KCSE Results 2016
Why You Should Expect Fewer A’s In KCSE Results 2016
KCSE Results 2016: Kenyans should expect fewer candidates to attain grade A, examinations board chairman has said Kenya National Examinations Council (Knec) boss George Magoha (right) said the number of students who get the grade will reduce because of tighter quality controls.
He said there will be a total break from the past as marking will be tightly monitored and supervised just the way the examination was guarded.
Prof Magoha spoke in Kisumu Boys’ High School yesterday before the start of the final Physics Practical paper where he had made an impromptu visit before proceeding to the adjacent Kisumu Girls’ High School then to Kakamega.
“The reason why you have seen a lot of Government involvement is because we have gotten into a stage where Kenyan examination papers are being questioned elsewhere and holders even re-examined elsewhere. That is to say that our certificates papers are about to become worthless,” he revealed.
He added that in any population, the ‘A materials’ fall between five and 10 per cent, and therefore Kenya being a normal country cannot keep producing so many A’s that surpass what would be in a normal distribution curve.
“Anything outside that bracket (of 5-10 per cent) is suspicious or extraordinary and for a school to have 96.6 per cent scoring A, then that is stupidity of the highest level and nobody should be associated with such,” Magoha said.
He said Kenyans’ obsession with A grade had pushed the matter too far, making even those who do not have the capacity to strive by hook or crook to get an A.
“For our country we have over-emphasised on individual ‘letter performances’ which are just letters,” he said.
Regarding the marking of examinations and the fear of doctoring of the results, Magoha was categorical that Knec would ensure that very child gets what is due to him or her.
“As I said that the exam shall not leak, I am assuring you again that the way this exam is going to be marked, the marks that are going to be recorded, is going to be the mark that the student has attained,” he said.
He added: “We are going to use a conveyor belt system, where if 10 people have marked your paper, there would be no need for remarking. And for those who will be going to the marking centres with other ideas of stealing exams, don’t destroy your career as (we) have sealed all the loopholes.”
Kenya Union of Post Primary Education Teachers Secretary General Akello Misori urged Knec to weed culprits at the ICT department who doctor results.
“Knec must enhance the capacity of the ICT department and closely monitor some culprits who have been at the centre of doctoring results to ensure that particular schools get highest grades,” Mr Misori said.
He praised Knec and the Education ministry for waging a war against examination cheating.
“The work done by (Education Cabinet Secretary Fred) Matiangi, Magoha and the team is remarkable as this is a step towards bringing back the glory our national examinations were losing pretty fast,” he opined.
Meanwhile, Nyanza region for the first time in years recorded fewer cases of irregularities in KCSE, with 15 arrests made.
According to Regional Education Co-ordinator Richard Chepkawai, the exercise was above board, except for the few arrests and normal hitches also witnessed in other areas, which included death of candidates and deliveries.
In Siaya County, four people; an invigilator, supervisor and two students will appear in court on January 4, 2017 and January 4, 2017 for the hearing of a case where they are accused of participating in exam irregularities on November 10.
Source: Standard Newspaper
How to check for your KCSE Results 2016 – Video
KCSE Results 2016: How to check for your KCSE Results 2016 via SMS and Online
This is how to check your KCSE results 2016 online and via SMS
How to Check KCSE Results 2016 via SMS
To get KCSE results 2016 by SMS send an SMS with your Index Number to 22252 for Safaricom, Airtel and Orange networks.
How to Check KCSE Results 2016 Online
To check KCSE results online, go to the KNEC website: http://www.knec-portal.ac.ke/ and enter your Index number.
KCSE Result Slip 2016
Candidates should visit their examination centers for their official results slip.
The ministry of education advises parents teachers and pupils to check the KCSE results and KCSE 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.
KCSE Results 2016: School ranking back after Uhuru signs Bill into law
Kenyans will know the best-performing schools and students from next year after President Uhuru Kenyatta signed into law a Bill that reinstates ranking according to performance in national exams.
