Kcse Results 2011

Kcse Results 2011 are next online to be released . Get quality grade kcse results with Kcse Mock Past Papers from Kcse Online Website for 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007and 2006 . The Kcse 2011 results will be announced officially by the minister of education professor Sam Ongeri end of this February and then posted by the Kenya National Examination Council Knec Website. Kcse Online website will also avail the kcse 2011 results soon as they are announced and released by te education minister and the knec.

The Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education KCSE examination is an exam sat at the end of four years of secondary education in Kenya. The prerequisite to this exam is the Kenya Certificate of Primary Education KCPE sat after eight years of primary schooling.The examining body for bot exams is the Kenya National Examination Council KNEC which sets, co-ordinates and organizes the marking and release of the kcpe and kcse results by sms or online.

The exam results normally rank the top scoring candidates or students nationally, or as top counties and not by the traditional way of listing the top ranking schools . The worst performing or trailing counties are listed and the best and worst subjects are also announced. The kcpe results for 2011 are out, kcse results for 2011are the next online. As usual students , teachers and parents will be required to arm themselves with index numbers and school codes to access the results from the knec website at They will be required to check the kcse 2011 results by sending an sms with the index numbers to a four digit code for example for kcpe the code was 5052.

The other alternative is to use the index number to access the results through the knec website. Kcse Online site will also act as a portal to relay the kcse results 2011 in case of congestion in the knec site. Schools, candidates , parents and teachers woe mere winners normally celebrate wit jubilation . girl and boy school used to perform better but nowadays gender parity is the norm. girls have competed wit the boys fairly a proof that girls also have the capability to be smart since they have registered higher marks or grades at times.

2010 KCSE RESULTS TOP 10 SCORER Candidates were as follows:

1.Wandui Albert kamau
2.Marube Machuke Allan
3.Geteke Ombuti Joshua
4.Mutua Brian
5.Mwangasha Lydia
6.Mwangi Kabucho
7.Ochieng Felix Ogolla
8.Opere Lesley Owuor
9.Mong'are Brian
10.Ivy Muthoni

The top scoring 10 schools ranked as shown below;

1. Alliance High School
2. Precious Blood Secondary School Riruta
3. Bahati Girls Secondary School
4. Maranda High School
5. Alliance Girls High School
6. Moi High School Kabarak
7. Moi Girls High School Eldoret
8. The Kenya High School
9. Starehe Girls Centre School
10. Strathmore School

Last year the kcse report revealed tat cheating in the exams was minimal except fore a few cases of collusion among students, teachers and supervisors.. the education officials have since ten issued stern warning against examination irregularities sitting tat anybody found cheating in the knec exams will have to be differed from sitting the exams for a period of 2 years before they can resit the exams.. the cheating cases have often included cases of exam impersonation, using of mobile pones , use of prepared notes in the exam room (often referred to as mwakenya).

The reasons for general poor performance in the national exams h have been attributed to lack of students preparation inflated numbers of student to teacher ratio low literacy ranking in te country . teachers and parents should act as role models to be emulated by their students / children to improve literacy and performance standards in the country.

To access or get kcse 2011 results fast, use this website as a portal. you will need to be a registered member of this website. To Register, pay 100/- by M-pesa to 0704173320 then Click Here. There are many other benefits of being a registered member of this website which you will discover as soon as you register.Once you're done, you will be directed to a request form to access your KCPE or KCSE RESULTS fast.


Smart Children

Did you know that children are utterly psychic in their experiences? The next time a child below 1 one year cries when it sees you, then probably you are a wizard. Children below the age of one year are able to transcend beyond the capability of our normal 5 senses. In other words they are very spiritual and by just looking at you are able to tell whether you have good are bad intentions towards it. Think about this and make your comments


Kenyan University Entry Requirements

The minimum requirement for entry to the Kenyan universities is a Knec KCSE Grade C+ of 66 from the different disciplines that one opts for. However these will be dependent on the subject clusters and whether you will be self sponsored orgovernment sponsored. university entry may from year to year from 66 and above.Lets say for example you want to study Medicine at The University of Nairobi.

Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery
Degree Code: H31
Duration: 5

Faculty/School/Institute offered: SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
Entry Requirements

Kenyan Government Sponsored Students (Regular Programme) Admission to the University of Nairobi is by the University Senate through the Public Universities Joint Admissions Board (JAB) whose membership comprises Vice-Chancellors of the Public Universities, Principals of Colleges, Directors of Institutes and Deans of Schools and the academic registrars as secretaries.The admission is based on the minimum University entry requirements. In addition the applicants should meet the enrolment requirements for the School for the various courses which depend on the KCSE subject cluster as follows:-

Alternative A
* Biology
* Chemistry
* Physics/Mathematics
* English/Kiswahili

Alternative B

* Biological Sciences
* Physical Sciences
* Mathematics
* English/Kiswahili

Application forms are downloadable from elsewhere in this website but can also be obtained from and should be returned to the following:- 

Academic Registrar,
University of Nairobi,
P.O. Box 30197, Nairobi, Kenya.

