Should in case...’ Either Say: ‘Should’ or ‘In case’
Example: Should it rain.../In case it rains...

Not: Should in case it rains...

25.     Who is fooling WHO? (Wrong)
Who is fooling WHOM? (Correct)

Use ‘who’ if it can be replaced with ‘he/she/they’. And use ‘whom’ if it can be replaced with ‘him/her/them’. ‘Who is fooling whom’ is correct because the sentence can be rewritten as ‘Who is fooling him/her/them?’

26. Which is your school of thought?
Pump and plain. (Wrong)
Prompt and plain. (Correct)
         
27. Don't Say: I ‘intentionally pretended’ I didn't see him. Say: I pretended I didn't see him.

Reason: ‘Pretence’ is something that is done intentionally.

28. Have you ever wondered why your meals are always not tasty? You've been making use of ‘GROUNDED PEPPER’ instead of ‘GROUND PEPPER’. Always say, ‘Ground pepper’.

29.     Police IS your friend. (Wrong)
          Police ARE your friends. (Correct)
          The policeman is my friend. (Correct)

30. Next time, Say: It slipped/escaped my mind. Don't Say: It skipped my mind.

31.     A European. (Correct)
          An European. (Wrong)

32. Dear choristers, is it "The most Excellency is Jesus..." or "The most excellent king is Jesus..."? Please, the latter is very correct.

33. I hear most people sing, "I searched all over; I COULDN'T find NOBODY..." This means you found someone. Always avoid the use of double negatives in English. Say: ‘...I could find nobody...’ or ‘...I couldn’t find anybody...’

34. If you're educated but still pronounce or spell FORK as "FERK", you are not ignorant. You are absolutely corrupt. The word, ‘fork’, is pronounced as spelt. So, clear your negative thoughts. Lol!

35. Don't Say: I have rang the bell.  Say: I have rung the bell.

Always use the past participle of the main verb after the auxiliary verb, ‘have’.

36. Don't Say: I was OPPORTUNED to meet him in person. Say: I had an opportunity to meet him in person. ‘Opportune’ is not a verb. It is an adjective. 

37. Don't Say: The President CASTED his vote yesterday. Say: The President CAST his vote yesterday. ‘Cast’ is an irregular verb. Irregular verbs are verbs that do not form their past and past participle forms with the addition of ‘d’, ‘ed’, ‘ied’ and ‘t’.

38. You apportion BLAME, not 'blames'. 'Blame', in this regard, is an uncountable noun; thus, it does not accept a plural marker.

39. ‘It's a shame’ doesn't mean ‘you should feel embarrassed or ashamed over something.’ It simply means ‘It's unfortunate.’ For example: It’s a shame you lost your purse.


40. The man is cunning, not CUNNY; he takes things (too) seriously, not (too) SERIOUS. Learn to use these words correctly!

41. A student who is about to graduate or receive a degree is called a GRADUAND, not a "GRADUANT."

42. Which have you been saying?
OIL MAY MARKET. (Wrong)
or
OIL MILL MARKET. (Correct)

43. Say: ‘On a platter’ or ‘On a silver platter.’ Don't Say: On a platter of gold.

Example: Tammy got his admission on a (silver) platter.

44. Did you know that the letter 'f' in 'OF' is pronounced /v/, not /f/? Yes! This simply means that 'OF' is pronounced /ov/, not the way it is spelt.

45. How have you been writing this?
In other to (Wrong)
In order to (Correct)

Example: "I teach people in order to learn."

46. Please, note that ‘fiancĂ©’ and ‘fiancĂ©e’ are pronounced the same way: /fi-on-say/ or /fi-an-say/.

47. How have you been writing this?
Inspite of (Wrong)
In spite of (Correct)

48. Do you use "wicked" as a verb? For example, ‘You like to wicked someone. If you wicked me, I will wicked you.’ Please, STOP IT.

49. Your smartphone has a TOUCHSCREEN, not a ‘SCREEN TOUCH’. Stop saying ‘SCREEN TOUCH’.

50. Father, may affliction never rise up the second time in the mouths of those who still make use of this expression: ‘She/He is jealousing me.’ LOL!

51. ‘Delve’ is the appropriate term, not ‘dive.’ You don't DIVE into an issue or a topic (of discussion); you DELVE into it.