The President assented to the Kenya National Examinations Council (Amendment) Bill on Wednesday making it compulsory for the examiner to rank schools based their performance in KCPE and KCSE.
The Bill was sponsored by Kiminini MP Chris Wamalwa (Ford-Kenya) and sought to overturn a ban on ranking imposed by former Education Cabinet Secretary Jacob Kaimenyi in 2014. It received overwhelming support in the National Assembly and was easily adopted in early August.
The President’s move means that Prof Kaimenyi’s ban has been overturned and that his successor in the ministry, Fred Matiang’i, would be expected to develop rules to ensure structured ranking.
When he imposed the ban Prof Kaimenyi, now the Land minister, said ranking was one of the contributors to school unrest, saying doing away with it would help restore calm.
However, that seemed not to be the case, as several schools experienced unrest this year even without ranking over the last two years.
FROM ‘EXCITEMENT’ TO ‘CONFUSION’
The Bill sought to empower “the Kenya National Examination Council to rank schools and candidates based on the national examinations conducted and administered by the Council.”
The President welcomed, it saying it will address problems encountered in ranking of schools in the past.
“The new law seeks to address the challenges facing ranking of schools and candidates like the current abolishment of the ranking system in national examinations without proper consultations.
“The law therefore, empowers the Kenya National Examination Council (Knec) to rank schools and candidates based on the national examinations conducted and administered by the Council,” said the President in a dispatch to newsrooms.
When it was brought up for debate in the House, members said ranking would boost performance as schools that perform poorly would strive to improve in succeeding exams.
“The excitement associated with [the] release of national examinations results is not there anymore and has been replaced by confusion as to which schools post improved results,” Mr Wamalwa said when he tabled the Bill in the National Assembly.
When Prof Kaimenyi abolished school ranking in 2014, he cited the exercise as the cause of unethical practices by schools that led to exam cheating.
Some schools, he said then, were registering candidates in different streams from the rest to maintain top slots in the national examinations.
KCSE Results 2016 – Best top schools in Kenya and their mean scores (2015 KCSE)
- Kabarak High School – 11.667.
- Maseno School – 11.393.
- Alliance High School – 11.37.
- Utumishi Academy – 11.1704,
- Kapsabet Boys – 11.15,
- St Joseph’ Boys in Trans Nzoia County – 11.0,
- Sacho High School – 10.973,
- Light Academy, Nairobi – 10.93,
- Rang’ala Girls High School – 10.9 and
- Kapsabet Girls High School – 10.89.
- Light Academy, Mombasa – 10.86,
- Asumbi Girls High School – 10.833,
- Kanga High School – 10.8,
- Rumuruti Mother of Grace Boys secondary – 10.78,
- Murang’a High – 10.74,
- Pioneer School – 10.74,
- St Patricks’ Iten – 10.7,
- Maranda – 10.6,
- Chogoria Girls High School – 10.569,
- Kagumo High School – 10.54,
- Sheikh Khalifa Bin Zayed – 10.53 and
- Litein Boys High School – 10.37.
- Strathmore School – 10.35,
- Friends School Kamusinga – 10.28,
- Kapenguria Boys – 10.217,
- St Mary Boys – 10.08,
- Moi Girls – 10.04
- Booker Academy – 10.4,
- Sing’ore Girls – 10.4,
- Abu Hureira Academy – 10.02,
- Kipsigis Girls – 10.1,
- Samoei High School – 10.01,
- Kisii School – 10.0
KCSE Results 2016 – Top performers who scored a mean score of A (84 points) (2015 KCSE)
- Abdalla Omar (Wamy High School)
- Konoo Kandie (Starehe Boys)
- Emanuel Obike (Kabarak)
- Mjomba Delvan (Alliance High School)
- Lily Nyamai (Mary Hill)
- Ahlam Abdulaziz (Sheikh Khalifa)
- Elvis Sakwa (Friends School Kamusinga)
- Peter Mburu (Kabarak)
- Nyabuto Onkundi (Maseno).
