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Gombi Postal Codes & Zip Codes List

Location City/LGA States or Territories Type Postcode
Gombi Gombi Adamawa facility 652001
'Kanesu'Kangohobe Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Alhaji Buda Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Bada Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Banga Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Baru Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Boga Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Boma Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Dadware Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Dangwara Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Farma Anawa Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Ferumara Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Ga'anda Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Gahumba Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Galga Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Gangrang Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Ganjare Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Gardama Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Garfite Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Hina Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Jula Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Kamsu Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Karkwane Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Kawunda Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Kojoli Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Koko Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Kwanta Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Njebjeba Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Palara Gombi Adamawa rural 652101
Prakwanta Gombi Adamawa rural 652101


Geography of Gombi

Gombi local government area consists of rocky terrains and the LGA witnesses two different seasons which are the dry and the rainy seasons. The average temperature of the local government area is about 34 degrees centigrade while the average wind speed is about 10 km/h.

History of Gombi

Gombi is known as the Local Government headquarters of Gombi, and it is a local government area of Adamawa State, Nigeria. "The local government area has been attacked by Boko Haram in the past and the region has been under a military state. Gombi local government area is situated in Adamawa state, which is a northeast geopolitical enclave of Nigeria. The headquarters of the local government area are domiciled in the town of Gombi and contain a number of towns and villages which include Ga, Lala, Shigane, Tofa, Wuyaku, Garkida, Guyaku, and Bawa. The Hausa and Fufulde languages are the extensively spoken languages in the area while Christianity and Islam are the commonly practiced religions in the local government area.

Economy of Gombi

Farming is the most practiced occupation of the people of Gombi local government with a number of crops such as sorghum, millet, and guinea corn grown in the area. Also, Animals such as camels, cows, and sheep are reared and sold in the local government area. Trade also blossoms very well in the LGA with the local government hosting several markets where there are variety of commodities been bought and sold by the dwellers of the area and people surrounding the clan.

The economy of the Gombi local government is heavily reliant on their agriculture. It is clear that about 75% of the population depends on their crops and livestock for their livelihood. Only just a small-scale manufacturing activity features the processing of other business and also animal hides.


Description of Adamawa State

Located in the northeastern part of Nigeria, Adamawa State shares a border with the states of Borno to the north, Gombe to the west, and Taraba to the south; to the east, it also shares a border with Cameroon. The state is named after the former emirate of Adamawa, and the city of Yola, the former capital of the emirate, now serves as the capital of Adamawa State. In 1991, the former Gongola State was split into the states of Adamawa and Taraba, making Adamawa one of the most ethnically diverse in Nigeria.

Adamawa ranks eighth among the 36 states in terms of land area but thirteenth in terms of population, with an estimated 4.25 million people living there as of 2016. The state's geography is dominated by mountain ranges (the Atlantika, Mandara, and the Shebshi ranges) and the Adamawa Plateau, which are cut through by a number of valleys and rivers (the Benue and the Gongola, in particular). Adamawa's lowlands belong to the West Sudanian savanna in the north and the wetter Guinean forest-savanna mosaic in parts of the south, while the highlands belong to the Mandara Plateau mosaic and the Cameroonian Highlands forests ecoregions, respectively. Located in the state's southeastern corner, Gashaka Gumti National Park is home to a wide variety of fauna, including the last of Nigeria's chimpanzee, leopard, and golden cat populations as well as bushbuck, African buffalo, patas monkey, black and white colobus, giant pangolin, and hippopotamus.

Historically, many different peoples have called the area that is now Adamawa State home. These include the Bwatiye (Bachama), Bali, Bata (Gbwata), Gudu, Mbula-Bwazza, and Nungurab (Lunguda) in the state's central region; the Kamwe in the state's north and central region; the Jibu in the far south; the Kilba, Marghi, Waga, and Wula in About 55% of Adamawa's population is Sunni Muslim, while 30% are Christians (mostly Lutherans, EYNs, ECWAs, and Pentecostals), and 15% practice traditional ethnic religions.

A portion of what is now Adamawa State was taken by the Fulani jihad in the early 1800s, and the Adamawa Emirate was established there as part of the Sokoto Caliphate. A little over 90 years later, the area was split in two after German and British forces defeated the Emirate in the Adamawa Wars. Much of what is now western Adamawa was part of the Northern Nigeria Protectorate, which the British absorbed into British Nigeria before Nigeria gained its independence in 1960. Before the Kamerun campaign of World War I, the area under German control was considered to be a part of German Kamerun. After the war, the area that is now eastern Adamawa State was incorporated into the British Cameroons as the majority of the Northern Cameroons. This lasted until a referendum in 1961 led to the region's merger with Nigeria. Up until the region was split in 1967, modern-day Adamawa State was a part of the post-independence Northern Region. On 3 February 1976, Gongola State and nine other states were created following the division of the North-Eastern State. After 15 years as a state, Gongola was split in two, with the southern half becoming Taraba State and the northern half becoming Adamawa State.

Agriculture is the backbone of Adamawa State's economy, which relies on the production of goods like cotton, groundnuts, millet, cassava, guinea corn, and yams. Although Adamawa's Human Development Index was one of the lowest in the country due to the Boko Haram insurgency, progress has resumed in the state since 2016.


Adamawa is one of Nigeria's biggest states, at around 36,917 square kilometers in size. There are three states that surround it on all sides: Borno to the north, Gombe to the west, and Taraba to the south. The international border with Cameroon is located on its eastern edge. With the start of the dry season in November, Adamawa state experiences extremely high temperatures and humidity levels during the summer months. The months of December through February are known as the Harmattan season.

Benue, Gongola, and Yedsarem, three massive river valleys, cut across an otherwise mountainous landscape in this region. Landscape features include the valleys of Mount Cameroon, the Mandara Mountains, and the Adamawa Plateau.


Farmers dominate the landscape, which is divided into the Sub-Saharan and Northern Guinea Savannah biomes. Cotton and groundnuts are their primary exports, while maize, yam, cassava, guinea corn, millet, and rice provide the bulk of their food needs.

Those who make their homes in riverside villages typically make a living fishing, while the Fulanis raise cattle. State-maintained roads connect every corner of the state to one another.

The colonial era, when the Germans ruled a swath of territory known as the Northern and Southern Kameruns from Dikwa in the North to Victoria (Limbe) on the Atlantic coast, was pivotal in the growth of many communities across the state. The Treaty of Versailles, which ended World War I, saw these territories transferred to British control as United Nations Trust Territories. Subsequent referendums resulted in the northern Kameruns merging with Nigeria to form the then Sardauna Province, and the southern Kameruns forming a Confederation with French-speaking Cameroon.


In spite of its Muslim majority, Adamawa is Nigeria's most Christian state. Adamawa was the scene of many pivotal events during the Islamic Jihad led by the Sokoto Caliphate in the early nineteenth century. A descendant of the Islamic kings who conquered and ruled the region before Nigeria's unification still holds the traditional position of Emir, also known as Lamido, over the state of Adamawa. Atiku Abubakar is the King of Adamawa's Waziri (Vizier). Both the Church of the Brethren in Nigeria (EYN Church) and the Lutheran Church of Christ in Nigeria (LCCN Church) have their national headquarters in Adamawa; the former is located in Mubi in the northern zone of the state, and the latter in Numan in the southern zone. In March of 1923, American missionaries established a congregation of the Church of the Brethren in Nigeria (EYN church) in the Garkida Gombi Local Government of the state. In 1913, Dutch missionaries established the Lutheran Church of Christ in Nigeria (LCCN Church) in the town of Numan.

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