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INSTITUTE OF WASTE MANAGEMENT

Motto:

Recovery, Innovation &
Development.




PROSPECTUS










TABLE OF CONTENT

1.0

Vision, Mission and
objectives

2.0

Brief history of the institute

3.0

T
raining programmes

40.

Certificates

awarded

5.0

Admission
requirements

6.0

Evaluation and
Examination
s

7.0

Course
s offered with

synopses

8.0

P
hysical structure

9
.0

Collaborators

10.0

Schedule of Fees

11
.0

Profile of principal staff


Contact details

PO Box
-

Tel
-

E
-
Mail
-

Fax
-




INSTITUTE OF WASTE MANAGEMENT

(Established under cap 59 of 1990)


Direct Membership Induction

Waste Management is predominantly an avenue to reduce, re
-
use, recycle and compost
the entire community generated waste and in turn to develop the society. The Institute
being the first of its

kind in Nigeria and probably in West Africa is inviting qualified
candidates into the following categories of professional membership:

1.

Affiliate Membership
:

Qualification: Every eligible Nigerian above 18years of age with ‘O’ level
(WAEC, NECO, NABTEB,
SSCE, GCE). He or She should be working in either
private or government establishment.

2.

Graduate Membership:

Qualification: Holders of National Diploma, National Certificate of Education
(NCE), Advanced Diploma, Registered Nurse, Registered Midwife, Gradua
tes
of Professional Diploma in Waste Management and Engineering.

3.

Associate Membership:

Qualification: Holder of HND/BSc with professional postgraduate Diploma in
wastes and Engineering,
Masters
Degree

holders in Environmental
Management, and other relevant professional certificate holders.

4.

Fellow Membership:

Qualification: Holders of PhD in Environmental management with adequate
number of years of working experience,
senior

officers of Environmental
Pr
otection Board/Agency.


Note: The nomination into the Professional membership category is through election
by the council members of the institute.


BENEFITS TO THE MEMBERS

Every member of the Institute of Waste Management is eligible Professional Waste
Ma
nagers and recognized globally as strategists on the attainment of the following
objectives:



Training on the reduction of the amount of waste produced by the society;



Training on the best use of any waste towards generating wealth for
livelihood and susten
ance



Training on how to choose waste management practices that minimize the
risk of immediate and future environmental pollution and hazards to human
health.


Motto:
Recovery +Innovation+Development.




1.0

VISION, MISSION AND OBJECTIVES

The primary philosophy
that guides th
e training of students in this I
nstitute is the
requirement for skilled manpower that is adequately furnished with the practical
and comprehensive information required in managing the country
’s

bountiful waste
in the most environmentally soun
d, socio
-
culturally acceptable and economically
viable

manner. The I
nstitute, being the first of its kind in Nigeria and probably in
West Africa, will provide skilled manpower, trained specifically for resource
recovery
with futuristic outlook to meet the
challenges of the growing technologies.
The present crop of unskilled or under skilled waste managers will have an
opportunity to upgrade their skills and capabilities with more environmental
consciousness.

These training programmes are pivoted on classroo
m instruction, laboratory
practical
,
real experience in the
field and demonstration
s. These are further
enhanced by
workshop practice, excursion vis
its, seminars,

internship
,
focused
research

projects and participatory discussions
.

The training will cut across
different aspects of waste management, including municipal waste (including
sewage and human excreta), commercial or trade waste, hazardous and infectious
waste, and emerging e
-
wastes. .

OBJECTIVES

The specific objectives are
to
train

people on how to:

1)

Become

prospective manufacturers/entrepreneurs in waste to wealth and
trash to treasure activities after attending the school.

2)

Prevent

and control

overall risks to
ecosystem and
human
health from

improperly managed solid wastes.

3)


Conserve

natural resources
through judicious utilization
and provide scarce
raw
materials for our local industries
and agriculture
from
recycled
waste.

4)

Set

pace for job creation and poverty eradication in Nigeria.

