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KCPE Results 2015 – KNEC KCPE Results Online

For KCSE 2015 results visit this link: KCSE Results 2015

KCPE Results 2015

How to Check KCPE Results 2015

This is how you will check KCPE results 2015 online and via SMS

KCPE Results 2015 via SMS

To get KCPE results 2015 by SMS send an SMS with your Index Number to 22252 for Safaricom, Airtel and Orange networks.

How to Check KCPE Results Online – http://www.knec.ac.ke/

To check KCPE results 2015 online, go to the K.N.E.C website: http://www.knec.ac.ke/ and enter your Index number.

However, schools will not be ranked according to their performance following a recent ban by Education Cabinet Secretary Jacob Kaimenyi.

KCPE Result Slip 2015

The ministry of education advises parents and pupils to check the KCPE results and KCPE result slip for any anomaly such as incorrect candidate’s name, school name and code as well as wrong subject grade and report to Knec within a month after the announcement.


KCPE Results 2015 – Top performers

Updated 30.12.2015

Below are some of the top performing pupils from across the country.

  1. Macharia Wilson Muragu, Ruaraka Academy, Nairobi – 446
  2. Cindy Marren Mustapha, Ruaraka Academy, Nairobi – 446
  3. Lenox Kirianki, PCEA Kathingiri, Meru – 446
  4. Felister Osebe Onduso, Gilgil Hills Academy, Nakuru – 445
  5. Rhoda Engefu, St Kevin Nyali Academy, Mombasa 444
  6. Nelly Muthoni Nderi, Mwiki Good Hope, Nairobi – 443
  7. Evans Musyoki Sila, Premese Academy, Makueni – 443
  8. Keith Ang’ana, New Light School, Nairobi – 441
  9. Trezzer Birhange, Moi Educational Centre, Nairobi – 441
  10. Daniel Ngira, Moi Educational Centre, Nairobi – 441
  11. Tiffany Wangu, Happyland Preparatory, Nairobi – 441
  12. Shawn Nyamasege, Rockfields Junior School, Nairobi – 441
  13. Margaret Amwayi, Mululu Primary School, Vihiga – 441
  14. Ashley Wangari, Ruaraka Academy, Nairobi – 440
  15. Abdalla Hussein, Nyali Primary, Mombasa – 440
  16. Kemboi Stacy Jelagat, Christ the King, Nakuru – 440
  17. Ian Menyenze Musembi, Kahawa Baptist Academy, Nairobi – 440
  18. Wangari Shillan Mikki, Blue Hills Academy, Ruai Nairobi – 439
  19. Victor Njoroge, Uthiru Genesis Sch, Kiambu – 438
  20. Rooney Onyango, Rockfields Junior School, Nairobi – 438
  21. Tony Odhiambo, Lakewood Schs, Kayole Nairobi – 438
  22. Mwangi Wema, Thika Road Christian Pri Sch, Nairobi – 438
  23. Obed Ndemo Oute, Elimu Academy, Kisii – 438
  24. Triziah Auma, Moi Education Centre, Nairobi – 437
  25. Cosmas Dennis Muuo, Acacia Academy Kitengela, Kajiado – 437
  26. Mary Mutua, Star Sheikh Academy, Athi River, Machakos – 437
  27. Njoroge Jane Wanjiru, Little Friends Academy, Nakuru – 437
  28. Sabina Mutuku, Tassia Catholic Primary, Nairobi – 437
  29. Mary Naneu, Lizar Sch Naivasha, Nakuru – 436
  30. Adhiambo Cynthia Wandera, Rich Brain Academy – Kajiado – 436
  31. Ian Njuru Gitu, Thika Road Christian Pri Sch, Nairobi – 435
  32. Kainga Kennedy Muia, Little Friends Academy, Nakuru – 435
  33. Adan Kheir Yunis, Blue Hills Academy, Ruai, Nairobi – 435
  34. Simiyu Carl Masinde, Little Friends Academy, Nakuru – 435
  35. Tony Munene, New Light Junior Academy, Nairobi– 435
  36. Gabriel Wairagu, Kabarak Primary, Nakuru – 435
  37. Joshua Katana, Wanja and Kim School, Nairobi – 435
  38. Sophia Wamboi, Lakewood Schs, Kayole, Nairobi – 434
  39. Allan Kimani Ndirangu, St. Mary Sports View Academy, Nairobi – 434
  40. Stellah Wanjiku, Bethlehem Academy, Ruiru – 434
  41. Samuel Mbugua, Moi Education Centre, Nairobi – 433
