The Sovereign Chapters and Councils of Nigeria (Northern)

The Northern Province consists of three Sovereign Chapters and one Sovereign Council.

Sovereign Chapters

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Solidarity No. 194 - Formed on 24 October 1984
(Dormant 2007, Reponed 8 December 2016). Meets in Bentley Hotel, Plot 892 Ngozi Iweala Street, Utako District, Abuja, on the third Wednesday in February, June and September.
The Installation takes place during the September meeting.

Plateau No. 225 - Formed on 25 March 1992
(Dormant 2001, Reponed 10 December 2016). Meets in Freemasons Hall, 10 Bank Road, Jos, on the third Friday in March, July and October
The Installation takes place during the October meeting.

Arewa No. 228 - Formed on 28 October 1992
(Dormant 2001, Reponed 8 December 2016). Meets in Bentley Hotel, Plot 892 Ngozi Iweala Street, Utako District, Abuja, on the third Wednesday of January, May and November
The Installation takes place during the November meeting.

Sovereign Councils









Solidarity No. 78
- Formed on 24 March 1993
(Dormont 2007, Reponed 10 December 2016).
Meets in Freemasons Hall, 10 Bank Road, Jos, on the fourth Saturday of January, August and November.
The Installation takes place during the November meeting.

Nigeria

Return to the Nigeria page which will allow you to view details on the 6 provinces in Nigeria controlling the twenty five 18° Degree Sovereign Chapters and the nine 30° Degree Sovereign Councils under the authority of the Supreme Council of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite in Scotland.

About Nigeria

Nigeria, officially the Federal Republic of Nigeria, is a federal constitutional republic comprising 36 states and its Federal Capital Territory, Abuja.

The country is located in West Africa and shares land borders with the Republic of Benin in the west, Chad and Cameroon in the east, and Niger in the north. Its coast in the south lies on the Gulf of Guinea on the Atlantic Ocean.

The people of Nigeria have an extensive history. Archaeological evidence shows that human habitation of the area dates back to at least 9000 BCE. The area around the Benue and Cross River is thought to be the original homeland of the Bantu migrants who spread across most of central and southern Africa in waves between the 1st millennium BC and the 2nd millennium.