Self Sponsored Students (Module II Programmes)

Admission to the Module II programmes is by the University Senate, through the school admissions committee. Admission is based on the set minimum requirements for each program.

1. K.C.S.E. holders -As in regular program. Additionally, an average of B- (minus) in the 4 cluster subjects shown above provided that no subject in the cluster shall have a score below C+ (plus).

Alternative A

Alternative B
Biological Sciences
Physical Sciences

2. Advanced Level Holders -A minimum of 2 principal passes; one in Biology and the other in Chemistry and 1 subsidiary pass in either Mathematics or Physics.

o Biology – Principal
o Chemistry – Principal
o Physics - Principal
o General Paper - Pass

3. Diploma in Medical Sciences - A minimum O level Division II

A pass or C+ (plus) Mean Grade and credit pass C+ (plus) in the cluster subjects in K.C.S.E. in addition to a credit pass in the following professional qualifications from a recognized medical training institution.

Alcohol in Kenyan Schools

Alcohol is a drink that has been taken and abused time immemorial by the
society under different circumstances and reasons. We have often heard that
alcohol has found it's way into school. In chemical terminology, alcohols
are a large group of organic compounds derived from hydrocarbons and
containing one or more hydroxyl group. Ethanol, C2H5OH, being the most common.

Alcohol come in forms like :

1. Those prepared by fermentation i.e. traditional beers, (Busaa, Mnazi,
Muratina etc including the bottled beer. Some students have been reported to
take alcohol in school during class breaks. 2. Those are prepared by
distillation, i.e. wines and spirits (Chang'aa, whisky, vodka, rum, etc)

3. Other non-beverage forms e.g. Methanol Propanol, Butanol and the list is long..

Effects of alcoholic beverages e.g. Ethanol Alcohol is “physical dependence”
producing and tolerance is developed at high level of usage. Evidence suggests
that alcohol-dependence has hereditary trait. Studies have shown that children
of problem drinkers have difficulties with alcohol in their adult lives a
reason why some of them carry the alcohol to school.

Medical Problems Associated with Alcoholism. The medical problems have been
classified as a consequence of either acute episodes of drinking or prolonged
drinking. Acute episode of drinking, bring about short term impairment and loss
of control in the individual and may lead to violence, physical disorder, peptic
ulcers, poor concentration and defective memory.
Bitta and Acuda in their study on alcohol and gastritis at Kenyatta National

Hospital, found that 26% of the 50 cases of alcoholic gastritis studied were
acutely intoxicated on admission and, 16% were admitted in hypoglycemic coma,
10% had delirium, 6% liver disorder and 8% had other complications such as
neuropathy, brain damage and attempted suicide.Prolonged use and abuse of alcohol can produce organic changes that manifest in physical and psychological symptoms e.g. liver and brain cell death, heart disease. Pupils who engage in taking alcohol in school fail to concentrate in class work.

Other medical problems associated with alcoholism are sexual dysfunction in
both male and females, such as impotence in male, and low sexual libido in
female. The ‘alothe syndrome’ or infidelity jealousy is becoming increasingly
common as couples accuse their spouses of infidelity. This condition has been
associated with chronic heavy drinking.

BHANG The plant Cannabis sativa is the source of both Bhang, hashish and hashish
oil. The leaves, flowers, and twigs of the plant are crushed to produce marijuana;
its concentrated resin is hashish while an extract of hashish using vegetable
oil gives hashish oil.

The active ingredient in Bhang is a compound called delta-9-tetrahydro-annabinol
which in Bhang has been found to have high affinity for the fatty structures
hence in addition to the brain, Bhang has been found to affect the liver, the
respiratory, reproductive, and blood cell systems.

Bhang use causes: a state of relaxation, accelerated heart beat rate, perceived
slowing of time, and a sense of heightened hearing, taste, touch, and smell.
These effects vary depending on the amount of drug consumed and the circumstances
under which it is taken. Bhang and hashish are not thought to produce
psychological dependence except when taken in large daily doses. The drug can be
dangerous, however, especially when smoked before an activity requiring
concentration like driving. Although chronic effects are not yet clear,

Bhang is injurious to the lungs in much the same way as tobacco. Intoxication
markedly alters thinking and interferes with learning, it may also interfere
with psychological, and possibly physical, maturation. Bhang also affects the
perception of time, distance, and speed. It upsets coordination, causing
unsteady hands, a change in gait, uncontrolled laughter, and a lag between
thought and facial expressions. Sexual functions are disturbed.
One may suffer illusions and hallucinations, difficulty in recalling events
in the immediate past, slowed thinking and narrowed attention span,
depersonalization, euphoria, depression, drowsiness, lack of sleep, difficulty
in making accurate self-evaluation, a lowering of inhibition, loss of judgment,
mental and physical lethargy.

