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Ogbia Postal Codes & Zip Codes List

Location City/LGA States or Territories Type Postcode
Ogbia Ogbia Bayelsa facility 561003
Imiringi Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Oluaganagu Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Ologoghe Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Ologi Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Olobiri Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Okodi Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Okiki Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Ogireyankiri Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Ogboama Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Ogbia Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Obuaba Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Obelebiri Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Obakilolo Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Kolo Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Iyakiri Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Abobir Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Igbo Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Ewoi Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Ewama Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Epebu Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Emegai Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Emakalakala Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Emago Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Emadike Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Elebele Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Egeleama Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Anyama Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Amuruto Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103
Amorokeni Ogbia Bayelsa rural 562103




Ogbia is a local government area in Bayelsa State, Nigeria. The headquarters of the local government is located in the town of Ogbia, which is also known as Ogbia Town or Oloibiri. Ogbia is one of the eight local government areas in Bayelsa State and it is located in the central part of the state. The area is home to several ethnic groups, including the Ogbia people, who are the dominant ethnic group. Ogbia is known for its rich cultural heritage, beautiful scenery, and diverse wildlife. It is also the birthplace of Isaac Adaka Boro, a prominent Nigerian nationalist and military officer...
Some of the notable places to visit in Ogbia city include the Ogbia Town Hall, Ogbia Central Market, and Ogbia Bridge, which connects the city to other parts of Bayelsa State. The city is also home to several primary and secondary schools, as well as tertiary institutions such as the Niger Delta University and the


Ogbia city is located in the central part of Bayelsa State in the southern part of Nigeria. It is situated on the banks of Ogbia Creek, which is a major tributary of the Niger Delta. The city is bordered to the east by the Atlantic Ocean and to the west by the Orashi River, which forms the boundary between Bayelsa and Rivers States.
Ogbia city covers an area of approximately 1,055 square kilometers and has a tropical climate characterized by high humidity and heavy rainfall. The city's terrain is mainly low-lying and is dominated by mangrove forests, swamps, and creeks.
The city is located about 20 kilometers east of Yenagoa, the capital of Bayelsa State


The Ogbia people are predominantly fishermen and farmers, and their language is a dialect of the Ijaw language. The city of Ogbia is known for its rich cultural heritage, which is evident in its festivals and traditional events.
The economy of Ogbia city is largely based on agriculture, fishing, and small-scale trading. The city has a fertile soil that supports the cultivation of crops such as cassava, yam, plantain, and palm trees. The palm trees are used for the production of palm oil, which is a major export commodity in the region.

Fishing is also an important economic activity in Ogbia city, as the city is located near the Atlantic Ocean and several other water bodies. Fishermen in the city engage in both artisanal and commercial fishing, and the fish caught are sold locally and exported to other parts of Nigeria and neighboring countries.
In addition to agriculture and fishing, small-scale trading is also an important economic activity in Ogbia city.

Description of Bayelsa State

A state in the southern section of Nigeria, Bayelsa is at the center of the Niger Delta. One of the newest states in the federation, Bayelsa State was separated from Rivers State in 1996. Situated between Rivers State and Delta State, with the Atlantic Ocean dominating its southern borders, it is the largest state in Nigeria. A total of 10,773 km2 is covered by it. In total, there are eight of these divisions spread over the state. The groups are the Ekeremor, Kolokuma/Opokuma, Yenagoa, Nembe, Ogbia, Sagbama, hi Brass, and Southern Ijaw. This state is located between Rivers State, of which it was a part, and Delta State. 

Within their respective ancestral towns, the Isoko and Urhobo peoples of Bayelsa State also speak their respective languages. Additionally, the Urhobo people of the Sagbama local govt region consider this place to be their ancestral home. According to the 2006 census, the state's population is the lowest of any in Nigeria's states, and it also has one of the smallest areas. Bayelsa State is located in the Niger Delta, and its riverine and estuarine environment prevents the construction of extensive road infrastructure wAithin the state itself. 

Bayelsa State is located in the oil-rich Niger Delta, hence the petroleum industry forms the backbone of the state's economy. According to estimates made in 2015, between 30 and 40 percent of Nigeria's oil came from the state, which is fitting given that it is home to the country's first oil field, Oloibiri Oilfield. The greatest gas reservoir in Nigeria is located in the state known as "Glory of all Lands," which has 18 trillion cubic feet of gas. Even though the state benefits from being the site of one of the greatest crude oil and natural gas deposits in the country, it also suffers from widespread poverty and pollution due to oil spills. 

Many people consider Bayelsa to be the origin of Ijaw customs and culture. And this isn't just lip service; State Governor Sen. Douye Diri has made it law that all state employees must dress in authentic Ijaw attire every Friday, and he's established a separate ministry for culture and national affairs. This is in addition to the frequent jingles broadcast on TV and radio that serve to educate and emphasize the significance of the people's cultural norms. The history and heritage of Bayelsa spans many centuries. 


Waterways and estuaries characterize the landscape of Bayelsa. Most neighborhoods are cut off from the rest of the world because they sit on islands or are completely encircled by water. Edumanom Forest Reserve, located in the state, was the final Niger Delta location where chimpanzees were spotted in June of 2008. 

Yenagoa isn't the only significant city in the Niger Delta; others include Akassa, Lobia, Amassoma (home to the Niger Delta University), Eniwari, Ekeremor, Aliebiri, Peretoru, Twon-Brass, Egwema-Brass, Kaiama, Nembe, Odi, Ogbia, Okpoama, Brass, Oporoma, Korokorose 

Since its construction in 1910, the Akassa Lighthouse has served its community. 


Natural mangrove forests, rivers, creeks, lakes, swamps, and green terrains are also popular tourist destinations in Agge. Other natural features include sandy beaches in Agge, Ekeremor Local Government, and Twon Brass in Brass Local Government. 

The Palm Beach in Agge, between the states of Bayelsa and Delta, is well-known as an extended stretch of tides that flush on the coastlines at irregular intervals, making it ideal for surfing and other water sports. Okpoama, Akassa, Deiama, and Odioma beaches are also popular destinations. 

There are lakes in Okao Toru-Orua that, if investigated, might bring in significant money for the state. These lakes include Lake Effi and Oxbow Lake. 

For instance, the woodland of Lake Okoa is characterized by wild monkeys, while the Lake Okao Toru Orua is claimed to harbor an abundance of fishes, crocodiles, various unusual birds, and fauna. 

It was discovered that the lake may be reached from Yenagoa by taking a 25- to 30-minute excursion through the jungle. 

Popular tourist attractions include the Christopher Iwowari Monument in Bassambiri, the Oloibiri Oil Museum (located at the site where oil was discovered in 1956), the Mungo Park Residence, the Akassa Slave Tunnel, the Akassa LightHouse, and the Ogidigan Deity. 

Yenagoa's Peace Park is another popular destination, and each of the city's eight local government councils hosts annual cultural events there. 

It is widely believed that the cemeteries known as "white man's graves" in Town Brass and Akassa are actually burial grounds for Europeans who perished in the Anglo-Nembe War of 1895 (also known as the "Akassa War") or from mosquito-borne illnesses like malaria. 

It is reported that some of the burials date back centuries, providing a vivid glimpse into life in the colonial era. 

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