Kabarak, Maseno and Alliance High School post best scores in exams
Kabarak High School was the best performer in last year’s Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education exams for the second year running, posting a mean score of 11.667.
Out of the school’s 289 candidates, 202 scored grade A and the least candidate had a B, meaning the entire class qualifies for university admission.
In the second place was Maseno School with a mean score of 11.393.
Out the 285 candidates, the school had 140 As and 122 A-. The last candidate obtained B, also sending the entire class to university.
In the third position was Alliance High School, with a mean score of 11.37.
The other strong performers were Utumishi Academy with a mean score of 11.1704, Kapsabet Boys 11.15, St Joseph’ Boys in Trans Nzoia County, 11.0, Sacho High School, 10.973, Light Academy, Nairobi, 10.93, Rang’ala Girls High School 10.9 and Kapsabet Girls High School 10.89.
Others were Light Academy, Mombasa 10.86, Asumbi Girls High School 10.833, Kanga High School 10.8, Rumuruti Mother of Grace Boys secondary 10.78, Murang’a High 10.74, Pioneer School 10.74, St Patricks’ Iten 10.7, Maranda 10.6, Chogoria Girls High School 10.569, Kagumo High School 10.54, Sheikh Khalifa Bin Zayed 10.53 and Litein Boys High School 10.37.
Also in the top ranks were Strathmore School with a mean score of 10.35, Friends School Kamusinga 10.28, Kapenguria Boys 10.217, St Mary Boys 10.08, Moi Girls 10.04 Booker Academy 10.4, Sing’ore Girls 10.4, Abu Hureira Academy 10.02, Kipsigis Girls 10.1, Samoei High School 10.01, Kisii School 10.0 and.
These are the Nation’s own rankings at the time of going to press and were not issued by the Ministry of Education which declined to issue the scores for any of the candidates or schools.
Some 522,870 sat the exams in 8,646 centres last year compared to 483,630 in 8,057 centres in 2014. There were 279,289 males compared to 243,581 females, representing a gender ratio of 53.41 per cent and 46.59 per cent respectively.
The results were released Thursday by Education Cabinet Secretary Fred Matiang’i at Mtihani House, Nairobi, at a ceremony that was bereft of the previous splendour and grandeur.
Unlike in the past when the ceremony was attended by all senior education directors, county education directors, representatives of unions and other stakeholders, this time round, it was a brief and brisk news conference with just a handful of ministry officials.
Last year’s KCSE recorded the dubious distinction of having the highest number of examination cheating cases in history.
Some 5,101 candidates in 305 centres cheated and their results were cancelled, representing about 1 per cent of the candidates. In 2014, there were 2,975 cases while in 2013, they were 3,812.
All the counties except Isiolo were involved in cheating and the worst cases were registered in Nairobi, Makueni and Meru. For Makueni, this was repeat offending. In 2014, it was one of the three counties that recorded the highest cases of cheating, the others being Bomet and Kisii. Some 171 people had been arrested, among them 11 principals and deputies.
“Results of all candidates who were involved in examination irregularities have been cancelled as it is our duty to the diligent candidates who do not involve themselves in examination irregularities to ensure that the results are credible,” said Dr Matiang’i.
The Cabinet Secretary announced the Kenya National Examinations Council (Knec) had set up a secretariat where those whose results have been cancelled can seek clarification.
Unlike in the past when schools whose students cheated had the entire results cancelled, this time it is only the cheating candidates who are penalised.
“Schools that feel aggrieved with any aspect of the examination results including cancellation of results have one month to raise any question on the same with Knec to enable the council take necessary action,” he said.
The schools or candidates were not ranked, a trend that has been going for the past three years.
However, Dr Matiang’i said the government was reopening debate on the matter and said the stakeholders would be called upon to give suggestions how it can be comprehensively addressed.