  42. Faith Wanjiru Kuria, Jonathan Blog Pri Sch, Nairobi – 433
  43. Lena Kalunda Muteru, Makini Sch, Nairobi – 433
  44. Rodney Wanga, Rockfields Junior School, Nairobi – 433
  45. Buluma Tony Wabuko, St Thomas Aquinas, Nakuru – 433
  46. Ryan Mokua Maeba, Josnah Pri Sch, Nairobi – 432
  47. Alice Nyaboke, Tassia Catholic Pri Sch, Nairobi – 432
  48. Mark Ireri, St Peter’s Elite School, Gilgil, Nakuru – 431
  49. Noah Dave Munene, Highland Academy, Nanyuki, Laikipia – 431
  50. Ann Olivia Wangari, Highland Academy, Nanyuki, Laikipia – 431
  51. Sirma J Jelagat, Juja Preparatory Sch, Kiambu – 431
  52. Tsekey Makena Mwenda, Lukenya Academy, Athi River, Machakos – 430
  53. Albright Alewa Ndombi, Fesbeth Academy, Kakamega – 430
  54. Winfred Wangari Gathambo, Highlands Academy, Nanyuki, Laikipia – 430
  55. Joy Nyaitondo Mwansa, Elimu Academy, Kisii – 430
  56. Violet Kendi, Kenvic School, Nairobi – 430
  57. Kazungu David Chengo, Nzuri Petals Academy, Malindi Kilifi – 429
  58. Antonio Juan, Kakamega Hill Sch, Kakamega – 429
  59. Faith Murei, Moi Education Centre, Nairobi – 429
  60. Hope Wakahora, Moi Education Centre, Nairobi – 429
  61. Nicholas Kamau, St Peter’s Elite School, Gilgil, Nakuru – 429
  62. Mercy Mwenda, Fred Academy, Meru – 428
  63. Maryann Ngami Musyimi, Star Sheikh Academy, Athi River, Machakos – 428
  64. Kioko Nguyo, Glorious Academy, Makueni – 428
  65. Wambui Valerie, Juja Preparatory, Kiambu – 428
  66. Oparanya Okwach Brandon, Makini Sch, Nairobi – 428
  67. Samson Rasungu Mokua, Elimu Academy, Kisii – 428
  68. Charles Mwangi Kimani, Bethlehem Ruiru, Kiambu – 427
  69. Milka Bisieri Ogamba, Elimu Academy, Kisii – 427
  70. Fahim Said, St. Kevin, Nyali, Mombasa – 427
  71. Simiyu Nekesa Chersley, Central Baptist Sch, Bongoma – 427
  72. Jesicah Bule, Mt Sinai C M.I school, Machakos – 426
  73. Joy Mutanu Mwendo, Our Lady Queen of Peace Katangi, Machakos – 426
  74. Peter Ngige Wainaina, Tigoni Pri Sch, Limuru, Kiambu – 426
  75. Luck Ochieng, Elimu Academy, Kisii – 426
  76. Vera Bosibori Ogoti, Elimu Academy, Kisii – 426
  77. Sharon Wendo, Moi Education Centre, Nairobi – 426
  78. Cheruiyot Cheptoo, Limuru International, Kiambu – 425
  79. Shila Nyambeki Mboga, Elimu Academy, Kisii – 425
  80. Tebeny Mark Kiplimo, Moi Education Centre, Nairobi – 425
  81. Jason Alwal, Moi Education Centre, Nairobi – 424
  82. Georgina Binsari Onsongo, Elimu Academy, Kisii – 424
  83. Thuo John Maina, Moi Primary School, Thika – 423
  84. Michaias Bifwoli, Soy Precious Hope, Eldoret – 423
  85. Kimaren Brian Karei, Well Spring J Academy, Gilgil – 422
  86. Sammy Emmanuel Kiptoo, Wanja & Kim School, Nairobi – 422
  87. Dhillione Ombori Orina, Elimu Academy, Kisii – 422
  88. Olima Daniel, Mululu Pri Sch, Vihiga – 421
  89. Chris Ouma, Christ the King, Nakuru – 421
  90. Agumba F Makungu, Juja Preparatory, Kiambu – 421
  91. Nancy Muthoni Mbogo, Mwende Boarding, Chogoria – 421
  92. Gerald Kisia, Mudasa Academy, Vihiga – 421
  93. Ian Mark Okeyo, Cristal Hill Academy, Sondu – 421
  94. Mugo Michelle Wanjiru, Moi Primary School, Thika – 421
  95. Nafula Grace Amalemba, Mukumu Girls, Kakamega – 421
  96. Nyikal Alfred James Odongo, Marrel Education Cenre, Bungoma – 420
  97. Munene Emason Mutuma, Cottolengo Primary, Meru – 419
  98. Kasyoka Allan Munyao, Wanja and Kim School, Nbi – 419
  99. Kibet Ian Levi Kipkorir, Moi Educational Center – 415
  100. Faith Santana, Rongimbo Girls’, Kajiado – 415
  101. Musalia Warren Chunguli, Green Cottage Academy, Kiambu – 413

