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OSSS OSSS Presentation Transcript

  • Omar Samatar Secondary School OSSS
  • Brief Inoformation about the School
  • School Emblem Omar Samatar Secondary School 1970
  •  
  • ABOUT THE SCHOOL
    • The school was officially opened in 1970. It remained in use until the collapse of the Somali Government in 1991. The school was named after the great Somali patriot, Omar Samantar Roble (1850-1948), who fought against the Italian Fascists during their occupation in the Horn of Africa.
    • Hundreds of students completed their studies at this school and went to higher education.
    • Some of these students are today qualified doctors, engineers, administrators and teachers.
    • This school was reopened in 1999. Seven lots have so far satisfactorily completed secondary education. The number of the students that are enrolled currently in all forms is 1,557.
  •  
  • Panoramic View of the School
  • THE REVIVAL OF OMAR SAMATAR
    • From 1999 to date, the school has passed through three different important stages which include:
      • Stage I: Elya’s Era (1999 – 2003)
      • Stage II: Takar Era (2003 – 2007)
      • Stage III: Awsey Era (2007 – to date
  • Continued…… Stage I: Elyas Era
    • Rehabilitation,
    • Innovation and
    • Sensitizing and calling upon the community to embrace education
    During this era, Emphasis was put First OSSS students sitting on cans and plastic chairs owned by themselves. THE REVIVAL OF OMAR SAMATAR
  • Stage II: Takar Era
    • Significantly equipping the school,
    • Employing qualified teachers,
    • Contacting Diasporas and non-governmental organizations for educational help.
    • Significantly improving academic performance, laboratory equipment, library, office equipment, furniture, just to mention but few.
    During this stage, the following were done: Students reading in the library of OSSS. This is a kind of academic performance significantly done during Takar era. Continued…… THE REVIVAL OF OMAR SAMATAR
  • Stage III: Awsey Era
    • Adding new dimensions to the existing achievements and progresses.
    • Introduction of team work approach rather than individual approach to issues affecting the school.
    • Introduction of accountancy system in the financial management.
    Continued…… THE REVIVAL OF OMAR SAMATAR During this stage, that spans to the present time, very remarkable improvements have take place: School is environmentally preserved letting students feel comfort while in the school, and specially during queue line and break time.
    • Mr. Awsey and his staff members are striving for further prosperity and development with a solidly defined focus to the future. The most commendable steps forward during this era are: introduction of new subjects i.e. Business studies, Computer learning, Agriculture and relatively equipped computer lab.
    • Also worth mentioning are clear and well defined school administrative structure and management; delegation of duties to each staff member of the school, introduction of heads of departments opera ting in not only separate but independent and coordinating offices.
    • In a nut shell, Cawsey’s administration and his staff are firmly and keenly following the footsteps of his predecessors towards the realization of the school’s goals and objectives.
    Continued……
  • SCHOOL VISSION
    • This school envisions a world where every human being has an equal opportunity to education without inhibitions created by physical, emotional, psychological, social-economic, geographical, environmental, cultural or any other man-made or natural constraints.
  • MISSION STATEMENT
    • The Mission of Omar Samatar Secondary School is to nourish and enrich the youth through high quality education.
  • SCHOOL MAIN OBJECTIVES
    • The main objectives of this school are to:
      • Provide practical and innovative solutions to educational and training need of the students.
      • Develop talent of every student and the right of youth to achieve realistic goals in life.
  • SCHOOL CORE VALUES
    • We uphold Knowledge and Education on the basis of Islamic Principles
    • We maintain a sense of self respect, discipline, responsibility and national patriotism
    • We embrace excellence, effectiveness, efficiency and openness
  • SCHOOL SLOGANS
    • Grasp OSSS; Grasp the Forces driving the change
    • OSSS is where quality education starts that connects Life and Learning.
    • For OSSS, Knowledge is the power and sky is the limit.