5)

Recover resources from wastes for
income generation, including:

-

C
onvers
ion of

organic waste

and bio
-
solids

to organic fertilizers.

-

R
ecycling of

plastic waste into plastic chips,
flakes,
ebonite rubber and
pellets.

-

R
ecycling
of
plastics

film
waste

into nylon flakes and pellets.

-

B
io
-
gas/e
nergy generation from biodegradable organic wastes

-

P
romoting mushroom cultivation and organic agriculture from waste

R
ecycling of agricultural and forest residues into useful products

-

P
romoting entrepreneurship in d
esign
ing and fabrication of machines
through small scale and ancillary industries

-

C
reating

market
ing

opportunities
for the recycled products.

-

Recycling of livestock and abattoir waste, such as feather, hoof, horn and
blood into feeds and other utility products

-

Construction

of

physical
structures for

recycling factor
ies
.

-

C
ommunity mobilization for waste segregation and acquisition of skills in
resource recovery and utilization

EXPECTED OUTCOMES



P
articipants understand the nature of wastes and their composition



P
articipants understand
the need for segregation and the need for quality
control in waste recovery



Participants

understood the
need for resource recovery from wastes.



Participants understood the theory and practice of composting,
importance of

C/N ratio
, achieving the correct n
utrient balances, and operation of
composting processes at various scales



P
articipants gained many other
ancillary
skills required for waste
handling
and
recycling



P
articipants gained exposure to
peculiar

environmental challenges
and how
to manage them

At the end Trainees shall:



become prospective manufacturers/entrepreneurs in waste to wealth and
trash to treasure activities



be able to conserve natural resources and provide scarce materials for our
local industries from waste



be exposed to the overall r
isk

prevention techniques

to human
s and other
ecosystems
from improperly managed wastes



be able to create job
opportunities

and eradicate poverty in their
neighbourhood



be contributing to food security in the country


2.0

BRIEF HISTORY OF THE INSTITUTE

Globally
, the poor solid waste management has
been implicated

in the recent
episodes
of
climate

change

and Nigeria is not excluded
. The latest flooding incidents
in Ibadan, Lagos
,
Sokoto,Kaduna, Kebbi, Ogun,

and other part
s

of the country that
led to devas
tation of lives and property were consequence of solid waste
mismanagement. While open dumping and stream dumping are commonly
practiced all over the country, attempts by the Federal Government to ensure other
viable methods for hygienic disposal
, through
waste reduction, reuse and recycling,

by legislation have not been widely accepted

yet
.

This is due to lack of awareness,
required knowledge and skills for proper management.

Waste recycling is regularly
carried out by informal sector and scavengers who,
in most cases, use crude
methods without adequate regards to the safety of their health and the
environment. As a matter of daily activities, monotechniques and polytechniques
are springing up across the country without a particular focus on practical skil
ls
required for
sustainable management which includes segregation and
recycling into

useful products, especially through the use of cutting edge indigenous
technolog
ies
.

This change in management practice will also enhance job creation
and economic develop
ment.

S
ad
ly

enough, despite enormous recyclable solid waste being generated in the
co
mmunities
, many able youths are still jobless and juvenile delinquency bec
a
me
order of the day.

Hence t
he management of urban solid waste constitutes one of the
most
immediate and serious environmental problems facing government in Nigeria
today.
In the last two decades, there has been a renewed interest in converting the
organic wastes into organic fertilizers and other recyclable portion of waste like
plastics and me
tal into useful materials for our local industries. Capacity building
in this important area of solid waste management, environmental protection,
resource conservation and income generation is a key strategy in ensuring
sustainable

solution to
the ever inc
reasing
solid waste management problems,
unemployment and over exploitation of resources and persistent poverty in the
country
. This

shift in Solid Waste Management away from an emphasis on disposal
toward one of waste prevention and reuse is
emphasized in

what is called “Waste
-
to
-
wealth”

or ‘Trash
-

to Treasure’, or “Waste to Value added Products”
.
This change
in attitude to waste requires
special skills

and the Institute of Waste Management
(IWM) is trying to provide these.