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  8. HUMOUR – APPLICATION FORM TO MARRY MY DAUGHTER.

KCPE Results 2015 – CS Fred Matiang’i reads riot act to education chiefs

Updated 30.12.2015

A combative Dr Fred Matiang’i yesterday sent a clear signal that it would not be business as usual under his tenure as the Cabinet Secretary for Education.

Dr Matiang’i set the tone when he criticised the Kenya National Examination Chief Executive for “taking half an hour” delivering his address.

He said he would not read his speech because he did not want the release of the KCPE results to be just another ritual during which officials give each other high fives.

Earlier, the chairman of the KNEC board, Prof Kabiru Kinyanjui, had invited the CS to visit the council’s headquarters but when he rose to speak, Dr Matiang’i said he had already made two impromptu visits and had had candid conversations with some of the staff there in Prof Kinyanjui’s absence.

As a rule, a board chairman’s position is not a day job.

Dr Matiang’i also told Prof Kinyanjui that he would hold him accountable to the promises he had made in his introductory remarks, including a pledge to ensure that KNEC staff are moved to the new premises under construction. The chairman had said that the move had been delayed by lack of funds to complete one of the towers.

When he rose to welcome the CS, the Principal Secretary for Education, Mr Bellio Kipsang, said that he would not be making a speech because the CS had asked him to make his remarks brief to ease anxiety for the candidates waiting to receive their results.

Dr Matiang’i said the results were not just meant for the 937,467 candidates who sat the examination last month but for all players in the education sector, from policy makers like himself to county directors of education and teachers.

“These results must mean something,” he said. “They also measure us and our work.”

ABSENTEEISM

He put teachers’ union on the spot, warning the teacher absenteeism had become a serious problem that must be tackled immediately. According to him, in some counties, absenteeism of teachers stood at 70 per cent and this has had a direct impact on performance of public schools in those regions.

“Teacher absenteeism is something we have to deal with,” the CS warned.

He also warned ministry staff that promotions would no longer be based on how many years particular officials had stayed in one job group as is the usual practice in the civil service.

