JAMB Candidates Can Now Generate their Profile Codes for 2023

As part of its effort to ensure seamless enrollment for the 2023 Unified High School Entrance Examination (UTME) by removing bottlenecks, the Joint Admissions Board (JAMB) will generate profile codes for prospective candidates. and notified that it can now be saved for use in the case when Registration starts.

This advice is included in a statement provided to JAMBulletin as part of preparations for the 2023 UTME registration launch, which is expected to begin in the coming weeks.

The Board also advised candidates to obtain a National Identification Number (NIN) as this is a requirement for UTME/DE registration. We have already provided guidelines on how to obtain a candidate’s NIN. Check this post:
Her NIN application guidelines and requirements for JAMB 2023 candidates.

According to the statement, in order to generate a profile code, candidates must submit the following information:
Send a text message (SMS) with the NIN (one space) and her NIN number (11 digits) to her 55019 or 66019 from her personal GSM number. For example, the SMS looks like this: “NO 12345678901”; send to 55019 or 66019. Note that “12345678901” should be your girlfriend’s NIN.

Candidates will receive their 10-digit profile code on the same phone number. The phone number used to send SMS to her Quick Code will automatically be linked to each name and will be used by the Board for all communication related to the application, testing, and admissions. will notify you.

For potential UTME 2023 contenders, it’s never too early to start preparing. Download the JAMB CBT mobile app and JAMB CBT software. Also, the app will notify you immediately if there are any important updates from JAMB.

Future candidates are also asked to heed strict warnings against the use and application of henna, also known as ‘laari’/’lale’. This is to avoid biometric authentication issues. Additionally, in an attempt to clean up the fancy henna designs, the candidates used chemicals that damaged the coils of their fingers, making biometric verification and authentication difficult, if not impossible.

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