Performance more or less mirrored the previous year. There were 165,766 candidates — or 31.52 per cent who scored grade C+ and above, which is the minimum university entry requirement. In 2014, there were 149,717 candidates — or 30.78 per cent who obtained grade C+ and above. Even so, the number of candidates with grade A went down from 3,073 in 2014 to 2,636 last year. The number of candidates who scored D+ and below were 209,807 compared to 203,051 the previous year.
But questions were being asked if the number of grade As announced by the minister tallied with the actual grade As recorded in schools, given that a single school like Kabarak had more than 200 candidates and the other top ones had more than 100 candidates with grade A.
It appeared that just about 10 schools took up all the As, which does not appear realistic.
Performance improved in 13 subjects, including English, Kiswahili, mathematics, biology, physics, chemistry and agriculture. However, despite the improvement, some of the subjects were still performed poorly in absolute terms.
For example, English had a mean score of 40.29 per cent , mathematics alternative A 26.88 per cent and general science 9.02 per cent.
Female candidates did better than males in seven subjects — English, Kiswahili, home science, Art and Design, German and French.
Girls generally did better in languages but were not as good as the boys in maths and the sciences.
Knec’s chief executive Joseph Kivilu said the candidates were examined in 30 subjects organised in 72 papers. Deadline for registration for this year’s candidates is March 31.
Adopted from the Nation
KCSE Results 2015 Released.
The Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education (KCSE) examination results for 2015 have been released.
While launching the results on Thursday morning, Education Cabinet Secretary Fred Matiang’i said there was an “unprecedented” 70 per cent rise in cases of exam irregularities.
He said more than 5,000 individual results have been cancelled, up from 2975 cases recorded in the previous year.
All counties had cases of exam irregularities, except Isiolo County. The highest number of cases were recorded in three counties, namely Nairobi, Makueni and Meru, he said.
“I apologise to the public for the irregularities. I will ensure it will not happen again. Let us all be responsible,” said Mr Matiang’i while releasing the results on Thursday.
Dr Matiang’i said, in a departure from tradition, the government had decided not to cancel results for entire schools, but only for those involved in cheating so that they can take individual responsibility.
“A secretariat will be set up at the Education Ministry to guide candidates whose results have been cancelled,” said Matiang’i.
The secretariat will be open from 8am to 5pm every day and the team will explain to the candidates how their results were cancelled.
A total of 525,802 sat their Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education (KCSE) exams last year.
This is an 8.3 per cent increase from 485,547 the previous year.
A third of the 525,802 candidates attained the university entry marks, while 13 subjects recorded a mean grade of 50 per cent and below.
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Teachers unions expressed their dissatisfaction with the move to cancel exam results, laying the blame on Kenya National Examinations Council and the Education Ministry for failure to curb leakages,
“It is unfair to cancel the results of candidates due to exam irregularities, students don’t set exams,” said Knut Secretary General Wilson Sossion.
He added that the responsibility of exam irregularities rests solely with the examination council. The examination was conducted following eight weeks of teachers’ strike that resulted from dispute over payment of 50-60 per cent pay hike.
KCSE Results 2015: Education CS Fred Matiang’i appoints team to assess KCSE performance
Education Cabinet Secretary Fred Matiang’i on Thursday announced the formation of an inter-agency team to look into the performance of Form Four candidates in the last three years.
The team is expected to evaluate the performance in the Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education (KCSE) examinations with the aim of determining why few candidates attain the minimum C+ grade required for university entry.
The team’s report would also help in the curriculum review process, he said.
The team comprises officers from the Ministry of Education, Kenya Institute of Curriculum Development, Teachers Service Commission and Kenya National Examinations Council.
Basic Education Director-General Leah Rotich will lead the team, expected to begin its work immediately.
The CS also disclosed that the ministry is looking at the issue of ranking schools and candidates in national examinations.