3.0

TRAINING PROGRAMMES

The t
ypes

of academic and training programmes

available in the institute are:



Professional Short C
ourse on
Waste Management Technology



Professional OND on
Waste Management Technology



Profession
al HND on Waste Management Technology



Professional PGD on
Waste
Management Technology

Short Course on Waste Management
Technology

is

mainly meant for the working
class whose time might not allow attending the full programmes. The duration lasts
for three months during which preliminary and introductory courses would be

taught on solid waste and sewage management and engineering. The participants
would be exposed to class room lectures,
practical

and field trips. Anybody with a
strong interest in waste management field or with a plan to participate in the full
programm
e in the future may apply. This set of people includes but not limited to:
staff of Ministries of Agriculture, Environment, Science and Technology and others,
private waste collectors, politicians, teachers, retirees
, young

school leavers and
unemployed yo
uth.

Professional
National Diploma Programme
-

this training programme shall consist
of courses lasting for 2 academic years of four (4) semesters of class
room
teaching,
field

visits and
hands on
practical
, after which students will go out for one year
industrial attachment (IT).
Professional
Higher National Diploma (HND)
Programme
-

this training programme shall consist of courses lasting for two
academic years of four semesters. It is for the qualified graduates of National
Diploma (ND) in waste manageme
nt of this institute or other recognized institutes
that offer related course
s
. Graduates in other fields of engineering like chemical,
electrical, mechanical engineering or graduates with ND certificate in science based
courses are qualif
ied

to apply.Almo
st all the courses offer
ed

at ND level are pre
-
requisite
s

to HND courses.

Professional Postgraduate

Diploma (
PGD
) Programme
-

this training programme
shall consist of courses lasting for two academic years of four semesters. It is for the
qualified graduate
s of
Higher
National Diploma (
H
ND) in waste management of
this institute or other recognized institutes that offer related course
s
.
It is originally
meant for HND certificate holders that intend to cross into environmental field for
their Masters degree.

4
0.

CERTIFICATES AWARDED

The curricula which have been developed for the Institute of Waste Management
have been structure
d

to lead to the awa
rd of the following certificates
. The training
is a broad
-
based professional training with specialization at the
end of academic
year.



Short C
ourse
Certificate

on
Waste Management Technology



OND
Certificate
on
Waste Management Technology



OND
Certificate
on
Sewage

Management Technology



HND
Certificate
on
Waste Management Technology



HNDCertificate
on
Sewage

Management Technology



PGD
Certificate
on
Waste Management Technology

(No Specialization)


5.0

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS

Short Course Programme
-


Entry qualification

for the Short Course Programme is at least 5 passes in SSCE,
WASC, GCE, or NECO

in any subject for maximum of two sittings.

OND Programme

(a)

5 passes in SSCE, WASC, GCE, or NECO in the following subjects: English
Language, Biology, Chemistry, Health science, physics, Agric science etc, at
least 3 of which must be at credit levels.

(b)

Candi
date with lesser qualification but with working experience in the
environment sector may be considered.



HND Programme

National Diploma (ND) in waste management of this institute or other recognized
institutes that offer related course
s
.

In addition to th
is, all candidates should
possess the basic requirement for OND of the institute.

PGD Programme

Higher
National Diploma (
H
ND) in waste management of this institute or other
recognized institutes that offer related course
s
.

In addition, all candidates should
possess the basic requirement for OND of the institute.


6.0

EVALUATION AND EXAMINATIONS

There will be continu
ous

assessment during the course. Students will attend the
first year examination before they can be promoted to the second year at the end of
which they will be finally examined before the award of the certificates.