52. If you still make ends meet in spite of the hardship caressing the country,
Say: I am surviving.

Don't Say: I am managing.

53. Never spell ‘Good luck’ as ‘Goodluck’ except you are referring to the former President of Nigeria.

54. Did you know that the correct idiom is, ‘Better the devil you know than the devil you don't know’? There is no "angel" in this idiom.

55. IDIOM
(Never) bite more than you can chew. (Wrong)

(Never) bite off more than you can chew. (Correct)

56. You don't WET your appetite; you WHET it.

Both words have the same sound but different meanings and spellings. Take note of this when you write.

57. To ask someone who is upset to calm down,
Say: Pull yourself together.

Don't Say: Put yourself together.

58. This is Nigeria where someone can rain insults on you for saying they are LOCAL. Please, note that "LOCAL" is not an insulting word.

59. As a student, 
Don't Say: I'm running an MA or a PhD programme.

Say: I (am) enrolled in an MA or a PhD programme.

60. Don't say ‘The shirt/trousers is BOGUS’ except it is fake. ‘BOGUS’ does not mean ‘oversize’; it means fake or counterfeit.

61. As a student, you don't OFFER a course; you TAKE a course. It is your institution that OFFERS a course.

62. Before you ask someone to shut up, try to know the difference between QUIET and QUITE! It is 'Keep QUIET’, not 'Keep QUITE.'

63. The rectangular metal plates bearing an alphanumeric code, fixed to the front and rear of motor car to show its identity as registered with the DVLA is called a NUMBER PLATE/LICENSE PLATE, not a PLATE NUMBER.

64. How have you been writing these words?
Continuous (Correct)
Continous (Wrong)
Pronunciation (Correct)
Proounciation (Wrong)
A lot (Correct)
Alot (Wrong)
At least (Correct)
Atleast (Wrong)

65. A herbalist isn’t the same thing as a ‘native doctor’ or ‘babalawo’. In English, a ‘native doctor’ or ‘babalawo’ is called a witch doctor, not a herbalist.

66. Always know that ‘teeth’ is the plural form of ‘tooth’.
          Your teeth IS dirty. (Wrong)
          Your teeth ARE dirty. (Correct)
          Your tooth IS dirty. (Correct)

67. The word is EMACIATE(D), not ‘maciate/mashirt’. I mean when someone is extremely thin and weak because of illness or lack of food.

68. How have you been writing this?
          Complements of the season. (Wrong)
          Compliments of the season. (Correct)

69. The plural form of ‘sister-in-law’ is ‘sisters-in-law’, not ‘sister-in-laws’.

70. Did you know that only the buyer is called ‘a customer’ in Standard English? Therefore, it is wrong to call the seller ‘a customer’.

71. You scratch your body because it itches, not the other way round. Therefore, stop saying ‘My body is scratching me.’

72. The flat scoop with a short handle (in your house), into which dust, dirt and other materials is conveyed with a brush or broom is called a dustpan, not a ‘parker, or ‘dirty parker’.

73. A child’s doll designed to look like a baby is called a baby doll, not ‘don baby’, ‘doll/dull baby’ or ‘tom baby’.

74. Don’t Say: The job is tasking. Say: The job is taxing.

75. Before you call someone a ‘tout’, first check the meaning of lout. You might be using them interchangeably.

December 26, 2018

The English Language as an Uncomfortable, Abiding and Indeed a Towering Monument in Nigeria and Africa

The English Language as an Uncomfortable, Abiding and Indeed a Towering Monument in Nigeria and Africa

The English Language as an Uncomfortable, Abiding and Indeed a Towering Monument in Nigeria

The English Language, since the advent of the West onto the African soil, has been a major part of the everyday life of the average African. At a time when the ideals of the West were being whisked together with the ideals of Africa, English happened to be the only linguistic escape route for the success of the Western orchestration to be achieved. At the end of such linguistic communion, which could comfortably be referred to as a linguistic war, Africans didn't emerge the same as the English Language had been acquired, branded on the African identity with a hot and painful iron. From then unto this time, the English Language has remained priceless and of great value despite the circumstances surrounding its emergence in the African space. It has remained a viable and reliable means of communication in Africa, being a frontline language in the midst of the multiplicity of indigenous languages. It has become a second language and a foreign language in Nigeria and a good number of other neighbouring countries respectively. The language has been a national integrator, the mortar with which the Nigerian building blocks are held together. It is the means by which the national fabric is unified, and an attempt to take away the language will put an end to the existence of the Nigerian nation. As a matter of fact, the importance of the English Language cannot be overemphasized.