“Performance, not presence, will determine mobility,” he said, and criticised education officials who he said he had met earlier in the month and had recommended promotions for their colleagues who had stagnated in the same job group.

While describing cheating in examinations as “the lowest form of intellectual dishonesty”, Dr Matiang’i directed that county directors of education take responsibility for cheating in their regions. Only 12 out of the 47 counties were free of cheating cases.

The CS ordered that the full results of the examinations — complete with the cases of cheating — be given to the county officials so that they can deal with problems affecting their counties. He said he would personally supervise the county directors of education.

During this year’s examination, 2,709 irregularities were reported and Dr Matiang’i said it was time to deal with this “nonsense of cheating”.

He directed that all data on KCPE results over the last three years be made public so that the regions can embark on candid conversations and review the trends in their performance.

He said it was time for candid conversations and asked all players in the education sector, including teachers’ unions, to be honest with themselves when invited for talks with the Teachers Service Commission, which employs teachers.

The CS also noted that the performance of public schools had dropped by seven points compared to last year while that of private schools had improved but made it clear that admission to Form One places in public secondary schools will be based on equity and the need to improve access to education for all.

He said he would be meeting representatives from the Kenya Private Schools Association on January 5 but made it clear that Form One admission would not be politicised and not everyone will get their way, saying there was need “to build consensus and find solutions that benefit everyone”.

The CS also pledged to issue new guidelines on school fees and revealed that next month, President Uhuru Kenyatta would launch the process of reviewing the country’s curriculum.

KCPE Results 2015: 2,709 cheating cases in KCPE exams reported- Matiang’i

Updated 30.12.2015

Education Cabinet Secretary Fred Matiang’i on Wednesday released the 2015 Kenya Certificate of Primary Education (KCPE) results.

He said 2,709 cases of cheating were reported across the country and warned that stern action will be taken against those who engage in examination irregularities.

“We will stop at nothing to stop cheating,” he said.

He also announced that the mean score for public schools dropped by seven points while performance by private institutions improved.

The mean score for public schools dropped from 187.8 in 2014 to 180.7 in 2015 while private schools recorded an improvement from 229.4 in 2014 to 230 in 2015.

Dr Matiang’i also announced that a new curriculum that will reshape Kenya’s education system will be launched by President Uhuru Kenyatta in January 2016.

He said the overhaul will ensure the education system meets the country’s needs.

KCPE Results 2015 – Full list of Counties with no exam irregularities

During the 2015 KCPE examination, KNEC analysed information received from the monitoring team, examiners and the general public among others and identified 2,709 out of 927,789 candidates involved in examination irregularities.

These candidates were found in 111 out of 25,127 examination centres, representing 0.44% of the total number of examination centres.

The highest percentage of examination irregularities in the last 10 years was recorded in the year 2011 when 7974 (1.03%) of the total candidates who sat for the examination were involved in examination irregularities.

Collusion continue to be the most common form of examination irregularities accounting for 98.7% of the total number of examination irregularity cases reported in 2015 KCPE examination.

Out of the 47 counties, 12 did not have any cheating cases during the 2015 KCPE examination.

Counties with no exam irregularities include; Taita Taveta, Mombasa, Kilifi, Tana River, Nyeri, Kiambu, Kirinyaga, Marsabit, Uasin Gishu, Kajiado, Elgeyo Marakwet and Siaya.

Six of these counties, namely: Taita Taveta, Tana River, Nyeri, Kirinyaga and Siaya were also not involved in examination irregularities in the year 2014.


KCPE 2015 results to be released on 30.12.2015

KCPE Results 2015 (Updated on 29.12.2015)

A total of 937,467 candidates who sat their Kenya Certificate of Primary Education (KCPE) examinations last month will on Wednesday know their results, which secondary schools candidates will join next year.