Heavy use over along period of time cause permanent changes in the brain.
It has been found, for instance, that the brains of young heavy users of
cannabis reduce in size. The loss in brain substance is comparable to that
normally found in people seventy to ninety years old. Progressive brain
damage may explain the psychic changes that occur after heavy long-term use.

Effects on the respiratory system: Individuals who smoke Bhang/hashish for
long periods show a tendency toward bronchitis. The lungs of Bhang users
are more blackened than those of tobacco smokers because, to get an effect,
cannabis smoke must be inhaled deeper and held longer in the lungs.

Effects on the hormonal system:- Studies have shown that testosterone, the
most potent of the male sex hormones, is depressed in the blood of Bhang users,
and reproductive function is inhibited. Sperm counts are lower and there is
a decrease in sperm motility and an increase in number of abnormal sperm.
Other effects: Serious damage to body cells which implies suppression of
immune response which then lead to countless number of secondary diseases.

• Bhang contains more than 400 chemicals, many of which are harmful
• Bhang smoke has more cancer-causing agents than cigarette smoke.
• The chemicals in Bhang smoke can remain in the body for up to a month.
• Bhang affects co-ordination and slows down thinking and reflexes.
• Bhang reduces people’s memory and affects comprehension.
• Bhang smokers often lose interest in schoolwork, sports, and other activities
• Smoking Bhang is particularly harmful for young growing bodies.
• Bhang is psychologically addictive.


As the name suggests, these are substances that generally decrease the activity
of the central nervous system. Thus, they cause depression, induce sleep
progressing to stupor and finally coma.
Barbiturates, benzodiazepines and other depressants cause disorientation,
slurred speech, and other behaviors associated with drunkenness.

The effects of an overdose of depressants range from shallow breathing,
clammy skin, dilated pupils, and weak and rapid pulse to coma and death.
CNS depressants can be divided mainly into two groups, based on their
chemistry and effects on the body systems: Barbiturates: such as phenobarbitone,
which is used to treat anxiety, tension, and sleep disorders. This class
is dangerous as small amounts of the drug can lead to death.

1. Benzodiazepines: such as diazepam (commonly known as ‘Roche 5’, which
can be prescribed to treat anxiety, acute stress reactions, and panic
attacks. 2. CNS depressants should not be used together with any medication
or substance that causes sleepiness, including prescription pain medicines,
certain over-the-counter cold and allergy medications, or alcohol
(beer, wine, liquor, chang’aa, busaa, mnazi, spirits etc).

A chemical substance that induces alteration in perception, thinking and
feeling which resemble those of functional psychoses without producing
the gross impairment of memory and orientation characteristic of the
organic syndrome.

Hallucinogens are not used medically in most countries except occasionally
in the treatment of dying patients, people with mental illness, drug abusers,
and alcoholics. Although tolerance to these drugs develops rapidly, no
withdrawal syndrome is apparent when they are discontinued.

Among the hallucinogens that were widely abused during the 1960s are
lysergic acid diethylamide, or LSD, which is derived from the peyote cactus.
LSD, produces detachment and euphoria, intensifies vision, and often leads
to a crossing of senses ie colours are “heard”, sounds are “seen”.
Phencyclidine, or PCP, known popularly by such names as “angel dust” and
“rocket fuel”, has no current use among human beings but is occasionally
used by veterinary surgeons as an anaesthetic and sedative for animals.
It became a common drug of abuse in the late 1970s, partly because it can
easily be synthesized. Its effects are quite different from those of other

PCP, produces a sense of detachment and a reduction in sensitivity to pain
it may also result in either triggering or producing symptoms like those of
acute schizophrenia that even professional confuse the two states. The
combination of this effect and indifference to pain has sometimes resulted
in bizarre thinking, occasionally marked by violently destructive behaviour.

In the class of inhalants are substances that are not usually considered
drugs, such as:
• Petroleum fluids ( gasoline, and kerosene)
• Glue
• Paint thinners
• Cleaning fluids
• Aerosols
• Dry Cleaning Fluids
• Alcohols (mainly methanol)
• Menthol containing products e.g. Vicks inhaler.