“My ministry is re-looking at this issue afresh and plans to re-engage all stakeholders on the issue so as to reach a consensus on how to possibly introduce a holistic method of ranking that takes into account a number of critical factors, including but not limited to schools’ performance in national examinations, co-curricular activities, physical facilities, leadership and governance, among others,” said Dr Matiang’i.
KCSE Results – Top 15 Schools in KCSE 2014
Kabarak High School recorded the best mean score in last year’s Form Four examinations, according to a review of the results released on Tuesday.
The school had a mean score of 11.357 and was closely followed by Kapsabet High School, also in the Rift Valley, which had a mean score of 11.125.
Maseno School in Kisumu County had the third best mean score nationally — 10.935 — and was closely followed by Alliance High School with a mean score of 10.853.
Earlier reports had indicated that Alliance appeared to have the best results, followed by Maranda in Siaya County. However, reports emerging on Wednesday gave a different and truer picture.
Kabarak had the highest number of candidates with grade A, numbering 134, and was followed by Alliance with 123 and Maranda with 120.
However, in calculating the mean score, the two schools had some candidates with between grades C+ and C- that weighed down their overall mean score.
An analysis of the results indicated that Kapsabet Boys in Nandi County had 94 A, 63 A-, 76 B+, 27 B and 4 B-, giving it a mean score of 11.254.
Maseno School had 83 candidates with A, 94 A-, 47 B+, 17 B and six with B-, giving the school a mean score of 10.9.
Other schools that emerged among top performers nationally were Nairobi School, with a mean score of 10.853, Asumbi Girls in Homa Bay County with 10.759, Starehe Boys Centre (10.637), Utumishi Academy (10.58) and Rang’ala Girls in Siaya County with a mean score of 10.476.
Mang’u High School had a mean score of 10.466 while Maranda had 10.45.
Alliance, besides having 123 straight As also had the second highest number of candidates (348) after Maranda (480), followed by Nairobi School (316).
Releasing the results, Prof Kaimenyi noted that there was significant improvement in the performance, with those candidates obtaining grade A rising to 3,073, up from 2, 722 in 2013.
—– End of Update —–
KCSE Results Released ( KCSE 2014)
Alliance High School appeared to have registered the best performance countrywide in the Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education examinations, whose results were released on Tuesday.
The national school in Kiambu County had a mean score of 11.402 and was followed by Maranda in Siaya County, which had a mean score of 11.401 and Kabarak, in Nakuru County with 11.358.
Other schools that emerged among top performers were Mang’u, a national school in Kiambu County and Starehe Boys in Nairobi County.
Maryhill School, which was ranked 9th nationally in 2013 with a mean score of 10.6919, dropped to 9.830 last year while Mang’u had a mean score of 10.751, up from 10.150 the previous year.
For the first time in history, a candidate from Mandera County scored an A, the first in the history of KCSE. Ibrahim Abdi Ali, a student at Sheikh Ali Secondary School in the troubled Rhamu sub-county scored 81 points.
The top three schools will be sending an army of 1,067 candidates to university next year, assuming a cut-off of B (plain). Of these, 470 will be from Maranda, 332 from Alliance and 265 from Kabarak.
Kabarak High recorded the highest number of candidates with grade A (134) compared to Alliance’s 123 and Maranda’s 120.
Alliance, besides having 123 straight A, had 119 candidates with A-, 62 with B+, 28 with B, 11 with B-, three with C+ and one C.
Three candidates had a mean score of 84.
KCSE RESULTS TOP TEN CANDIDATES
The principal, Mr David Kariuki, said: “If we had ranking of students as was the case in the past, we are sure these three students would have been among the top 10 candidates in the country.”
KCSE Results – Maranda High School
Maranda High School in Siaya County, rising from the ashes after its results were cancelled in 2013, had 120 candidates with grade A, 145 with A-, B 65, B- 35, C 5 and 1 C, giving it a mean score of 11.401. Principal Boaz Owino said the results vindicated his school.