The Kenya National Examination Council (Knec) will release the results at a press conference presided over by Education Cabinet Secretary Fred Matiang’i at Mitihani House, Nairobi.

There were 48,304 more candidates compared to last year’s 889,163.

Knec Chief Executive Officer Joseph Kivilu said Monday the results would be announced in the format introduced last year.

“Just like last year, we will not be ranking candidates or schools but we will provide more information on the results,” he said, and warned that results of candidates found to have cheated would be withheld.

“Candidates with withheld or pending results will receive a letter through their headteachers explaining why,” he said, adding that anyone could access the results through a mobile phone by sending a candidate’s index number to 22252.

Dr Kivilu asked teachers to report any discrepancies in the results and submit appeals for remarking within a month from Wednesday.

Nairobi County had the highest number of candidates at 50,821 while Lamu had the lowest at 2,579.

The candidates sat the examination after a five-week strike by teachers demanding a pay increase, prompting calls for a postponement, which the Government rejected.

Candidates will be subjected to a new form one admission criteria adopted this year in which the top five top from each sub-county — whether in public or private schools — will get automatic admission to national schools up from three while extra county schools will take 70 per cent of students from public schools and 30 per cent from private.

On Monday, Kuppet Chairman Omboko Milemba warned the TSC against punishing teachers for any examination leakages.

Source Daily Nation

KCPE 2015 results to be released on 30.12.2015

KCPE Results 2015 (Updated on 21.12.2015)

More than 900,000 candidates who sat Kenya Certificate of Primary Education (KCPE) exams in November will know their results next week on Wednesday.

The new Cabinet Secretary for Education, Fred Matiang’i, will preside over the traditional ritual of releasing the results at Mitihani House in Nairobi.

This will be his first major assignment since taking over from Prof Jacob Kaimenyi, who has been shifted to the Ministry of Land.

President Uhuru Kenyatta appointed Dr Matiang’i to the ministry last month, following a reshuffle that saw him moved from the Information docket.

This year witnessed a record number of KCPE candidates, after 937,467 candidates registered for it. This was 48,304 more than last year’s.

WIDESPREAD LEAKAGE

In a notice in Monday’s dailies, the national examiner told the candidates to get ready for the results of the tests that were marred by widespread leakage.

The notice by the Kenya National Examinations Council Chief Executive Officer Joseph Kivilu indicates the possibility of withheld results due to cheating or other reasons as has been the norm in the recent years.

“Candidates with withheld/pended results will receive a letter through the respective head teacher explaining why the examination results have been withheld/pended,” read the notice.

As has been the case before, the candidates will be able to get their results upon sending their index numbers to code number 22252 after official release by the minister on December 30


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KNEC KCPE Results Released – 2014

The ministry also advised parents and pupils to check the KCPE results for any anomaly such as incorrect candidate’s name, school name and code as well as wrong subject grade and report to Knec within a month after the announcement.

Slightly less than half of the Kenya Certificate of Primary Education candidates who sat the examination in 2014 attained at least 250 out of 500 marks.

Education Cabinet Secretary Jacob Kaimenyi, while officially releasing the results on Monday morning, said the performance was relatively the same as last year.

He said 436,814 students got more that 251 marks, representing 49.61 per cent of those who sat the exam, compared with 49.71 per cent last year.

More than 880,000 candidates sat the exam in 24,278 centres across the country this year, an increase from 2013, when 839,000 candidates took part in 23,819 centres.

KCPE Exam Results Ranking

The candidates can access the results as soon as they are released by sending their index numbers through SMS to 22252.

They can also download their results by logging onto the Kenya National Examinations Council’s website, www.knec.ac.ke, and keying in their index numbers.

Last month, the Education Ministry abolished the ranking of schools and candidates to reduce cut-throat competition and cheating in national examinations.

The new policy was aimed at ending unethical practices by teachers in the rush for top positions.

While releasing the results on Monday, Prof Kaimenyi defended the decision not to release any orders of performance ranking, saying there were more demerits of performance ranking that were benefits.

