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International Journal of Humanities and Innovation (IJHI)
ISSN : -     EISSN : 26146169     DOI : https://doi.org/10.33750/ijhi
International Journal of Humanities and Innovation (IJHI) is a peer-reviewed journal aims to publish innovative and high-quality articles covering topics in Arts and Humanities studies. The journal welcomes the paper submission of inventive and considerable contributions. Papers submitted which is previously published or currently under consideration for publication anyplace else will be denied for publication in IJHI. Papers must be written in English and should strictly follow the guide for authors due to pass the admin processing. The production editors use a Reference Manager to synchronize between citation in texts and the references. Topics suitable for IJHI include Arts and Humanities as well as other Social Sciences. IJHI allows the author (s) to hold the copyright and to retain publishing rights without restrictions. IJHI is an open access journal with a license of CC BY-SA 4.0.
Articles 4 Documents
Search results for , issue "Vol. 3 No. 3 (2020): September" : 4 Documents clear
Coronavirus pandemic and its effect on African religiosity Mbosowo Bassey Udok; Clement Usen Eton; Ekpenyong Nyong Akpanika
International Journal of Humanities and Innovation (IJHI) Vol. 3 No. 3 (2020): September
Publisher : Center for Humanities and Innovation Studies

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.33750/ijhi.v3i3.86

Abstract

Coronavirus is the latest pandemic that is challenging all spheres of the human economy globally. The popular "lockdown", which is a means used to ameliorate this pandemic's devastating effect, was adopted by all the countries of the world mainly to soothe human health conditions while other sectors of the global economy were also punctured. The long-term preparation towards the year 2020 for "Vision 2020" otherwise, "sustainable development" was horrifically traumatized. Moreover, African religious culture expressed as God's sovereignty and communalism suffers a great deal. This work seeks to investigate the effect of the coronavirus pandemic on African religiosity. The paper adopts the historical/ descriptive method. It attempts to trace the present pandemic with previous ones and articulate the strength of African religiosity in the face of any pandemic situation. The finding shows that the sense of communalism has since been hijacked when political leaders think selfishly only of themselves at the community's standard members' detriments. The work concludes that the global pandemic has been not only a misfortune but also a blessing, God's sovereign over the universe may allow the pandemic so that as the whole world is coerced into quarantine or lockdown, the earth may have a natural management and rejuvenation.
The effect of pandemic on homebased tourism: post Covid-19 Gloria Mayen Umukoro; Veronica Ebi Odey; Edisua Merab Yta
International Journal of Humanities and Innovation (IJHI) Vol. 3 No. 3 (2020): September
Publisher : Center for Humanities and Innovation Studies

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.33750/ijhi.v3i3.87

Abstract

The present study explores the effect of a pandemic on home-based tourism and tourists' decision to appreciate and patronize local indigenous sites, theater, and other tourism activities. An increase in the global spread of COVID-19 pandemic and incessant rise in deaths, especially in renowned destinations, travel restrictions and subsequent closure of international tourist sites; have pulled Nigerian tourists’ motivation away from international destinations. A survey of 250 frequent Nigerian travelers reported their cultural experiences before and during the pandemic and their decision to patronize Homebased tourist-oriented activities. The respondents' primary reasons for the push from international destinations were fear of COVID-19 infection, fear of death, and stigmatization. Significant reasons for pull were the low rate of spread, low deaths, and local traditional remedies availability. While the former was significant push factors identified, the latter were perceived as pull factors. However, respondents never considered facilities, weather, and airfares. Thus, this research significantly models local indigenous tourist sites' projection and cultural activities as tools for revitalizing home-based tourism in the post-COVID –19 era. It calls on government, tourism industry, and private firms to turn attention towards the revitalization of local indigenous tourist sites and cultural activities to attract tourists to enhance sustainable home-based tourism development.
Covid-19; a threat to the Nigerian educational system: a way out Anselm Ikenna Odo; Maigons Timothy Dodo; Tiri John Fidelis
International Journal of Humanities and Innovation (IJHI) Vol. 3 No. 3 (2020): September
Publisher : Center for Humanities and Innovation Studies

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.33750/ijhi.v3i3.88

Abstract

This paper posits that the outbreak of COVID-19 pandemic is a threat to the Nigerian educational system. The global lockdown of education institutions due to the Covid-19 outbreak is causing a significant interruption in students’ learning, disruptions in student performance assessments, and cancellation/postponement of exams. The researchers adopt the expository method in carrying out this work. The researchers conclude that effort should be made in educating citizens in an intercontinental world. This will make successful people in the coming decades to understand this interrelatedness and navigate boundaries to leverage their differences and work globally in a collaborative way.
Lessons from Covid 19 experience for African governments: towards environmental sustainability Peter Bisong Bisong
International Journal of Humanities and Innovation (IJHI) Vol. 3 No. 3 (2020): September
Publisher : Center for Humanities and Innovation Studies

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.33750/ijhi.v3i3.93

Abstract

Covid 19 is an unfortunate situation that nevertheless could be said to have produced environmentally beneficial results. It has forced Africans and humanity in general to change attitudes and lifestyles that were hitherto inimical to the environment to ones that could restore the environment. For the sake of survival, consumerism, which is one of the greatest hallmarks of Africans and a source of depletion of earth resources, has given way to frugality; transportation activities that is one of the greatest sources of global warming have significantly reduced and most importantly human population which has terrifically posed as a threat to the survival of the environment is being forcefully checked. These and many other life changes in human beings, though accidental, are healing the environment, and the paper argues that if they are sustained, the environment will be restored to sound health. Most of these changes will naturally be sustained even after the Covid 19 pandemic, for as Aristotle acknowledged, actions perpetrated for a long time become habituated. However, the author believes that if conscious efforts are made to sustain these changed attitudes, then the environmental crisis currently enveloping the globe will be halted. The paper using philosophical methods of criticality and argumentation, concludes that Covid 19 though tragic for humans, nevertheless has lessons that could be useful for the present drive to sustain the environment and prevent future pandemic that could be environmentally related. The paper argues vehemently that African governments must steer their developmental agenda towards environmental sustenance in line with Covid 19 seeming directives to humanity.

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