Kenya School of Monetary Studies Fee Structure 2023/2024

Kenya School of Monetary Studies Fee Structure 2023/2024

The Kenya School of Monetary Studies Fee Structure for 2023/2024. With the irregular increase in the cost of higher education, Kenya School of Monetary Studies is pleased to offer a range of fee structure that will suit the diverse needs of our various students.

On this page, KeFinder writers have outlined the range of fees structure as announced by the Kenya School of Monetary Studies. Both new and old students can check to familiarize themselves with the various fees.

Applicants who are willing to get admission into the school should click to read on Kenya School of Monetary Studies Intake.

Kenya School of Monetary Studies accepts fees payment via bank. The Bank Account Details provided is one way to pay your school fees.

The Table of Kenya School of Monetary Studies Fee Structure for 2023/2024 Academic Year

Below is the table of the Kenya School of Monetary Studies Fee Structure for the 2023/2024 Academic year.

KSMS/ JKUAT PROGRAMMES (MFE, MPPA, MEPA AND MF)

FEE STRUCTURE

SEMESTER

Total

1st

2nd

3nd

4th

Tuition

290,000

175,000

92,000

23,000

Examination

40,000

20,000

20,000

Registration

2,500

2,500

Project Supervision & Examination

40,000

40,000

Student Identification

2,500

2,500

Computer and Internet use

15,000

5,000

5,000

5,000

Internship Programme

50,000

25000

25000

Alumni Membership Fees

15,000

5,000

5,000

5,000

Library

15,000

5,000

5,000

5,000

Student Activity

8,000

4,000

4,000

Caution Money

5,000

5,000

Total

483,000

Distribution by Semester

224,000

156,000

103,000

ACCOUNT DETAILS:

Kenya School of Monetary Studies Collection Account

Standard Chartered Bank

Barclays Bank

Ruaraka Branch

Ruaraka Branch

Acc. No. 0102001233100

Acc. No. 0671073975

Kenya School of Monetary Studies (KSMS) was established as a School of the Central Bank of Kenya and registered in 1997 as a corporate entity, limited by guarantee; under the Companies Act (Chapter 486 of the Laws of Kenya); with the primary mandate to build capacity for the banking industry and support the Bank deliver on its core mandate of fostering a stable and well-functioning financial system.

This was in response to the bank failures experienced in the 1980/the 1990s, which were mainly attributed to inadequate staff with requisite skills in banking, financial management, implementation of economic reforms and inadequate postgraduate economists required to formulate economic policies. The Central Bank of Kenya and the Ministry of Finance, therefore, found it necessary to establish KSMS as a training institution dedicated to offering specialized education and training programs in banking, finance, economics and other related studies, which were not available in other training institutions and universities.

The school, which started off by taking over short term management and skill development programmes hitherto run by the defunct College of Banking and Finance (CBF), has continued to offer demand-driven short term management development courses and filled in gaps for advanced knowledge and education in the long term postgraduate programs tailored specifically for the financial sector.

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