  • SCHOOL BLESSINGS اللـّهمََّ إنّانسألك علماً نافعاً
  • TEACHERS No Teacher Name Teaching Area Degree of Education 1 Mohamed Adam Farah B.E/Math/Physics 2 Abdirisak Abdullahi Adam Arabic/Islamic 3 Mohamud Mussa Shode Math 4 Abdullahi Hassan Herzi Computer 5 Ahmed Jama Mohamed Chemistry 6 Ahmed Arab Yusuf History/Geography 7 Hussein Mohamed Ali History/ English 8 Abdulkadir Ali Da’ar Geography/ Arts 9 Mussa Mustaphe Adam English 10 Omar Aw-musse Mohamud Arabic/Islamic 11 Mohamud Hussein Herzi Somali 12 Mohamud Ahmed Mohamud English
  • TEACHERS Continued……… No Teacher Name Teaching Areas Degree of Education 13 Said Adam Mohamud Physics/Math 14 Mohamed Abdi Zahid Arabic/Islamic 15 Abdirahman Abdi Ali Librarian/History 16 Abdullahi Ali Herzi English/History 17 Abdikhayr Salad Ahmed Physics/Math 18 Hussein Awil Adam Biology/Chem 19 Mukhtar Ismael Hassan English/History 20 Nasro Osman Adam Geography/His 21 Shamso Hussein Abdi Biology 22 Mohamed Abdullahi Kalaf Arabic/Islamic 23 Abdirahman Hussein Essa Argriculture 24 Said Mohamed Hassan Arabic/Islamic 25 Calvince Odiwour Were English
  • Administration Supporting Staff Academic Year: 2008-2009/2009-210 No Name Contact Occupation 1 Mariam Jama Hashi 657020 Secretary 2 Da’ud Mohamed Elmi 750477 Accountant 3 Abdirahman Abdi Ali 646985 Librarian 4 Farah Ahmed Farah 789680 Lab. Assistant
  • School Supporting Staff Academic Year: 2088-2009/2009-2010 No Name Contact Occupation 1 Ali Mohamed Ishak (Ali Dhawak) 734794 Guard 2 Hashi Ahmed Dhaye 648793 Guard 3 Abdirisak Ali Bihi 780549 Guard 4 Mumin Osman Kulow 602978 Gardener 5 Fadumo Osman Kasim Cleaner 6 Fadumo Abdi Da’ud Cleaner 7 Muslimo Mohamed Hassan Cleaner 8 Maryan Ali 605787 Cleaner 9 Abdifitah Abdullahi Adam 601309 School Canteen Staff, Manager 10 Hussein Haji Omar 646113 School Canteen Staff, Waiter 11 Muse Haji Omar 341508 School Canteen Staff, Waiter
  • Community Education Committee 2008-2009 No Name Contact Position 1 Saed Hassan Adde Chairman 2 Adam Sh.Osman 795055 Vice-chairman 3 Abdirahman Hussein Islan 447977 Secretary 4 Bashir Mohamed Mire 750216 Member 5 Abdiwali Mussa Shire 757188 Member 6 Saed Hussein Nur 750545 Member 7 Khadija Hussein Mohamed Member 8 Sahra Muse Jibril Member 9 Farhiya Yusuf Herzi 759192 Member
  • DEPARTMENTS OF THE SCHOOL SCHOOL DEPARTMENTS Department of Languages Department of Mathematics Department of Social Sciences Department of Pure Sciences
  • SESSIONS OF THE SCHOOL THE SCHOOL HAS TWO SESSIONS Morning Session Afternoon Session 6 Classes of Form two 3 Classes of Form Four 5 Classes of Form three 9 Classes of Form one Total Number of Classes in the morning session = 14 classes
  • STREAMS OF THE SCHOOL
    • Form 3 and Form 4 classes are in two streams:
    • Pure Science Stream
    • Social Science Stream
    • Extra Subjects for each stream:
    STREAMS OF THE SCHOOL Continued………
    • Pure Science Students: Physics, Chemistry
    • Social Science Students: History, Geography
  • STREAMS OF THE SCHOOL
    • Six subjects are common for both streams (Form four and Form three classes)
    Continued………
        • Somali
        • Arabic and Islamic Studies
        • English
        • Math
        • Biology
        • Business and Computer Studies
  • STUDENTS SAT FINAL EXAM FOR THE LAST 10 YEARS Academic Years Students sat for Final Exams for the last 10 years (Form 4s excluded) School Year # of Students sat final exam 1999 – 2000 103 2000 – 2001 245 2001 – 2002 350 2002 – 2003 459 2003 – 2004 525 2004 – 2005 674 2005 – 2006 753 2006 – 2007 851 2007 – 2008 945 2008 – 2009 1025 2009 – 2010 (midterm) 1264
    • Form IV Centralized Examinations from 2002-2003 to 2008-2009
    Academic year Students sat for Exam # of Girls Students Passed Students Failed Grade A Students 2002 – 2003 74 7 61 13 2 2003 – 2004 89 17 70 19 9 2004 – 2005 92 7 88 4 19 2005 – 2006 83 6 81 2 18 2006 – 2007 117 21 111 6 8 2007 – 2008 143 23 135 7 13 2008 – 2009 26
  • Form IV Boys-Girls Distribution Year 2003-2004 2004-2005 2005-2006 2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009 Boys 481 645 632 714 970 982 Girls 89 163 150 147 221 218
  • Global View of Boys-Girls Percentage Distribution in OSSS
  • Pass-Fail Distribution in the last seven years Academic Years 2002-2003 2003-2004 2004-2005 2005-2006 2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009 Passed 61 70 88 81 111 135 174 Failed 13 19 4 2 5 7 1
  • Grade A Students Year 2002-2003 2003-2004 2004-2005 2005-2006 2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009 # of A students 2 9 19 18 8 13 26