KCSE Results – Kabarak High School
Kabarak had 134 A, 114 A-, 17 B+, 8 B and 1 B- in the Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education examinations (KCSE), translating into a mean score of 11.358.
School Principal Henry Kiplagat described it as the best performance in history and attributed the success to good discipline by the students and dedication by the teachers.
KCSE Results – Starehe Boys Centre
Another traditional good performer, Starehe Boys Centre, recovered from last year’s slump to post an impressive mean mark of 10.65.
Starehe Principal Peter Ndung’u said: “We are very happy that out of 248 candidates, 246 will be joining universities.”
KCSE Results – St. Mary’s Boys Secondary School
In Nyeri County, St. Mary’s Boys Secondary School outperformed giants like Kagumo and Nyeri to post a mean score of 9.728. Kagumo High School had a mean of 9.59.
KCSE Results – Meru School
In Meru County, Meru School has posted the best results since it was founded in 1956.
As was the case with the Standard Eight examinations, candidates or schools were not ranked, following the ban by Education Cabinet Secretary Jacob Kaimenyi, who insisted the practice was fraught with many shortcomings and encouraged unethical practices.
According to a survey by the Nation, the top performers were national schools. Boys also seemed to have fared far better than girls.
Among the top performers were Kapsabet Boys of Nandi County with a mean score of 11.254, Maseno School with a mean score of 10.9.
Mangu of Kiambu County with 10.751 and Lenana School in Nairobi.
KCSE Results – Precious Blood, Riruta
Precious Blood, Riruta, a county school run by Catholic sisters and which posts good results every year, lived up to its tradition, recording 24 A, 55 A-, 37 B+, 1C. Another Catholic-run school, Asumbi Girls in Homa Bay had a mean score of 10.75. Rang’ala Girls in Siaya County had a mean score of 10.5, while Mary Hill Girls in Thika had a mean score of 9.830.
Releasing the results, Prof Kaimenyi noted that there was a significant improvement in the performance, with those candidates obtaining grade A rising to 3,073, up from 2, 722 in 2013.
KCSE Results – Overall Performance
More than 3,073 candidates scored an overall mean grade of A in the 2014 Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education examination that was released on Tuesday.
This was an increase from 2,722 candidates in 2013.
“Overall mean grade of A by gender shows that 2,133 male candidates (69.4 per cent) and 940 female candidates (30.6 per cent) attained this highest possible grade,” said Education Cabinet Secretary Jacob Kaimenyi when he released the results at Mitihani House in Nairobi.
About 11,768 candidates scored an A- , 19,814 scored B+, 29,319 scored B, 38,315 scored B-, 47,428 candidates scored C+, and 58,688 scored C.
Another 70,677 candidates scored C-, 76,198 scored D+ with 73,501 scoring D, 47,716 D- and 5,636 E.
Those who scored E in 2013 were 7,042.
About 149,717 candidates attained the minimum university entry qualification of C+ compared to 123,365 candidates in 2013.
KCSE Results – Performance by Gender
Performance by gender showed that 88,299 (59 per cent) male and 61,418 (41 per cent) female candidates attained an overall mean grade of C+ and above.
Prof Kaimenyi said the result was for candidates who enrolled in Standard One in 2003 and Form One in 2011 and were the first beneficiaries of Free Primary Education and Free Secondary Education.
“This is, therefore, a realisation of the government’s vision to increase the number of children accessing a full cycle of primary and secondary education,” said the Cabinet secretary.
However, he admitted that the dropout rate of students in secondary school remains a challenge.
“During the year 2011, when the 2014 KCSE examination cohort joined Form 1, a total of 521,601 students were admitted into our secondary schools. Out of these, 483,630 sat for the KCSE examination in the 2014, representing an overall wastage of 7.85 per cent,” said Prof Kaimenyi.
This was of great concern to the ministry given the huge resources that the government had invested in secondary school education, he said.
KCSE Results – Results of 2,975 Cheats Cancelled
Examination results for 2,975 candidates, some from national schools, were cancelled for cheating, the Education Cabinet secretary revealed on Tuesday.
