High School CEEB Codes in Democratic Republic of the Congo

By | March 20, 2019

There are 2 high school codes in Congo, Democratic Republic of today, according to the ACT. The full list is shown below by city, with name of each high school and the city where the school is located (based on the ACT official site). You can search a school code by pressing “Ctrl” + “F” and then type school name or 6-digit school code.

Map of Democratic Republic of Congo

High School Codes in Congo, Democratic Republic of

High School Codes by City

  • High School Code
  • 610002
  • High School Code
  • 611001

The above lists CEEB codes (College Entrance Examination Board) for all accredited Democratic Republic of Congo high schools. Please be informed that the list of high school codes in Democratic Republic of Congo may change throughout the year. If you can’t find codes for the high schools of your interest, please write to us or come back at a later time. We will update our database soon after a new high school code is added to the country of Democratic Republic of Congo.

Country Abbreviations

COD is the three-letter country code of Democratic Republic of the Congo, and CD is the two-letter country code of Democratic Republic of the Congo. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .cd.


The country’s population is made up of a wide variety of ethnic groups. Around 80% belong to the Bantu (especially Luba, Congo, Mongo). In the north there are predominantly Sudan peoples (15%, including Zande-Mangbetu, Ubangi), in the northeast Niloten, in the tropical rainforest Twa ( pygmies ), in the east also Hima. The official and linguistic languages ​​are French (nationwide), Lingala, Swahili, Kikongo and Tshiluba, as well as numerous other Bantu languages ​​and dialects.

The biggest cities in the Democratic Republic of the Congo

Biggest Cities (Residents 2012)
Kinshasa 9 463 700
Lubumbashi 1,786,400
Mbuji-Mayi 1,681,000
Kananga 1 061 200
Kisangani 936,000

As a result of the civil war in 1997 and the ongoing bloody conflicts, most Europeans (especially Belgians) left the country. In addition to the more than 500,000 refugees from neighboring countries (mainly from Angola, Burundi, Rwanda, Uganda, South Sudan), there are around 3.7 million internally displaced persons according to the UN Refugee Agency. Around 1.4 million (2015) Congolese live as refugees or migrants abroad. With 36 residents / km 2 (2017), the Democratic Republic of the Congo is quite sparsely populated. 45% (2018) of the population live in cities (especially in Kinshasa and Lubumbashi ). Large stretches of land in the interior are almost uninhabited.

Social: Around three quarters of the population live in extreme poverty. The country depends on food aid to ensure that the people are fed. Around half of toddlers show stunted growth due to inadequate nutrition. The leasing of agricultural land to foreign investors is also seen as a threat to the supply situation.


State and religion were legally separate in the former Republic of Zaire (until 1997). Freedom of religion was guaranteed as a right of recognized religious bodies in the constitution. The Catholic Church has enjoyed public-law recognition since 1972, the “Église du Christ au Congo” (Evangelical Church of Christ in the Congo) founded in 1970 as a structural union of all Protestant churches and communities, the “Église de Jésus Christ sur la Terre par le Prophète Simon Kimbangu «(Kimbanguist Church, Kimbangu ), the Orthodox Church and the Jewish and Islamic communities. After the fall of Mobutu Sese-Seko and the associated collapse of the state order in the following years only the Christian churches had largely functioning (organizational) structures nationwide.

Over 90% of the population can be attributed to Christianity. The majority of them belong to the Catholic Church, the most influential denominational community in the country. It is divided into the (six archdioceses of Bukavu, Kananga, Kinshasa, Kisangani, Lubumbashi and Mbandaka-Bikoro. The seat of the archbishop is Mbandaka. The (post-) Reformation religious communities include in particular Presbyterians, Baptists, Methodists, Pentecostals, Disciples of Christ and Mennonites There are also independent churches with partly syncretistic features, such as the Kimbanguist Church. The largest Protestant church in numbers is the Evangelical Church of Christ in the Congo (“Église du Christ au Congo”). There is one especially in the cities growing Muslim community. The Sunni Muslims belong to the Shafiite law school. Islam is to a large extent shaped by the brotherhood of the Qadirija.

The Jewish community, founded in the 1880s, has only a few members today (1960: around 3,000); It is also from here that the spiritual care of Jews living in other Central African countries takes place. Sections of the population are still associated with traditional African religions, although indigenous beliefs (e.g. healing, wedding and burial rites) have been integrated into their own practices of belief and piety, especially by the independent churches.