Other products by Going In Style
Item #: 4995
Our Price: $33.50

Description  more details

Nigeria Complete Adapter Kit includes four adapters. The kit includes two grounded adapter (three-pronged) and two non-grounded, polarized adapter (three-pronged) to fit all Nigeria outlets. Compatible with American and European two-pronged and three-pronged plugs and converts these to the Nigeria style electrical plug. The kit contains the D, F, GUD and GUF plugs.

Grounded Adapter Plugs

If you are traveling with a grounded United States dual/multi-voltage appliance or using a grounded Transformer you will need to use a grounded adapter plug. A grounded United States plug has two flat blades and one round pin.

Non-Grounded Adapter Plugs

Going In Style offers non-grounded adapter plugs for use with your voltage converter, transformer, or dual/multi voltage appliance. A non-grounded United States plug has two flat blades.

An adapter plug does NOT change the current or voltage (this requires a converter).

Going In Style Nigeria Adapter

Cycles: 50 Hz vs. 60 Hz.

Nigeria operates on 230 volt electricity and is generated at 50Hz (Cycles) Alternating Current. United States 110-120 volt electricity is generated at 60Hz (Cycles) Alternating Current. This difference in cycles may cause the motor in your 60Hz United States appliance to operate slightly slower when used on 50Hz foreign electricity. Most modern electronic equipment including battery chargers, computers, iPods, etc., will not be affected by the difference in cycle.

Computers and Apple Products

If you are traveling overseas with a Toshiba, HP, Lenovo, Asus, laptop or Apple device such as an iPad, chances are you won’t need a voltage converter. Most laptops are multi-voltage and will operate on voltages ranging from 100 to 240 volts. However, computers do need to make safe connections to foreign power systems and a surge protector is recommended and you will still need an adapter to use your plug.

About Nigeria


The Nigeria is located in Western Africa, bordering the Gulf of Guinea, between Benin and Cameroon. The area is slightly more than twice the size of California. The climate varies; equatorial in south, tropical in center, arid in north.


Currency in Nigeria is the Naira (NGN). Credit cards are generally not accepted at establishments in Nigeria and travelers should plan to carry cash. Foreign currency can be exchanged at banks and at major hotels. Staying Connected

In Nigeria further expansion and modernization of the fixed-line telephone network is needed; network quality remains a problem. The addition of a second fixed-line provider in 2002 resulted in faster growth but subscribership remains only about 1 per 100 persons; mobile-cellular services growing rapidly, in part responding to the shortcomings of the fixed-line network; multiple cellular providers operate nationally with subscribership approaching 60 per 100 persons in 2010. When travelling to Nigeria you can take an international or unlocked cell phone with a prepaid Nigeria SIM card or purchase a phone when you arrive. You can also contact your mobile service provider to set up an international calling plan. You will need an adapter to charge your phone if you decide to bring your own phone. Most cell phone battery rechargers should be multi-voltage, therefore will not require a converter. If the charger says 100-240 volts, 50-60 cycles then your charger in multi-voltage.

Nigeria has 936 internet hosts and 43.989 million internet users. Internet is available at internet cafes. When traveling with your laptop or iPad you will need an adapter to charge your device.


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