  • Girl Performance in the last seven centralized exams 2002-2003 2003-2004 2004-2005 2005-2206 2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009 A 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 B 2 1 2 4 0 3 10 C 2 4 3 2 7 4 16 D 0 4 1 0 13 9 9 E 2 6 0 2 1 5 0
  • Girl Performance in the last seven centralized exams Continued……
  • TOTAL STUDENTS AT THE BEGINNING OF THIS ACADEMIC YEAR 2009-2010: 1,557 OF WHICH 350 ARE GIRLS. Form One Classes Total Girls Boys Form 1A 69 22 47 Form 1B 69 22 47 Form 1C 70 18 52 Form 1D 70 22 48 Form 1E 70 15 55 Form 1F 70 20 50 Form 1G 70 19 51 Form 1H 70 16 54 Form 1 I 70 15 55 Total 628 169 459
  • TOTAL STUDENTS AT THE BEGINNING OF THIS ACADEMIC YEAR 2009-2010: 1,557 OF WHICH 350 ARE GIRLS. Continued… Form Two Classes Total Girls Boys Form 2A 68 10 58 Form 2B 73 15 58 Form 2C 71 13 58 Form 2D 68 13 55 Form 2E 65 11 55 Form 2F 66 12 54 Total 412 74 338
  • TOTAL STUDENTS AT THE BEGINNING OF THIS ACADEMIC YEAR 2009-2010: 1,557 OF WHICH 350 ARE GIRLS. Continued… Form Three Classes Total Girls Boys Form 3A 64 25 39 Form 3B 64 18 46 Form 3C 64 19 45 Form 3D 51 08 43 Form 3E 45 11 34 Form 3F 41 0 41 Total 329 81 248
  • TOTAL STUDENTS AT THE BEGINNING OF THIS ACADEMIC YEAR 2009-2010: 1,557 OF WHICH 350 ARE GIRLS. Continued… Form Four Classes Total Girls Boys Form 4A 58 9 49 Form 4B 59 10 53 Form 4C 71 7 63 Total 188 26 162
  • ALL FORM STATISTICS Total # of Students Form # Total Girls Boys I 628 II 412 169 459 II 329 74 338 IV 188 81 248 Total 1557 324 1045
  • Supporting Organizations
    • 1. African Education Trust (AET)
      • Areas of Support
        • Secondary School Curriculum
        • School Syllabus
        • School Text books
        • Lab equipments
        • Computers
        • Administration incentives
        • Bridging English Courses for Form One Students
        • Teaching and learning materials such as cassette record players, CD record players, Sciences CDs and Math CDs.
        • Form four centralized examination
  • Supporting Organizations Continued…..
    • 2. Golis Telecommunication: 50% of discount for school electricity consumption, and cheap Internet Services
    • 3. Telecom Communication: 50% of discount for school electricity consumption.
    • 4. Galkaio Water Project: 25% discount of school water consumption
    • 5. Motherland Association: provide school ceremony costs and rewards.
  • School Needs
    • 1. Rehabilitation of the Orphanage Section
  • School Needs Continued….
    • 2. Extending (expanding) educational and resources facilities of the school, such as:
        • Class rooms
        • Library
        • Laboratories
        • Computers
        • Lab equipments and chemicals
  • Students Reading outside of the library due to the insufficient library space
  • Due to the congested library space girls can not get space , because boys have already filled the space, where others are reading outside.
  • Former Omar Samatar Students in a meeting discussing about the laboratory improvements
  • Possible Intake Constraint if classes are not extended
    • The estimated regression line based on the data available in our statistic pamphlet from the year 2004 to 2009 is y = 154x +70 . The predicted numbers of the students will be 1,764 and 1,918 in the years 2011 and 2012 respectively. This shows if the classrooms of the school are not increased or a new school is not found in the coming two years, the school is not in a position to admit more students.
    • Now, our school has two sessions; morning session and afternoon session. Due to higher number of enrolment, the school is congested and full to its capacity. All classrooms in the morning session are full; even we use the main meeting hall of the school as a classroom.
    • Another problem resulted from high increasing number of the students is overcrowded classes. Consequently, class control and management are totally out of the hand or lost.
    Congested classes full of students
  • Due to the Class insufficiency combined classes are together taking lessons in the main hall of the school
  • Students in the Computer Lab, using old CRT monitors that consume more power, emit more radiation and hinder students to see the blackboard.
  • OSSS Students making fundraising among students to partake school improvements
  • OSSS students in action of greening the school environment
  • END Prepared by:
    • Burhan
    • Thanks to ALLAAH