However, the English Language remains an uncomfortable, abiding and, indeed, a towering monument in Nigeria and a linguistic reminder of the painful encounter with the West. This is an assertion that cannot really be denied as the handwriting is boldly written all over the wall. Buildings, clothing, items and others may have passed away with time, but the English Language, which is an intangible commodity, has stayed afloat as a linguistic reminder of the Western encounter, which was a perilous encounter for most Africans. A single thought given to the advent of the language reminds one of the bitter colonial experiences of time past. English has remained an uncomfortable factor in the midst of the African indigenous languages, a language that has come to stay and remains at the topmost point, rooted in a solid foundation.

The English Language remains a threat to the indigenous languages of Africa which have been undermined. The Mother Tongue (MT) of the various regions have since been and are continually oppressed. Every good school teaches English, and the focus is usually on British English. There is almost no school that teaches African indigenous languages with the same seriousness and vision with which the English Language is taught. The study of indigenous languages is never an interesting topic to a vast majority of Africans. Only a handful of us even consider the study of these languages an option. Society has attached so much importance to the English Language and has stripped the African indigenous languages of any prestige left of them. A university degree in Igbo, Yoruba, Islamic Studies or any other indigenous language is not as much valued by parents as a university degree in English. As a result, students do not consider studying these languages as reasonable. To a large extent, the African indigenous languages are endangered in the face of the English Language, thereby making the latter an uncomfortable factor.

Furthermore, the English Language is strongly abiding on the African soil. The language has come to stay, remains a frontrunner and is not going down anytime soon. From its advent till date, it has remained firm and has never faced any threat of eradication. It is not just a language among others in Africa but has gained so exalted a status that it now serves as a second language in Nigeria and a foreign language in some neighbouring African states. It is a chosen language and a special one given the fact that it is being accorded great importance as a foreign language which is studied critically even by Africans for foreign and international purposes. English has risen to the status of a global language, and no African society has been able to ignore its rise.

Referring to English as a towering monument in the African situation is also not a strange statement as English has successfully planted itself in a large space and continues to abide strongly herein. It has erected itself in all nooks and crannies of the Nigerian sphere: education, banking, government, publishing etc. The colonial masters and slave traders may have left, and African countries may have successfully fought for and attained their independence, but the towering monument of the English language continues to remain bold and strong – a concrete proof of the painful and bitter encounter with the West, reaching beyond every reasonable doubt.

In a nutshell, the English Language continues to rise and is too solidly rooted in Africa to be displaced. Africans will forever be reminded of the bitter experiences they encountered in the hands of the cruel ambassadors of the West as long as the English Language continues to be learnt, spoken and utilized in various spheres of society by various groups of Africans.

Coauthored by:
Boma Batubo
A Comprehensive List of Jumia's Pick-up Stations in Nigeria

A Comprehensive List of Jumia's Pick-up Stations in Nigeria

Jumia is an online marketplace in Nigeria and Africa at large for electronics, fashion, bill payment, delicacies, etc. It has partnered with more than 50,000 local African companies and individuals and is a direct competitor to Kilimall in Kenya and Konga in Nigeria. Started in 2012 in Lagos, the company has a presence across 14 African countries. 
A Comprehensive List of Jumia's Pick-up Stations in Nigeria

It is no news that Jumia has won the hearts of many Nigerians because of its prompt service delivery and quality products. Products are delivered to customers in time and the same way they are displayed on the website.  However, customers who receive products which are faulty or below standard are advised to take them to any of the company's pick-up stations nearest to them and request a refund. This, according to the company, should be done within seven days.

Unfortunately, most customers fail to carry out this task since they don't know the locations of the company's pick-up stations. It is against this background that this article is written – to help customers return faulty products and subsequently request a refund. Also, with the addresses of these pick-up stations, customers can pick up their goods directly from the company's pick-up stations once they arrive their cities. 