7.0

COURSES OFFERED WITH SYNOPSES

The
institute operate
s

a course system. This is a system in which subjects

and
modules

are broken down into one or more convenient sections called Courses,
which are taught and examined within a semester. The institute
also
offer
s

some
courses in General Studi
es which may be slightly unrelated to the courses
characterizing the intended training programme. The aim

is

to broaden the
knowledge of the students beyond their immediate professional horizon and to
educate them on the socio
-
cultural peculiarities of the

Nigerian Societies. The
courses under the General Studies are those that have direct relationship with
waste management like
:

Community Health Education, Industrial Management,
Marketing etc.

Some of the compulsory courses at OND which are pre
-
re
quisites
to
other levels are listed below:


WMT 100
:
Waste Management Overview



What is waste?



Wastes nature, types and classification



Concept of waste management


collection, transportation, etc



Different method of waste management



Factors affecting waste managem
ent

WMT 101
: introduction to Composting
-




Understand what composting means.



Identify the difference bet compost (organic
fertilizer) and manure.



Identify the different types of organic
wastes and their sources



Calculation of C:N ratio



Materials to
avoid putting In a compost
pile


WMT 102: Composting operations



Understand how to mix and fill organic waste inside the windrow.



How to aerate a compost pile.



Monitor the progress of composting inside the windrow.



Understand the difference between maturity

and curing.



Different methods of drying.



Components of Fertilizer plant



Operation of organic fertilizer plant.



Handle potable sealing machine.

WME 101
:
Organic Fertilizer Machine Design



Different types of compost techniques



Component of the plant



Power
requirement/rating



Machine
installa
tion



Maintenance



WME I02: Common P
roblems

and Trouble Shooting in Fertilizer Plant



Electrical trouble shooting



Mechanical trouble shooting



Electro
-
mechanical trouble shooting








WMT 103
: Nylon/plastic
Identification



Understand how to separate different types of nylon wastes



Identify different types of plastic wastes using physical, and other methods



Quality control in nylon/plastic waste recycling



Source of market for the recycled product



Entrepreneurship in nylon waste recycling

WME 103
: Plastic / Nylon recycling Equipment, Operations



Understanding plastic recycling flow
chart



Operating plastic crushing machine



Understanding nylon recycling
operation



Operating plastic crushing machine



Operating of wet
-
grinding machine



Operating/understanding the principles of nylon pelletization

GM
P

101: Record Keeping, Marketing, Applications



Measurement and interpretation and monitoring of data



Quality control of fertilizer

and plasticetc
.



Health Saf
ety and Environment
-

the
use of PPE and other control measures



Identification of sources of market for
fertilizer
, plastics, metal products etc.



Methods of organic fertilizer application

WMT 104
:
Scrap Metal

Identification

and
Recycling



Ferrous metal



Non
-

ferrous metal



Alloys

WME 104
:
Foundry Operation



Identification of Metals



Selection of Foundry Raw Materials



Sand Preparation



Melting



Shake
-
Out/ Clearing of the Castings/Fettling



Different process of casting



WME 105
:
Advanced
Foundry Operation
:
Pattern Making



Planning



Design and drawing



P
a
ttern materials and accessories



How to make pattern



How to make core boxes



M
aintenance and repair of patterns.

WME 106
:
Furnace Design and installation



Studies on different types of furnaces



Factors affection
the choice of furnace



Local furnace construction



Trouble shooting



Maintenance

WMT 105: Agricultural Waste Management



Wood
-

plastic composite making



Briquette making



Mushroom cultivation



Roofing materials from agricultural wastes

WME 107: Incineration



Waste characterization for incineration



Different types of incinerators



Factors that affect incineration



Energy generation from incinerator



Advantages and disadvantages



Process and maintenance

WME 108
: Incineration

Technology



How to design and operate oil
fired
incinerator



Alternative energy supplies for incinerator

WMT 106
:
Sanitary/Engineered Landfill
Operation



What is sanitary landfill?



