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Abereijo, IO, Aladekomo FO.  2008.  Beyond Credit: The Role of Non-Financial Assistance in Promoting SMEs Development in Nigeria. African Journal of Communication & Development Studies. 2(1):309-315.
Abioye-Kuteyi, EA, Kuku JO, Lateef IC, Ogundipe JA, Mogbeyteren T, Banjo MA.  2011.  Birth Preparedness and Complication Readiness among pregnant women at the three levels of health facilities in Ife Central Local Government, Nigeria.. Journal of Community Medicine and Primary Health Care. . 23(1-2):41-54.
and Adebanjo Jonathan Adegbola1, Olugbenga James Awobusuyi1, BAA1 BSO1 ARO2 JOS.  2017.  Bioequivalence Study of Generic Metformin Hydrochloride in Healthy Nigerian Volunteers. Journal of Exploratory Research in Pharmacology. 2(3):75-81. Abstract
Ademola, TA, Ogundiran MO, Arawomo PO, Adesina OA.  2010.  Boundedness results for a certain third order nonlinear differential equation. Applied Mathematics and Computation. 216:3044–3049.adesina-_amc_216_2010_3044_-3049.pdf
Ademuleya, BA.  2016.  Body Adornment and Cosmetics. Encyclopedia of the Yoruba. , Bloomington: Indiana University Press Abstract

The paper is an overview of the Yoruba custumal practice of adorn their bodies using a variety of means. The paper classified body adornment into three, namely; body marking, dressing and accessories, and cosmetics. It identifies the differences in the variety forms in the Yoruba adorns the body and observes that apart from adding beauty to the body, it also serves as a form of identifying the beholder by his or her lineage or town of origin. It also observed that every Yoruba sub-group could be identified by their uses of dresses, hair dressing, and use of accessories and jewelries which symbolizes the wearer’s status, his or her wealth, as well as his position within the society as well as one form of facial mark or the other. It concludes that the basic intention of having the body adorned by the Yoruba is generally for the purpose of beautification, status enhancement and Identity.

Adeoye, NO, Oluwadare CO.  2012.  Behavioural responses of environmental impacts of industrial establishments in Oluyole Industrial Estate, Ibadan, Nigeria. Ife Research Publications in Geography. 11(1):23-31.
Aderogba, M, Madikizela B, Mcgaw L.  2019.  Bioactive constituents from Malvastrum coromandelianum (L.) Garcke leaf extracts, 06. South African Journal of Botany. 126 Abstract
ADESOLA, F.  1998.  The Bretton Woods Institutions and Democratization in Nigeria. Ife Social Sciences Review. (July Edition):106–113..
Adisa, AO, Gukas ID, Lawal OO, Adesunkanmi ARK.  2010.  Breast cancer in Nigeria: Is non-adherence to chemotherapy schedules a major factor in the reported poor treatment outcome? The breast journal. 16:206–207., Number 2: Wiley Online Library Abstract
Adisa, AO, Gukas ID, Lawal OO, Adesunkanmi ARK.  2010.  Breast cancer in Nigeria: Is non-adherence to chemotherapy schedules a major factor in the reported poor treatment outcome? The breast journal. 16:206–207., Number 2: Wiley Online Library Abstract
Afolabi, MO.  1993.  A bibliography of the Nigerian governments{\textquotesingle} commissions of inquiry reports and accompanying white papers from 1920 to 1986, may. Government Publications Review. 20:297–358., Number 3: Elsevier {BV} AbstractWebsite
Ajayi, O, Aderogba M, Akinkunmi EO, Obuotor EM, Majinda R.  2020.  Bioactive compounds from Nauclea latifolia leaf extracts, 03. Journal of King Saud University - Science. 32 Abstract
Ajayi, N, Okunlola AA, Omotayo BO.  2004.  Book Loan Delinquency in Academic Libraries: Students' Reaction, 2004/10/29. 12 Abstract

This study examined the reaction of students towards book loan delinquency in academic libraries. The objectives were to determine the frequency of use of the reserve collection of an academic library, to find out if there was book loan delinquency, investigate the cause(s), and examine the effects on the students and the library. To elicit the needed information, two sources were used: primary data, that is administration of questionnaires to students and secondary data, that is statistical records of the three recommended textbooks consulted between October and December 2003.Part 1 Pharmacy students were used as respondents. The study established that there was book loan delinquency among students. Insensitivity to other users' need was seen as a major cause; short loan periods, poor economic status of library users and selfishness were other causes adduced for book loan delinquency. Effects on the students were inability to carry out class assignments, incomplete information and poor academic performance. It was suggested that this behavior can be curbed through these measures: extension of loan period, imposition of stiff penalty on defaulters, increase in users' awareness of borrowing rights, acquisition of more copies of recommended texts, introduction of overnight and weekend borrowing as a matter of policy and employment of indigent students to work in the library for some hours in a week.IFE Psychologia Vol.12(2) 2004: 229-236