TEACHER AND STUDENT MORALE

The Cabinet secretary urged the media to respect the decision of the ministry, asking them not to do any ranking in a “kienyeji” way.

He said using the mean score alone did not accurately reflect the performance of a school as there are other factors that would have to be considered, including the facilities available.

Besides, he said, ranking affects the morale of teachers and students in schools that are deemed to be regularly performing poorly.

“Your self-esteem goes down. It kills innate talent and allows stigmatisation,” Prof Kaimenyi said.

The CS also said ranking creates unfavourable competition as it was not fair to compare schools with distinct differences.

Many schools had even stopped teaching non-examinable subjects such as music and the arts as a result, he said.

He said the competition had given rise to unscrupulous practices including illegal tuition during weekends and holidays although it had been banned.

KCPE Results 2014 Aggregates

15. 78 percent of the candidates attained 301 and 350 marks.

28.02 percent got 201 to 250 marks.

16.5 percent got 151 to 200 marks.

5.59 percent scored between 101 and 150 marks.

Less than one percent scored below 100 marks.

Despite an increase in this year’s candidature by five percent, Kaimenyi said the performance was comparable to the 2013 results.

The number of examination irregularities increased this year with a record of 1,702 students involved. Although Kaimenyi said it was low, he warned that any cheating will not be tolerated.

Cheating was reported mainly in English and Kiswahili and was mostly collusion involving an entire classroom, parents, invigilators and teachers.

In 2014, there was an increase of 17 percent of candidates with special needs who sat the exam compared to the previous year in which 1, 785 were examined.

The highest number of them were candidates with physical disabilities (695).

44 candidates did their exam while in hospital as 248 sat the exam in prisons.

Others included 666 candidates with hearing impairment.

Kaimenyi however was disgruntled that students with special needs in the country are still being discriminated and not receiving proper treatment like other students.

He urged schools that turn them away because of their impairment to cease the inhuman treatment.

The ratio between girls and boys was also tight with 437, 288 girls and 443, 258 boys sitting the 2014 KCPE.

Whereas the girls ratio increased by five percent, Kaimenyi was concerned why the number of boys who sat the examination was on a decline trend and ordered for investigations.

However, he also expressed concerns over the plight of girls who are still facing challenges of early marriages that force them out of school.

Kaimenyi said 687,000 of the 889,000 KCPE candidates will be absorbed in secondary schools to cover those who scored over 200 marks.

According to the CS, the government had upgraded extra 27 secondary schools to the national level bring the total number of national secondary schools to 105.

He father promised the candidates who will not get selected to join form one that they will have the alternative of enrolling in polytechnics and vocational training centers.

KCPE Results 2015: Government abolishes student and school ranking.

The ranking of schools in national examinations has been banned to eliminate cut-throat competition among institutions.

Form Four and Standard Eight candidates will also not be ranked on the basis of their scores.

The new rules come into effect with those who sat the exams this year. The new policy is expected to end unethical practices by teachers in the rush for top positions.

Form One selection will now be determined by quotas, performance, affirmative action and the candidates’ school choices, according to a circular sent to schools this week.

This effectively means that candidates from public primary schools will secure more places in the national and top county schools compared to those from private schools. “Ranking of schools and students on the basis of national examination results, therefore, is discontinued with immediate effect,” says Education Principal Secretary Bellio Kipsang in the circular copied to county and district education officials.

However, the circular does not prescribe an alternative criteria to be used in gauging performance of schools and their candidates. It only spells out a raft of new guidelines and regulations aimed at improving school management and lowering learning costs.

The directive brings to an end a tradition in which national exams have been used as the only tool for grading schools.

The ranking method has been cited as a leading cause of unethical routine by some schools where bright candidates are registered in different streams from the rest to maintain top slots in the national list

Some schools have also been forcing weak learners to repeat classes while registering the weak ones in satellite schools.