The number, however, was a significant drop from the 3,812 whose results were cancelled in the 2013 examination.
Cabinet Secretary Jacob Kaimenyi said it was sad that top schools were involved in cheating, threatening the credibility of national examinations.
“County schools, followed by sub-county schools, had the highest number of cheats,” said Prof Kaimenyi when he released the results at Mitihani House in Nairobi on Tuesday.
Without disclosing names, he said it was a big disappointment that five national schools, despite admitting top students, were involved in examination irregularities.
“I wonder why a national school would admit the cream of the KCPE performers and still cheat. If the cream of the nation cheat, what will the rest do?” asked Prof Kaimenyi.
He said the vice had been made worse by the fact that principals and headteachers were “in the forefront of perpetuating examination cheating”.
He said he was extremely disappointed that instead of being role models to students, the teachers were, instead, showing children in their care how to cheat.
“These students will live with this dishonesty. They will never trust seniors, their self-esteem is affected even if they score top grades,” said Prof Kaimenyi.
According to the Kenya National Examination Council, the most common method of cheating involves collusion and 2,410 candidates’ results were cancelled because of this.
Some candidates caught cheating defied a ban on mobile phones and took the gadgets into the examination room, contributing greatly to the high number of irregularities.
Officials confiscated 179 phones in examination rooms.
Prof Kaimenyi said other candidates smuggled in notes.
According to last year’s KCSE examination statistics, only seven counties did not have a single case of cheating.
These were Taita-Taveta, Tana River, Lamu, Nyandarua, Marsabit, Siaya and Nyamira.
Lamu and Taita-Taveta counties have again maintained a clean record in the 2014 exams.
The number of examination centres that recorded cases of cheating also went down from 2.6 per cent to 2.2 per cent.
“While this is laudable, we should be vigilant to ensure that the number of candidates cheating in examinations drops to zero,” said Prof Kaimenyi.
KCSE Results – Subject Performance 2014
The CS listed some of the subjects that registered improved performance as English, geography, chemistry, power mechanics and drawing and design.
Mathematics, physics, business studies and aviation were the subjects in which candidates performed poorly.
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KCSE Results Performance 2013
KCSE Results: Top 10 Candidates in Kenya KCSE 2013
- Kingori Tom Wanderi (Alliance High School)
- Aloo Shem (Maranda High School)
- Kivuva Angela (Moi High School, Nakuru)
- Borus Norah Chelangat (Precious Blood Girls, Riruta)
- Osoro Brian (Nairobi School)
- Benson Motanya (Chavakali)
- Magoha Calvin Mwadime (Nairobi School)
- Fidel Odhiambo Maranda (Maranda High School)
- Biwott J. Brenda (Kenya High)
- Okonda L. Joseph (Alliance)
KCSE Results: Top 10 Schools in Kenya (Public and Private) (Based on academic performance)
- Alliance High School A-
- Moi High School, Kabarak A-
- Precious Blood Riruta A-
- Kapsabet Boys A-
- Maseno School A-
- Molo Academy A-
- Strathmore School A-
- Chavakali High School A-
- Maryhill Girls High School A-
- Kenya High School A-
KCSE Results: Top 10 Private Schools in Kenya KCSE 2013
1.Alliance High School
2.Moi High School Kabarak
3. Precious Blood Riruta
4. Kapsabet Boys
5. Maseno School
6. Molo Academy
7. Strathmore School
8. Chavakali High School
9. Maryhill Girls High School
10. Kenya High School
KCSE Results: Top 10 Counties in Kenya KCSE 2013
KCSE Results: Top 10 schools on basis of non-academic performance:
- Butere Girls High School
- Moi High School Kabarak
- Lugulu Girls High School
- Machakos School
- Moi High School Kisii
- Kinango Secondary
- Sironga Girls Secondary
- St Georges Girls
- St Lwanga