B.S ESTATE MANAGEMENT

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The course covers Introduction to Management Principles, Objectives of management:
Forecasting, Planning, Commanding, Coordinating and Controlling. Schools of Management:
Scientific, Human Relation and Classical Schools; Principle of Management, Organisation
Structure. The course will also addresses topics like Concept of Estate Management, Character
of an Estate, Difference between Business Management and Estate Management, Functions of
Estate Management, Organisation and Decision Making, Estate Management Decision and Bases
of Decision. Other areas of consideration are Definition of Land, Different Perspectives of Land,
Professional Meaning of Land, and Limitation to the “Cujus Estate Solumn” Concept, Land
fixtures and removal of fixture.

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Description

B.Sc Estate Management the course will also addresses topics like Concept of Estate Management, Character of an Estate, Difference between Business Management and Estate Management, Functions of Estate Management, Organisation and Decision Making, Estate Management Decision and Bases of Decision. Other areas of consideration are Definition of Land, Different Perspectives of Land, Professional Meaning of Land, and Limitation to the “Cujus Estate Solumn” Concept, Land fixtures and removal of fixture.

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Course Objectives

The objectives of this course are to:

  •  introduce students to the management principles
  • and objectives in relation to estate
    management;
  •  expose the students to the concept of estate management, estate character and relevance
    of Estate Surveyors and Valuers in the society;
  • introduce students to estate organisation, decision making and bases of decision making
    in estate management;
  •  provide an understanding of definitions and perspectives of land, and limitations to
    ownership rights of landed property.

Admission Requirements

Any applicant who meets the minimum entry requirements for admission into the University may be granted admission, the requirements are :

  • O’level Result
  • Birth Certificate
  • Passport Photograph

REGISTRATION PROCESS

To register for any of the available courses take the following steps

  • Click on courses on the menu bar or apply now button to pick a course
  • After selecting the course, click apply now to add to cart
  • View the cart to fill the application form
  • Submit the form to go to the payment page
  • Complete the payment form and select method of payment and submit.
  • You will receive an email letting you know of your registration and your application status
  • You will be contacted by one of our admission team member to guide you on the admission.
  • After making the payment of application fee admission letter will be sent to your email with fee structure.
  • You will need to make payment of at least 70% of the tuition and acceptance fee for you to be granted access to the course applied for.
  • After making the payment an email will be sent to your email with access link to your registered course.
  • You study online and can come to school every semester for exams.

FEE STRUCTURE

100 level  Fee Structure

180,000 Naira tuition fee

10,000 Naira application fee

20,000 Naira acceptance fee

20,000 Naira Examination Fee

30,000 Naira study kit (t-shirt, course guide, workbook, pen, digital material)

Total 260,000 Naira

 

200 level Transfer Fee structure

180,000 Naira tuition fee

10,000 Naira application fee

20,000 Naira acceptance fee

20,000 Naira Examination Fee

30,000 Naira transfer fee

30,000 Naira study kit (t-shirt, course guide, workbook, pen, digital material)

Total 290,000 Naira

 

Transfer final year Fee structure

180,000 Naira tuition fee

10,000 Naira application fee

20,000 Naira acceptance fee

20,000 Naira Examination Fee

30,000 Naira transfer fee

20,000 Naira Project supervision fee

60,000 Naira Certificate fee

20,000 Naira convocation fee

30,000 Naira study kit (t-shirt, course guide, workbook, pen, digital material)

Total 390,000 Naira

CURRICULUM

Nigerian People and Cultures

Notable Ethnic Groups in Northern Nigeria

Introduction

Nigeria has over 250 different ethnic groups, all with their
own languages and heritage. The 3 major ethnic groups are
Hausa, Yoruba and Igbo. However there are other notable
ethnic groups scattered across the country’s two major
geographical divides in the North and South. The notable
ethnic groups in the north includes Hausa, Kanuri, Fulani,
Tiv, Nupe, Igala, Idoma, Jukun, Igbira, and Berom. In this
chapter we shall discuss the notable ethnic groups in the
northern part of Nigeria. The core emphasis of this segment
shall be to highlight the peoples traditions of origin,
migration pattern, belief system, and their socio-political
and economic activities..

