With a population of over 200m, Nigeria is a large and diversified economy, despite the government’s reliance on oil and gas revenue. While the Covid-19 pandemic and subsequent oil price crash caused a contraction in economic growth in 2020, it also led to rapid digitalisation across commerce, education and communication. This shift is expected to put Nigeria in a favourable position for recovery in the medium term.

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Chapter | Table of Contents from The Report: Nigeria 2022

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Chapter | The Guide from The Report: Nigeria 2022

The Guide contains listings of leading hotels and resorts in Nigeria for both business and leisure travellers, helpful information for new arrivals to the emirate and details on current visa requirements for tourists.

Chapter | Kaduna from The Report: Nigeria 2022

The state of Kaduna was founded in 1912 by British colonial ruler Lord Frederick Lugard. Throughout its colonial history, it served as the political, administrative and economic centre of the north of Nigeria. As an academic centre with many tertiary educational institutions, Kaduna earned the nickname “the Centre of Learning”. In recent years state authorities have worked to develop Kaduna’s...

Chapter | Health and Education from The Report: Nigeria 2022

While Nigeria has made notable progress on several major wellness indicators in recent years, the country is grappling with health and social consequences stemming...

Chapter | Transport and Logistics from The Report: Nigeria 2022

Although transport networks have historically been underfunded, the government is prioritising their development, as enhanced connectivity is key to supporting growth in non-oil sectors. Demand for transport is set to rebound in the second half of 2021 as the economy reopens and the African Continental Free Trade Area is in force. The most significant gains in the coming years are expected in...

Chapter | Construction & Real Estate from The Report: Nigeria 2022

Construction in Nigeria has recently been constrained by relatively low public investment and high operating costs. Moreover, its real estate sector experienced a challenging 2020, characterised by a drop in demand, movement restrictions and global supply chain disruptions. However, renewed prioritisation of infrastructure projects – particularly in energy, housing and transport – is expected...

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