Site selection for landfill



Factors that affect landfill



Landfill operation and maintenance



Landfill reclamation:
Planning and Procedure

WME 108
:
Landfill Technology



Landfill design



Landfill gas management



Landfill leachate

collection and

management

WMT

107
:
Healthcare/Hospital Waste Management



Definition of healthcare waste



Taxonomy of healthcare waste



Healthcare
waste classification and codification



How to transfer healthcare waste



Healthcare waste management strategies

WMT 108
:
Slaughter House Waste Management
and Recycling



Feather management



Bone meal preparation



Hoof meal preparation



Hoorn meal preparation



Blood meal preparation

GWM 102: Management Techniques for Other
Solid Wastes



Textile waste recycling



Glass/bottle waste recycling



Ceramics recycling



Paper and cardboard waste recycling



Waste tyre recycling



Demolition
and construction
waste recycling



Shoe a
nd le
a
ther recycling



Human hair recycling

WMT 109: Energy from Waste



Biogas generation from sewage sludge, as well as abattoir and solid wastes



Concept of electricity generation from incineration heat



Concept of electricity generation from methane gas

WMT

110
:
Recycling of Waste from Electrical and Electronic Equipment (WEEE)



Computer waste recycling



Waste refrigerator recycling



Light bulbs



Television, radio, cellular phone etc



Impact of WEEE misman
a
gementon the environment

WMT 111: Art from Waste



Making
artistic from recharge card



Picture frame from coconut shell



Bird feather for decoration



Art from spent bottle

WMT 112:
Integrated Waste Management



Meaning and Concept of

Integrated Waste Management



Financial, Social and Institutional Aspects of SWM

WMT
113: Industrial and Municipal Waste Water Treatment



Classification of waste water for treatment purposes



Nature of wastes from different industrial waste water and their recycling
methods



Diffe
rent types of toilets for feces

sludge treatment



Central sewage

collection and advanced treatment techniques

WME 109: Engineering Aspects of Advanced Treatment Method



Oxidation pond



Oxidation ditch



Tric
k
ling filter tank



VIP toilet, Aqua
privet

construction

GNS 101: General Studies

1



The use of English Language
-

simple

tenses, grammar etc



History of waste management in Nigeria



Principle of community education and mobilization for developmental
programme



Environmental legislation

GNS 102
: General Studies

2



Industrial management



Principle of environmental monitoring and
evaluation



Concept of project management



Principle of marketing



Type of economy operated in Nigeria



Report writing

GMP 103: Advance Waste Management Practices



Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA): Definition, Principles and Concepts



Environmental Audit



Process of phyto
-
remediation



Process of Bioremediation



Waste management in emergency

G
M
P

104: Safety, Health and Environment



Occupational health hazards



Ergonomics



Accidents: causes and prevention



Importance of training and development to productivity

WMT
114: Seminar

Student will choose a waste management related topic and discuss its practicability
to solve a known waste management problem. The seminar will be presented in
Power Point to the co
-
student and staff. Thereafter a full MS version will be spira
l
bounded and submitted for grading.


WMT 115: Field Trips

Each student will visit at least 3 waste recycling factory
-

private or government
owned in the country or outside the country.
A report will then be written based on
the student observation and
submitted for grading.

WMT 116: Project

Each student should practically be involved in project writing at the end of their
training.

The project will be graded as a normal course.

Note:

WMT
-

Waste Management Technique

W
ME
-

Waste Management Engineering

GNS
-


General Studies

GMP
-


General Management Practices


8.0

PHYSICAL STRUCTURE

In order to achieve the primary objective of the Institute, p
hysical
structure
s

in the institute include:
Laboratories,
W
orkshops, library,
C
linic and
E
xperimental
F
arm

9.0

COLLABORATORS

The following organization
s

have agreed to collaborate and work with the
Institute in line with skilled manpower development.
They are:

1.

Wo
lverhampton University, UK

2.

WAMASSON, Nigeria


10
.0

SCHEDULE OF FEES

The regular fees payable by all
categories of students of the Institute are viz:

a)

Tuition fees








Amount

NGN

Professional short course
……………………………………………

Professional OND
…………………………………………………….