LIST OF JUMIA'S PICK-UP STATIONS IN NIGERIA

1. Cross River Pick-up Station

Address: 127 Goldie street by amika utuk, CALABAR-GOLDIE (Close to Orok Orok by goldie Bus Stop).

Opening and Closing Time: 9AM – 5PM (Monday – Saturday).

2. Delta Pick-up Station

Address: Plot 11, 37th Street, DDPA, Off West-end Road, off Airport road, Warri, Delta State.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Friday), 10am – 4pm (Saturday).

3. Edo Pick-up Station

Address: 1 Limit extension, Opposite Edo Indoor Sports Complex, Limit Road, off Sapele Road, Benin City.

Working Hours : Monday – Saturday (9am –5pm).

4. Abuja Pick-up Stations

Location: AREA II, GARKI ABUJA, Melita Plaza Suite D2 & D3, Plot 599 Gwarjo Close, off Gimbiya Street, Area II, Garki, Abuja

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

Location 2: 3 Oba Adasoji Street, Works and Housing Estate, off 3rd Avenue, Gwarinpa.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Friday), 10am – 4pm (Saturday).

5. Kaduna Pick-up Station

Location: 3 Suleiman Crescent, off Alkali Road, Angwan rimi (GRA).

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm(Monday –Saturday).


6. Lagos Pick-up Stations

Location: 6B Universal Close, Adeniyi Jones, off Surulere Road, IKEJA.

Working Hours: Monday – Saturday (10am –4pm).

Location 2: 22 Adelabu Street, Surulere (Close to the Adelabu Street).

Working Hours : 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

Location 3: 3 Olufemi Peters Street, off Okeho Street, Ire Akari Estate, Isolo.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday –Saturday).

Location 4: 58 Owode Ibeshe Road, Aganga Bus Stop, Ikorodu.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

Location 5: 1 Harvey Road, off Herbert Macaulay Way, Opposite Our Lady of Apostle Secondary School, Yaba.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

Location 6: 87/89 Ayodele Soyinka Way, off Alimosho Road, Iyana Ipaja, Lagos (Near MAO Filling Station).

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm

Location 7: 20 Prince Adelewo Adedeji Street, off Admiralty Way, Lekki Phase 1.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm.

Location 8: 8 Abiodun Aina Street, Abule Tailor Bus Stop, Abule Egba.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

Location 9: 11/12 Alibaba Street, off Ikorodu Road by NNPC Filling Station, Lagos.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm(Monday – Saturday).

Location 10: 5 Pepple Street, Computer Village, Ikeja, Lagos.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

Location 11: Inglesias Hotel – 13 Martins Street, off Ojuelegba Road, Ojuelegba, Surulere, Lagos.   

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

Location 12: DSK Grand Hotel – 9 Owode Street, Abule Egba, Ifako Ijaiye, Lagos.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

Location 13: Ostra Hall & Hotel – Behind M.K.O Abiola Gardens, Opposite NNPC Gas Plant, CBD Alausa,  Ikeja, Lagos.

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

Location 14: MTN Golden Plaza by Falomo Roundabout, Ikoyi, Lagos. 

Working Hours: 9am – 5pm (Monday – Saturday).

7. OYO Pick-up Station
Address: 1 Ibrahim Taiwo Street, off Favos Road, New Bodija Estate, Ibadan.

Working Hours: Monday – Saturday (9am – 5pm).

8. Port Harcourt Pick-up Stations

Address: Plot 277/ 278 Trans-Amadi Industrial Layout, Close to the Slaughter Bus Stop (Opposite Indomie), Port Harcourt.

Working Hours: Monday – Saturday (9am – 5pm).

Location 2: 22 Ndara-Ivo Close, off 147 NTA Road, Port Harcourt.

Working Hours: Monday – Saturday (8am – 5pm).

9. Osun Pick-up Stations
Address 1: Block 1, Flat 6, RUN Staff Quarters, Redeemers University, Ede.

Working Hours: Monday – Saturday (10am – 5pm).

Address 2: Zone B, Block 19, Shop 5 New Market, Obafemi Awolowo University, Ile Behind New Buka.

Working Hours: Monday – Friday (8am – 6pm), Saturday (9am – 5pm).

Address 3: 35A Awolowo Way, Ajegunle Trust Medical Building (by Lautech Junction).

Working Hours: Monday – Saturday (9am – 5pm).