Agogo State College Courses and Details
Agogo State College details. Check on this page Agogo State College courses, mission, vision, location, achievement, description, and telephone.
No. of Students (SHS 1): 1043
No. of Students (SHS 2): 1493
No. of Students (SHS 3): 967
EMIS Code: 201280001
WAEC Code: 0051001
42 Classrooms, 1 Science Lab, Library, Computer Lab.
¡ District Best SHS 2015/2016 (Asante Akyem
¡ National best French Teacher Award
¡ Best SHS in Asante Akyem North District for 2014/2015 academic year.
¡ 1st National Best School Award.
¡ 3rd Best Science School in Ashanti Region for the 2014/2015 academic year.
¡ 2nd National Best School Award.
Day and Boarding
Year of Establishment:
Name of Head:
Mr. William Berko
Agogo State Senior High School was established
as a private institution in 1963 with twenty-eight students. The founding fathers aimed at following the principles of Prempeh College hence the popular name Agogo State College.
As a result of the need for expansion, Agogo citizens voluntarily gave their farmlands, and funds surcharged
from cocoa proceeds towards the development of the new site. The school was absorbed into the public system in 1970.
To make Agogo State a center of academic excellence, with discipline as its hallmark for both students and teachers.
To provide the requisite knowledge, skills, value, and aptitudes to all students who pass through the school, through dedicated teaching and sound religious and moral instructions that will help them to develop their potentials to be productive and contribute to the
¡ General Science
¡ General Arts
¡ Home Economics
¡ Visual Arts
¡ ICT (Elective).
Telephone: 020 463 0371
District: Asante-Akim North
The demand for secondary education has increased as a result of high completion rates at the Junior high School level. In response to this, several new public schools have been provided, whilst facilities in existing schools have been upgraded.
Trends in school placement from the Computer Schools Selection and Placement System (CSSPS)
indicate some disparity in the selection of schools. Students overwhelmingly choose the popular but few traditionally high-performing schools thereby leading to oversubscription of these schools.
Many schools that have significantly improved in recent years remain unknown and undersubscribed.
We believe that this anomaly is partly due to the lack of information available to students and parents.