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Saturday Morning Show

6:00am - 10:00am

Saturday Morning Show

Sam Chinedu educates you with expert tips on life choices. Takes a look at the biggest stories that made the front pages during the week.

6:00am - 10:00am

Mid-Day Cruise

Constance recaps the social stories that made the news in the past week, as well as trending stories from a female perspective.

10:00am - 2:00pm

Football Frenzy

The sports team bring you live updates of the biggest football matches and analysis of everything football.

2:00pm - 6:00pm

Nigeria Info FM Port Harcourt Schedule

Listen Again

The Comb - BBC

  • Striking gold

    “This is a diamond!”: In 2017, two young miners, Komba and Saffea, struck gold. They uncovered a huge 709 carat diamond - the ‘Peace Diamond’ - worth millions of dollars, in Sierra Leone. It was a dream come true for them both. They were rich beyond their wildest dreams. And then, their dream began to unravel. Thanks for listening. Let us know what you think. #TheComb Get in touch: thecomb@bbc.comProduced by Mary Goodhart

  • Am I in a cult?

    “I was losing myself”: When Mbali was introduced to a new church through a bible study group she was excited at the prospect of finding a new religious community. But as she became more involved with the church, she began questioning some of their unusual teachings and approaches. It left her asking the question ‘Am I in a cult?’ Thanks for listening. Let us know what you think. #TheComb Get in touch: thecomb@bbc.com

  • Not guilty

    Accusations, imprisonment, and vindication: The lie that changed Ishmail's life, taking away his freedom, and breaking up his family in Malawi. Nearly 20 years later, Ishmail reflects on the painful reality of being falsely accused. Thanks for listening. Let us know what you think. #TheComb Get in touch: thecomb@bbc.comProduced by Mary Goodhart

  • Parenting and punishment

    “My dad beat me.” How the physical punishment of a child changed the lives of a Nigerian family forever. Behaviour which was the norm for a mother who grew up in Nigeria was treated as assault in the UK. Thanks for listening. Let us know what you think. #TheComb Get in touch: thecomb@bbc.com

Focus on Africa

  • Kenya: Why are these protests different?

    Kenya braces itself for more marches next week when lawmakers take a final vote on the controversial tax proposals. But who are the young people taking to the streets and are they really changing the face of protest in Kenya?Also what are the factors hampering Burundi's economyAnd why are South African traditional healers, or Sangomas as they're known, being trained to test clients for HIV?Presenter: Audrey Brown Producers: Rob Wilson, Susan Gachuhi, Bella Hassan and Nyasha Michelle Senior Journalist: Karnie Sharp Technical Producer: Jack Graysmark Editors: Alice Muthengi and Andre Lombard

  • How do Hajj pilgrims cope with a heatwave in Saudi Arabia?

    Hundreds of Muslim worshippers have reportedly died during Hajj, the annual Muslim pilgrimage to Mecca. Most of the deaths have been because of heat-related illnesses. Saudi Arabia has been hit by sweltering temperatures this year.  What measures are in place to help travellers mitigate the risks from these high temperatures? Also, why are cases of sexually transmitted infections on the rise on the continent? And why do many students from across Africa prefer studying at Western Universities? What's the attraction and how are they treated once they get into a University in the West? Presenter: Audrey Brown Producers: Frenny Jowi, Susan Gachuhi, Patricia Whitehorne, Nyasha Michelle and Bella Hassan. Technical Producer :Jack Graysmark Senior Producer:Paul Bakibinga Editors: Alice Muthengi and Andre Lombard

  • The harsh conditions facing Sudanese refugees in Egypt

    Amnesty International is calling on Egypt to stop arresting Sudanese people seeking refuge from war. The human rights watchdog says Egypt must also stop sending refugees back to Sudan. Our correspondent in Cairo tells us how these refugees are perceived and treated.Also why is violence once again on the rise in Mozambique's Cabo Delgado Province?And how did Famo, a genre of music in Lesotho, came to be associated with gang violence?Presenter: Audrey Brown Producers: Bella Hassan, Rob Wilson, Patricia Whitehorn and Nyasha Michelle Senior Journalist: Karnie Sharp Technical Producer: Jonathan Greer

  • Kenya: Why have some proposed taxes been scrapped?

    Kenya's government has bowed to public pressure and scrapped plans to introduce new taxes on items like bread and motor vehicles. Why were Kenyans so angry with the tax increments? Ethiopia one of sub-Saharan Africa's major economies, opens up its banking sector to foreign investors. What will it mean for the country? And why is Sierra Leone considering updating its child protection laws?

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