Air Force Secondary Schools 2022/2023 Admission Lists into JSS 1 (Check Here)

Air Force Secondary Schools 2022/2023 Admission Lists into JSS 1 (Check Here)

If you are among those that have been waiting patiently for the Air Force Secondary Schools 2022/2023 Academic Session Admission Lists into JSS 1. Then you don’t have to wait further, because the Apply for a Job team has published the full list here for all States and the Federal Capital Territory Abuja.

So all you need to do is simply follow the guidelines that have made available here, to confirm your admission status.

This is to inform all the candidates that participated in the Air Force Military School, Jos and other Air Force Secondary Schools selection interview that they can now check their admission status online.
The lists of successful candidates into Air Force Military School, Jos and other Air Force Secondary Schools for the 2022/2023 Academic Session are now available.

How To Check the Air Force List Of Admitted Candidates Into JSS1

Those that have participated actively in the Air Force Military School 2022/2023 admission process. And would like to see their names on the Admission List should simply visit the Schools Official admission list checking portal: www.airforce.mil.ng.

  • AFCS-Kano
  • AFCS-Ibadan
  • AFCS-Enugu
  • AFSS-PH
  • AFSS-Makurdi
  • AFSS-Kaduna
  • AFSS-Ikeja
  • AFMS Jos [1] 
  • AFMS Jos [2]
  • AFGCS-Jos
  • AFCS-Yola
  • AFCS-Uyo 
  • AFGCS Abuja
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To clarify, this Air Force Secondary School Admission List Into JSS1 for various states have been compiled in PDF format. That is to say, that you can view the list online and equally download it to your phone or personal computer.

  1. Nigerian Air Force Recruitment Portal – nafrecruitment.airforce.mil.ng
  2. Nigerian Airforce Airmen / Airwomen Past Questions And Answers
  3. NAF Shortlisted Candidates 2022 | Nigeria Airforce Shortlist 2022 PDF Download
  4. Nigerian Airforce (NAF) DSSC Past Questions And Answers (Up-To-Date)
  5. Lagos State University (LASU) Admission List for 2022/2023 (Merit Supplementary Batch)
  6. UNN 2022/2023 Supplementary Admission List Checking

History Of Nigeria Air Force

Although the Air Force was originally proposed in 1958, many lawmakers preferred to rely on the United Kingdom for air defence. But during peacekeeping operations in Congo and Tanganyika, the Nigerian Army had no air transport of its own, and so in 1962, the government began to recruit cadets for pilot training in various foreign countries, with the first ten being taught by the Egyptian Air Force.

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The Nigerian Air Force was formally established on 18 April 1964 with the passage of the Air Force Act 1964 by the National Assembly. The Act stated that the ‘Nigerian Air Force shall be charged with the defence of the Federal Republic by air, and to give effect thereto, the personnel shall be trained in such duties as in the air as well as on the ground. ” The NAF was formed with technical assistance from West Germany.

The air force started life as a transport unit with aircrew being trained in Canada, Ethiopia and India. The head of the German Air Force Assistance Group (GAFAG) was Colonel Gerhard Kahtz and he became the first commander of the NAF. The nucleus of the NAF was thus established with the formation of the Nigerian Air Force headquarters at the Ministry of Defence.

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More Details of the Nigeria Air Force (NAF)

The air force did not get a combat capability until a number of Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-17 aircraft were presented by the Soviet Union during the Nigerian Civil War. On 13 August 1967, following several damaging attacks by Biafran aircraft, the USSR started delivering the first MiG-17s from Egypt to Kano IAP, simultaneously sending a large shipment aboard a Polish merchant.

Initially, two MiG-15UTIs (NAF601 and NAF 602), and eight MiG-17s (NAF603 to NAF610) were supplied to Nigeria. Later six Il-28 bombers, flown by Egyptian and Czech pilots, were delivered from Egypt and stationed at Calabar and Port Harcourt, and, the Air Combat Information Group says, ‘were used to bomb military and civilian targets indiscriminately.

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