KCPE Results 2015 – Visits

Dr Kipsang says the government will conduct regular visits to schools to see if the new rules are being followed.

The rules are a blow to private schools because they retain the contentious Form One selection formula that favours pupils from public schools in admissions to the elite national schools.

The method has been challenged several times in court by private schools whose pupils have missed out on national school places despite attaining high marks in the examinations.

The formula is based on the notion that learners in private schools enjoy access to superior teaching materials and enough teachers as opposed to their counterparts in public schools.
“The number to be admitted from either public or private primary schools will be proportionate to the candidature in either category,” Dr Kipsang says in the regulations to be enforced in January.

The rules also put a stop to conversion of day schools into boarding schools unless approval is obtained from the Cabinet Secretary.

KCPE Results 2015 – Three Streams

County Education Boards have also been ordered not to register any new schools without clearance from the Cabinet Secretary.

New schools will only be sanctioned on the basis of their viability as determined by their proximity to other schools and the number of people in the area.

Public boarding secondary schools will have at least three streams with a class size of not more than 45 students each.

“Day schools already established in immediate neighbourhoods and have not raised a minimum of two streams with a class size of 45 that makes them viable will be merged except in arid areas where those with a single stream of as low as 25 in a class will be considered.”

The regulations are from recommendations of a task force on secondary school fees, chaired by former assistant Education minister Kilemi Mwiria.

In line with the task force’s recommendations, Dr Kipsang says public schools will be classified into three categories for the purpose of disbursement of grants, boarding, day and special schools. But for selection of Form One candidates, public schools will be classified into national, extra-county, county, sub-county and special.

As a result of the classifications day schools will be expected to charge annual fees of Sh11,105, boarding Sh38,969 and special schools Sh22,830. The government is expected to provide a subsidy of Sh12,780 per student per year for the regular schools and Sh32,605 for special schools.

The circular also asks the Teachers Service Commission to review the work load of teachers and cautions against employing many teachers on contract, a trend that leads to high learning costs.

KCPE Results Results Online: Here is a guide to to KCPE 2013 results.

The Ministry of education has released the results for 2013 KCPE examination. Here are the results

KCPE Results –  2013

KCPE EXAM RESULTS: TOP TEN CANDIDATES (MALE AND FEMALE) NATIONALLY

1. KIMUTAI BRIAN – MALE – 444 – STEWARDS LIGHT  – NANDI
1.  OTIENO AKOTH DAPHNE – FEMALE – 444 – GOLDEN ELITE PREMIER- KISUMU
3.  MPEKETHU UNITER RIZIKI – FEMALE – 442 – KATHIGIRI B – MERU
3.  BOERA FELIX ROBERT – MALE – 442  – VITALE HGM – MAKUENI
3.  KOSKEY JONATHAN KIPKURUI – MALE – 442 – ST MARY’S  RUARAKA – NAIROBI
3.  NAMBIRO EMMANUEL MULAYI – MALE – 442 – THORN TREE SCHOOL – KAJIADO
7.  OMONDI JULLY LYDIA  AWUOR – FEMALE – 441 – M M SHAH – KISUMU
7.  ANGOLIO YUJIN MOSONGO – FEMALE – 441 – KENVIC SCHOOL – KAJIADO
9.  CHEPKORIR DORCAS CHERUIYOT – FEMALE – 440 – KERICHO PRIMARY – KERICHO
9.  MASILA TIMOTHY IAN KINDIU – MALE – 440 – NEWLIGHT KOMAROCK – NAIROBI
9.  ONYANGO ELIZABETH ATIENO – FEMALE -440 -TENDER CARE – NAIROBI
9.  NDETE VELMA IMALI – FEMALE – 440 – THORN TREE SCHOOL – KAJIADO

SUMMARY MALE 5 (41.67%) FEMALE 7 (58.33%) NOTE: There were more female candidates (58.33%) in the top ten positions compared to male candidates (41.67%).