Akinbobola, TO.  2011.  Budget Deficit and inflation in Nigeria: A Causal Relationship. Journal of Emerging Trends in Economics and Mangement Sciences. Vol. 2(1):1-8.
Akinyemi, RO, Akinwande K, Diala S, Adeleye O, Ajose A, Issa K, Owusu D, Boamah I, Yahaya IS, Jimoh AO, Imoh L, Fakunle G, Akpalu A, Sarfo F, Wahab K, Sanya E, Owolabi L, Obiako R, Osaigbovo G, Komolafe M, Fawale M, Adebayo P, Olowoyo P, Obiabo Y, Sunmonu T, Chukwuonye I, Balogun O, Adeoye B, Oladele F, Olowoniyi P, Adeyemi F, Lezzi A, Falayi AT, Fasanya M, Ogunwale K, Adeola O, Olomu O, Aridegbe O, Laryea R, Uvere E, Faniyan M, Melikam E, Tagge R, Akpa O, Akinyemi J, Arulogun O, Tiwari HK, Ovbiagele B, Owolabi MO.  2018.  Biobanking in a Challenging African Environment: Unique Experience from the SIREN Project, 2018. Biopreservation and Biobanking. 16(3) Abstract

Africa was previously insufficiently represented in the emerging discipline of biobanking despite commendable early efforts. However, with the Human, Heredity, and Health in Africa (H3Africa) initiative, biorepository science has been bolstered, regional biobanks are springing up, and awareness about biobanks is growing on the continent. The Stroke Investigative Research and Educational Network (SIREN) project is a transnational, multicenter, hospital and community-based study involving over 3000 cases and 3000 controls recruited from 16 sites in Ghana and Nigeria. SIREN aims to explore and unravel the genetic and environmental factors that interact to produce the peculiar phenotypic and clinical characteristics of stroke as seen in people of African ancestry and facilitate the development of new diagnostics, therapeutics, and preventative strategies. The aim of this article is to describe our experience with the development of the procedure for collection, processing, storage, and shipment of biological samples (blood, serum, plasma, buffy coat, red cell concentrates, and DNA) and brain imaging across coordinating and participating sites within the SIREN Project. The SIREN network was initiated in 2014 with support and funding from the H3Africa Initiative. The SIREN Biobank currently has 3015 brain images, 92,950 blood fractions (serum, plasma, red cell concentrates, and buffy coat) accrued from 8450 recruited subjects, and quantified and aliquoted good-quality DNA extracts from 6150 study subjects. This represents an invaluable resource for future research with expanding genomic and trans-omic technologies. This will facilitate the involvement of indigenous African samples in cutting-edge stroke genomics and trans-omics research. It is, however, critical to effectively engage African stroke patients and community members who have contributed precious biological materials to the SIREN Biobank to generate appropriate evidence base for dealing with ethical, legal, and social issues of privacy, autonomy, identifiability, biorights, governance issues, and public understanding of stroke biobanking in the context of unique African culture, language, and belief systems.

Aluko, MAO, Adesopo A.  2003.  Bureaucratic Corruption in Nigeria: A General and Sociological Insight into the Problem, 01. Journal of Social Sciences. 7:47-54. Abstract


Ammar, N, M. Aly N, Folayan M, Khader Y, Virtanen J, Al-Batayneh O, Mohebbi S, Attia S, Howaldt H-P, Böttger S, Maharani D, Rahardjo A, Khan I, Madi M, Rashwan M, Pavlić V, Cicmil S, Choi Y-H, Joury E, El Tantawi M.  2020.  Behavior change due to COVID-19 among dental academics-The theory of planned behavior: Stresses, worries, training, and pandemic severity, 2020/09/29. 15::e0239961. Abstract
Amuda, OS, Okoya AA, Adelowo FE, Olayiwola AO, Adebisi, T. A. and Oyeleke O.  2014.  Biosolids land application: implications for water resources. Pensee Journal. 76(9):199-230.2014_amuda_okoya_et_al__pensee._pdf.pdf
Amusa, Y, Eziyi J, Onakpoya U, Olarinoye O, Ameye S.  2014.  Bilateral chylothorax without chylous fistula following a left modified radical neck dissection: a case report and review of literature, 2014/01/01. 2 Abstract

Bilateral chylothorax following injury to or ligation of the cervical portion of the thoracic duct is a rare but potentially dangerous complication. We report a case of bilateral chylothorax without any evidence of chylous fistula in a 24 year old woman following a left modified radical neck dissection for a primary neck cancer. The patient was effectively treated by conservative management.

Aremu, MO, Aransiola EF, Solomon BO.  2007.  BIOREMEDIATION POTENTIAL OF INDIGENOUS MICRO-ORGANISMS (P. aeruginosa and P. fluorescens) ON PHENOLIC WASTES IN REFINERY LIQUID EFFLUENTS. LAUTECH Journal of Engineering and Technology. 4:1–5., Number 2 Abstract
Ayanwale, A, Alao O, Ayinde J, Olugbade Y, Oyedele D, Adebooye O.  2018.  Branded Radio Program and Awareness of Under-utilized Indigenous Vegetable Innovations in Southwestern Nigeria (Innovation Dissemination through Branded Radio Program), 2018/04/18. Journal of Agricultural & Food Information. Abstract