These are chemical vapors that produce psychoactive (mind-altering) effects. Although people are exposed to volatile solvents and other inhalants in the
home and in the workplace, many do not think of inhalable substances as
drugs because most of them were never meant to be used in that way.

Young people are likely to abuse inhalants, in part because inhalants
are readily available and affordable. Sometimes children unintentionally
misuse inhalants found in household products. Parents should see that these
substances are monitored closely so that they are not inhaled by young children.

Health Hazards Although different in makeup, nearly all abused inhalants
produce effects similar to anaesthetics, which act to slow down the body's
functions. When inhaled via the nose or mouth into the lungs in sufficient
concentrations, inhalants can cause intoxicating effects. Intoxication can
last only a few minutes or several hours if inhalants are taken repeatedly.
Initially, users may feel slightly stimulated; with successive inhalations,
they may feel less inhibited and less in control; finally, a user can lose

Sniffing highly concentrated amounts of the chemicals in
solvents or aerosol sprays can directly induce heart failure and death.
This is especially common from the abuse of fluorocarbons and butane-type gases.
High concentrations of inhalants also cause death from suffocation by displacing
oxygen in the lungs and then in the central nervous system so that
breathing ceases.

Other irreversible effects caused by inhaling specific solvents are as follows:

• Hearing loss - toluene (paint sprays, glues, wax removers) and
trichloroethylene- cleaning fluids, correction fluids
• Peripheral problems or limb spasms - hexane (glues, gasoline) and nitrous
oxide (whipping cream, gas cylinders) Central nervous system or brain
damage - toluene (paint sprays, glues, wax removers).

• Bone marrow damage - benzene (gasoline). Serious effects include:
Liver and kidney damage - toluene- containing substances and chlorinated
hydrocarbons (correction fluids, dry- cleaning fluids) Blood oxygen
depletion -and methylene chloride (varnish removers, paint thinners).
Death from inhalants is usually caused by a very high concentration of fumes.
Deliberately inhaling from an attached paper or plastic bag or in a closed area
greatly increases the chances of suffocation.

When using aerosols or volatile products for their legitimate purposes (i.e., painting, cleaning), it is wise to do so in a well-ventilated rooms or outdoors.
Initial use of inhalants often starts early in life. Some young people may
use inhalants as a cheap, accessible substitute for alcohol. Research suggests
that chronic or long-term inhalant abusers are among the most difficult to treat
and they may experience multiple psychological and social problems.

Many solvent and glue sniffers ( popularly known as chokora ) have died
suddenly from heart attack. It has now been established that solvents are
highly toxic when inhaled. Loss of appetite, anaemia, damage to brain and
peripheral nervous system, bone marrow, kidneys, blood vessels and liver
have been reported from the chronic user of solvents.

A habitual user of solvents may have a persistent cough from inflammation
of his respiratory tract. Certain inhalants (such as paint thinners, aeroplane
fuel, glue and nitrous oxide can choke the user or freeze the vocal cords.

Tobacco comes in many forms, cigarette being the most common. Tobacco can
be chewed or smoked in pipes. Snuff is powdered tobacco and can be smoked
or sniffed. It has been recognized that 90% of cigarette smoke is made up
of tiny poisonous gases or chemicals said to be 4000 in number. The chemical
substances can be classified into three broad categories:

1. Pollutants
2. Poisonous chemicals
3. Cancer causing and promoting agents

Included in the poisonous gases, are:

Nicotine: This is the principal pharmacological agent that is common to all
forms of tobacco. It is a powerful addicting drug that sustains widespread
tobacco use. Nicotine is an extremely toxic substance: just two or three drops
of the pure active alkaloid will kill an adult fast.

Read on: alcohol abuse in kenyan schools

Drugs in Kenyan Schools

MORE than 28 per cent of school children in Kenya use drugs. A survey by the National Agency for Campaign Against Drug Abuse Authority also showed that drugs and alcohol threatens the lives of 77 per cent of non-school going youth. The drugs crisis in institutions has adversely affected the education of many children and the government has admitted that unless the problem is checked, it may disrupt attempts to achieve Vision 2030 goals.

The then Rift Valley provincial director of education officer Muhammed Juma said the survey also established that 13 percent of people in all provinces except North Eastern consumed alcohol. Mr. Juma said the Ministry of Education and NACADA had embarked on a programme to train teachers and education officers who will be involved in efforts to fight drug abuse in schools and among the youth.

He said the survey had also noted that consumption of hard and dangerous drugs like cocaine, heroine and hashish was on the increase. "That the figures and trends depicted a society that was slowly becoming too intoxicated to participate in nation building through development initiatives and there was urgent need to reverse the trend, For more visit: drugs in kenyan schools