Conceptual Perspectives of Culture

The intellectual engagement of this chapter proceeds on the desire to provide a historical and conceptual background to the understanding of Nigeria’s cultural makeup. This will properly guide our knowledge in relation to the country’s cultural dynamism and its latent effervescence. To make progress in this direction, it is logical to, first and foremost, provide a historical sketch of the country’s cultural diversity and then to highlight the conceptual architecture that underpins a deeper appreciation of what ‘culture’ entails in both the specific and broad mental constructs.

Notable Ethnic Groups in Southern Nigeria

Nigeria is a multi-ethnic nation with several ethnic groups. These ethnic nationalities
or groups occupy different territories that formed the area known as Nigeria. While
geographical factors such as good climate, soil, presence of mineral resources and
others such as better security, search for land, religion, trade and migration etc provide
explanations to the spread of ethnic groups in different parts of the country. The
uniqueness or the geographical attributes of the immediate localities played major
roles in the people’s culture, economic activity as well as political organizations. Also,
through geographical determinisms, certain ethnic groups developed centralized
political systems while others developed what is described as non –centralized or
segmentary political organizations. The focus of this study is on notable ethnic groups
in the southern Nigeria particularly, the Yoruba, Igbo, Benin and Itsekiri among others
with particular emphasis on their culture, economy and political organization
The people of N igeria are classified under two major geographical groups, namely
the forest peoples and the grassland (savannah) people1
. Therefore the people of Southern Nigeria belong to the geographical group called the forest people. The forest
south is comprised of the mangrove swamp forests of the Niger Delta and coastal Greeks which have provided protection for refuge cultures. The major ethnic groups in Southern Nigeria include the Yoruba and Edo (Benin) people in South West of Nigeria, and the Igbo, Ibibio, Ekoi people of the Southeastern Nigeria.

Building Construction and Materials I

Introduction

A wide range of building materials is available for the construction of rural
buildings and structures. The proper selection of materials to be used in a
particular building or structure can influence the original cost, maintenance,
ease of cleaning, durability and, of course, appearance.

Building Hardware

A nail relies on the grip around its shank and the shear strength of its cross-section to give strength to a joint. It is
important to select the right type and size of nail for any particular situation. Nails are specified by their type, length and gauge (the higher the gauge number, the smaller the shank diameter). See Table 5.18. Most nails are made from mild steel wire. In a corrosive environment, galvanized, copper-plated, copper or aluminium nails are used. A large number of nail types and sizes are available on the market. Below is a description of the nails most commonly used in farm buildings.
Round plain-headed nails or round wire nails are used for general carpentry work. As they have a tendency to split
thin members, the following rule is often used: the diameter of the nail should not exceed 1/7 of the thickness of the timber.

Building Construction and Materials II

Arbitration and Awards

Facts of the Case”]Tza Yap Shum (“Tza”), a Chinese national commenced this arbitration against the Republic of Peru (“Peru”), claiming violations of the BIT that affected his investment in TSG del Perú S.A.C. (“TSG”), a Peruvian
company involved in the purchase and exportation of fishmeal, primarily for Asian markets. Tza is a 90% indirect shareholder of TSG, having made an investment of US$ 400,000.

Legal Issues Discussed in the Decision

The Tribunal found that the audit of TSG appeared to have been routine in light of TSG’s request in prior years for large refunds
on sales taxes. In light of the deference given to a State’s regulatory and administrative powers, nothing in the conduct of
SUNAT in conducting the audit constituted an expropriation. At the same time, the Tribunal also noted that TSG’s challenges of
SUNAT’s determinations were not frivolous.

Advanced Valuation

A postscript on creating growth

An acquisition is just a large-scale project. All of the rules that apply to individual investments
apply to acquisitions, as well. For an acquisition to create value, it has to Generate a higher return on capital, after allowing for synergy and control factors, than the cost of capital.
• Put another way, an acquisition will create value only if the present value of the cash flows on the acquired firm,
inclusive of synergy and control benefits, exceeds the cost of the acquisitons

An Intermediate Problem Private to VC to Public offering

Assume that you have a private business operating in a sector, where publicly traded companies have an average beta of 1 and where the average correlation of firms with the market is 0.25. Consider the cost of equity at three stages (Riskfree rate = 4%; ERP = 5%):

Estimating Company Exposure to Country Risk

Source of revenues: Other things remaining equal, a company should be more exposed to risk in a country if it generates more of its revenues from that country. A Brazilian firm that generates the bulk of its revenues in Brazil should be more exposed to country risk than one that generates a smaller percent of its business within Brazil.