KCPE EXAM RESULTS: TOP TEN MALE CANDIDATES NATIONALLY

POSITION – CANDIDATE NAME – TOTAL MARK – SCHOOL – COUNTY

1 KIMUTAI BRIAN – 444 – STEWARDS LIGHT SCHOOL – NANDI
2 BOERA FELIX ROBERT – 442 – VITALE HGM – MAKUENI
2 KOSKEY JONATHAN KIPKURUI – 442 – ST MARY’S RUARAKA – NAIROBI
2 NAMBIRO EMMANUEL MULAYI – 442 – THORN TREE SCHOOL – KAJIADO
5 MASILA TIMOTHY IAN KINDIU – 440 – NEWLIGHT KOMAROCK – NAIROBI
6 SIMATWO KELVIN KIPKEMBOI – 439 – MAKINI NGONG ROAD ACADEMY – NAIROBI
6 GITAHI BRIAN NJOROGE – 439 – STRATHMORE – NAIROBI
8 NYANJE JOTHAM MAKWATA – 438 – ST. PATRICK’S HILL SCHOOL – KAJIADO
8 RORAT MARK LEKINA – 438 – MOLO ACADEMY – NAKURU
8 RUGUT KIPROP CLINTON – 438 – KAPSABET HIGHLANDS – NANDI
8 MWENDWA ABRAHAM MUTINDA – 438 – ST. SCHOLASTICA ACADEMY – NAIROBI
8 IRUNGU IAN KAMAU – 438 – NEWLIGHT KOMAROCK – NAIROBI
8 GARIY SAMUEL OTIENO – 438 – RUARAKA ACADEMY – NAIROBI
8 MUTUKU EMMANUEL MUUO – 438 – STAR SHEIKH ACADEMY – MACHAKOS

KNEC KCPE RESULTS: TOP TEN FEMALE CANDIDATES NATIONALLY

1 OTIENO AKOTH DAPHNE – 444 – GOLDEN ELITE PREMIER – KISUMU
2 MPEKETHU UNITER RIZIKI – 442 – KATHIGIRI B – MERU
3 ANGOLIO YUJIN MOSONGO – 441 – KENVIC SCHOOL – KAJIADO
3 OMONDI JULLY LYDIA AWUOR – 441 – M M SHAH – KISUMU
5 ONYANGO ELIZABETH ATIENO – 440 – TENDER CARE – NAIROBI
5 CHEPKORIR DORCAS CHERUIYOT – 440 – KERICHO PRIMARY – KERICHO
5 NDETE VELMA IMALI – 440 – THORN TREE SCHOOL – KAJIADO
8 GIDEON CYNTHIA NYARANDA – 439 – TENDER CARE – NAIROBI
8 NDEGWA JOY WAMBUI – 439 – NYERI HILLSTEAD SCHOOL – NYERI
8 ODHIAMBO WANJIKU SHEILA – 439 – HILL SCHOOL – KAKAMEGA

KNEC KCPE RESULTS: TOP FIVE PUBLIC SCHOOLS NATIONALLY

1. MERU – KATHIGIRI B PRIMARY SCHOOL
2. NANDI – ST MATHEW’S SEPTONOK PRIMARY SCHOOL
3. HOMA BAY – M.P.I.S PRIMARY SCHOOL
4. NYAMIRA – ST ANDREWS KAGGWA BOYS PRIMARY SCHOOL
5. NANDI – ALL SAINTS KEBULONIK ACADEMY

KNEC KCPE RESULTS: TOP FIVE PRIVATE SCHOOLS NATIONALLY

1. NAIROBI – MAKINI NGONG ROAD ACADEMY
2. MOMBASA – NYALI ST KEVIN ELITE
3. NAIROBI – NEWLIGHT KOMAROCK
4. BOMET – CHELSA ACADEMY
5. MERU FRED’S ACADEMY

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