Professional HND
……………………………………………………..

Professional PGD
……………………………………………………..


b)

Regular fees

I.

Examination
………………………………………………………..

II.

Accommodation
……………………………………………………

III.

Non
-
refundable registration fees
……………………………….

IV.

Identity card
………………………………………………………..

V.

Refundable laboratory caution deposit
………………………..

VI.

Ref
undable library caution deposit
…………………………..

VII.

Medical
examination fee (for new students)
………………….
















10.0

PROFILE OF PRINCIPAL STAFF

PROFESSOR MYNEPALLI K. C. Sridhar



11.0

He Obtained PhD from Indian Institute of
Science, Bangalore, India, worked for 13 years
years before moving to University of Ibadan,
Ibadan in 1977. Worked on research projects
ranging, from water resources, eutrophication
and pollution control, water treatment, waste
management
, environmental toxicology, and

community mobilization. Developed waste to wealth projects since
1980s particularly compost and organo
-
mineral fertilizers, biogas for
communities using stakeholder approach. He established several pilot
scale or demonstration units in communities. He was
a consultant to
UNDP, UNICEF, W
orld Bank, several NGOs and Government bodies
and agencies. Traveled extensively and spent several years in India,
Switzerland and USA. Trained various categories in environmental
field and published over 200 scientific paper
s in books and journals.


REV. NDUAGU OZIOMA NATHAN

Holds a Diploma in Theology from Methodist
Theological Institute Umuahia, B.Sc Sociology
from University of Abuja, and M.Sc Social Work
LadokeAkintola University of Technology,
Ogbomosho. His achievements also included
leadership roles in the capacitie
s as Director
Friends of the Armed Forces Widows
Organisation, Presiding Minister (TENT) Methodist Church Nigeria, Abuja
Archediosis, Proprietor Chaplains Garden City estate, National Coordinator
BRIDGE GATE CENTRE (AFTER CARE SERVICES), an NGO catering f
or the
rehabilitation and re
-
integration of ex
-
prisoners, the President Integrated
Prisoners Care Initiative, Nigeria and an
Entrepreneur
. He has attended
several short term courses, Workshops and Seminars within and outside
the country in waste management

and environmental sustainability.


MRS NDUAGU STELLA OBIAGELI

Holds a PPGD Monitoring and Evaluation from
the Institute of Development Administration, as
moderated by University of Ibadan, PGD
Financial management AbubarkartafalawaBelewa
University,
Bauchi, HND Banking and Finance
Oko polytechnic, Anambara state. She also held
several positions in the capacities of Executive Director SONATEX
INVESTMENT LTD, Personal assistant to the Chairman, House Committee
on Women Affairs and Youth Development, S
ecretary to the Chairman,
House Committee on MDGs, Personal Assistant to the Senior Special
Adviser to the President on National Assembly matters (House of
Representatives) and Secretary, Parliamentary Advocates for Population
and Sustainable Developmen
t, and worked as an Accountant with
Integrated Prisoners Care Initiative Nigeria (INTERPRICIN). She has
participated and attended several enlightenment and capacity building
programmes within and outside Nigeria.










MR. HAMMED TAIWO BABATUNDE



He h
as a BSc degree in Environmental Management
and Toxicology from the University Agriculture, Abeokuta, Ogun State and
a Masters in Public Health (Environmental Health) from the University of
Ibadan, Nigeria. He has worked in different capacities with NGOs t
hat deal
with environmental sanitation and management for over 7 years. Notable
experience is being the Project Manager of a multi
-

million Naira project
developed by (NINAAFEH/ MTN Nigeria Foundation Environmental Health
Project) at Alesinloye market in
Ibadan, Nigeria. Among other things, the
integrated project comprises water supply and toilet facilities, solid waste
recycling involving composting for organic wastes and conversion of
plastic/nylon waste to pellets and resi
s
ns and an incineration plant.