Frequently Asked Questions
The school is owned and run by the Sisters of St. Louis, Nigeria Province.
Yes, it is.
The food menu includes meals that are common in Nigerian homes. They include bean meals (jollof beans, steamed ground beans (moin-moin) & fried ground beans (akara), boiled rice & stew, jollof rice & fried rice, cassava meal (eba), bread with boiled or fried eggs, sweet potatoes with fried eggs, spaghetti, boiled yam, yam flour meal (amala), cornflakes and golden morn. Eggs, meat, and fish with fruits and vegetables go with the meals. Snacks are served twice daily. Students with a need for special diet are given due consideration.
Each class has the capacity for thirty-six students. Most classes usually have between 24 and 30 students.
Yes. Visitors (on request with the permission of the principal) are allowed to come and check the hostels in the month of August between 9am – 1pm from Monday to Friday each week when students are not on the compound.
The school is located in the best place for it. The village is quiet and peaceful, just the right atmosphere for learning without undue distractions for which city life is known.
Our sources of electricity supply are PHCN, 120KVA and 250KVA generators, and Inverters. IBEDC power supply is not quite stable and so we depend on the generator from 5.00am till 3.00pm and 6.30p.m till 10.30p.m before switching to inverters till 5.00am the next day.
The grading system is so high so as to get students to face the reality that they are competing with geniuses on one hand, and those who cheat on the other.
Students wear their hair low in order to concentrate on academics.
These three arms give us about ninety students per year. We feel that it is better to keep the number low in order to be able to know each student well and to give each one the attention she deserves.
Yes we have very good teaching hands which can be attested to by the students’ high moral and academic standards. For now, the school has sixty-eight teachers.
LGHS has three functioning boreholes with treatment plants. There is constant water supply in the school.
It is simply a matter of policy not to admit students midstream into both our junior and senior classes.
Helping LGHS girls become women of integrity is the focus of the school. How they live out this life of integrity is each student’s decision.
The school admits and embraces students of diverse faiths and beliefs.
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THEME FOR THE TERM
“Unless the Lord builds the house, those who build it labour in vain. Unless the Lord watches over the city, the watchman stays awake in vain. It is in vain that you rise up early and go late to rest, eating the bread of anxious toil; for He gives to his beloved sleep.” PSALM 127:1-2