- Tetteh Richard Sackey is a security man who is stationed at this the University of Cape Coast Science traffic station
- He stated that he has been at his current station for the past 11 years due to how well he does his job
- Sackey has carved a niche for himself by doing his job with a lot of skill, passion and dexterity
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In the early hours of the day and during the rush hours on the University of Cape Coast, the busiest point is the Science traffic station, which connects both lectures and students to their various points.
During this period, just like any other cross junction, traffic could just impede the movement of motorists who probably have somewhere urgent to be.
It is interesting to know that, there is no such thing as traffic on the UCC campus due to the presence of Tetteh Richard Sackey, a security man who is stationed at this point.
Speaking in an interview with Junior Graphic's Doreen Hammond, Sackey revealed that out of the 17 years he has been working at the university, his longest work station happens to be at the science traffic.
He stated that he has been at his current station for the past 11 years due to how well he does his job.
Sackey has earned for himself, the love of students, school authorities, as well as alumni many names including, Drive, Move, IGP and Medaase.
His passion skill and dexterity on the job is enough proof that he enjoys the work he does.
Not only does Sackey get fulfillment from the job he does, but also he gets tips from people who are pleased with his dedication to work.
As to whether or not he has received any form of training, Sackey revealed he self-trained to do the job.
As a result of his hard work and dedication, he has received awards from the university management as well as the Student Representative Council(SRC).
In other news, one man, Josua Nghaamwa, is proving that Africans have what it takes to make groundbreaking developments in all industries - including IT.
Josua, who grew up in Namibia, developed a love for all things technological when he was still in primary school. Soon, his love for technology turned into his career choice.
The 30-year-old taught himself how to code and build tech devices.
When he was in high school in 2008, Josua designed a cellphone that could communicate across 1 000km without airtime.
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