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Many African universities introduced entrepreneurship education in the nineties aimed at producing self-employable graduates to create employment for themselves and others.
However not many of entrepreneurship graduates are self-employed.
Has this to do with the method of preparing the students? This author conducted research in Kenya to attempt an answer.
The research produced findings which can be generalized and replicated on the continent.
This publication presents the research findings which are used to give, among others, the following recommendations for Africa: (i) Employ effective entrepreneurship delivery and assessment methods (ii) Develop effective entrepreneurship educators (iii) Integrate entrepreneurs in curricula design and delivery (iv) Establish university business incubators
Bwisa (PhD) is professor of entrepreneurship.
He is honorary Fellow of Kenya Institute of Bankers and permanent representative for World Association of Small and Medium Enterprises (WASME).
He has consulted for organizations such as AU/IBAR, UNCRD, ACCOSCA and has chaired ATPS (K).
His works are found at www.professorbwisa.com and www.mukmik.com.
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