GCE Results 2022 Cameroon
Acording to the GCE BOARD, the marking session of the GCE results 2022 were done on the 06/08/2022. We urge all unsuccessful candidates to draw inspiration from their set back and study harder for 2023 examination.
The Minister of Secondary Education hereby announces
The Registrar of the GCE Board is pleased to inform the general public and especially candidates of the 2022 Examinations organized by the Board that the has released results of the 2022 Examinations. Candidates are now able to verify their results here. The Results are available here on the GCE Board website for download. Candidates’ results slips will be already available at their registration centres.
GCE Results 2022 Cameroon
DOWNLOAD COMPLETE GCE RESULTS HERE
The Complete GCE Results 2022 Ordinary and Advanced Level (both General and Technical) are here. Upload on PDF formats on worldprf.com for free download. You just need to click on «GCE result» buttons below for each result.
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GCE 2021 Results and STATISTICS
According to statistics gathered from the CGCE board, a total number of 110,916 candidates registered for the examination this 2022, while 98,015 sat. Meanwhile, 66,846 passed recording a percentage pass rate of 74.24, as compared to 62.27% recorded in 2018. Hence, there was an 11.97 percent increase in 2022.
Here’s the breakdown:
Advanced Levels Generals, there was 78.36% pass
A/L Technicals = 89.34%
O/L Generals = 62.15%
O/L Technicals = 67.34%
The results witnessed a drastic increase compared to 2018.
Where some 46000 registered and 43000 sat and those who passed where 29000 giving a percentage passed of 66.52%.
Download 2021 Results Below
The Registrar of the GCE Board is pleased to inform the general public and especially candidates of the 2021 Examinations organized by the Board that the Board has today, 21st August 2021, released results of the 2021 Examinations. Candidates will be able to verify their results at the centres where they registered for the examination. In addition, the Results will be available on the GCE Board website for download. Candidates’ results slips are already available at their registration centres.
Results have been published for the following Examinations:
- GCE Advanced Level.
- GCE Ordinary Level.
- Technical and Vocational Education Advanced Level.
- Technical and Vocational Education Intermediate Level.
History of the GCE Board
After the Cameroonisation of the London GCE in 1977, things went on smoothly until 1984. From 1984 onwards, the GCE began experiencing irregularities as some London officials began withdrawing. Beginning from 1990, when the University of London Examination and Assessment Council withdrew completely from the role it had played so far on the Cameroon GCE, the irregularities became even more alarming. Some of these irregularities included,
- The used of GCE questions reserved for future sessions for Entrance Examinations into ENS in 1990,
- Change of the format of the GCE question papers in 1991 without prior notice to candidates, poor printing,
- Wrong pagination,
- Wrong spellings,
- Shortage of question papers and materials,
- Late arrival of question papers and the postponement of some papers,
- Wrong instructions on question papers and examination leakages.
In response to this popular demand, the Prime Minister of the Republic signed an order (Nº: 194/CAB/PM of 11th September 1992) creating a Technical Committee to carry out studies and make recommendations on the organization and functioning of the GCE Examination Board.
1.1 The University of Cambridge Local Examination Syndicate
As far back as 1944, most secondary schools in Nigeria and the then Southern Cameroons took the University of Cambridge Local Examination Syndicate (UCLES) as their final examination. This Cambridge school Examination was a group Certificate Examination. The examination was taken at three levels. Junior Cambridge was taken in form four, and the Senior Cambridge was taken in form six. Upper Sixth form students wrote the Cambridge Higher School Certificate Examination.
1.2 The West African School Certificate Examination
In 1954, Southern Cameroons withdrew from the Cambridge Examination Board to take the West African School Certificate examination, which had been created in 1951. This went on until the re-unification of Southern Cameroons with East Cameroon in 1961.
1.3 University of London GCE Examination
After the re-unification of Southern Cameroons with East Cameroon, West Cameroon (former Southern Cameroons) withdrew in 1963 from the West African Certificate Examination to the University of London GCE Examinations. West Cameroonians continued with the University of London General Certificate of Education Examination until 1976 when the Cameroon Ministry of National Education took over the conduct of the GCE Examinations.
1.4 Moves towards the Cameroonisation of the GCE Examination
The Cameroonisation of the University of London General certificate of Education Examinations had been the pre-occupation of the Ministry of National Education. Since the reunification of former East Cameroon with West Cameroon in 1961, the Ministry of National Education was motivated to this decision by the ardent need it felt to have an examination based.
Feasibility studies for the Cameroon GCE were jointly carried out by the British and Cameroonian experts. The landmark was the meeting of two delegations in Yaounde from 5th to 6th January 1976 in which the main features of the examination were defined. These included name, organization, objectives of the Ordinary level and Advanced level subjects, number of sessions per year, types of questions, marking, grading, security measures etc. on 24th November 1976, the President signed Decree Nº 76/555 instituting the General Certificate of Education Examination in Cameroon. A tentative programme for the Cameroonisation of the GCE examination was also drawn up, and the first session took place in June 1977.
Other important decisions and conclusions of special note were the British contribution to the creation, organization and implementation of the Cameroon GCE examination. It was agreed that special tripartite liaison arrangements be established among the three authorities involved: The Department of examinations, Senate House, University of London and the British Government.
Such arrangements included assistance in the following areas: drafting of syllabuses, moderation, the supply of consultants and external examiners and the training of Cameroonian personnel.
Finally, it was agreed that, subject to the maintenance of appropriate standards, the University of London would be required to do all that it could to ensure the wide scale recognition of the Cameroon GCE examination results and certificates.
1.5 Cameroon GCE Examinations administered By the Ministry of National Education
The first Cameroon GCE examination was conducted in June 1971. Until June 1987, the marketing of the Cameroon GCE examination was done in the lone centre of Yaounde on a rotatory basis such that the subjects marked in one centre in one year would be marked in another centre the following years.
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