Shanu v. Afribank (Nig.) Plc  13 NWLR (Pt. 684) 392 at 404, para F, per Ayoola, JSC:
The Court of Appeal relied on the above case in Nabore Properties Ltd. v. Peace-Cover (Nig.) Ltd.  2 NWLR (Pt. 1444) 440 at 469.
This approach as approved by the Supreme Court is welcome. It is advisable that counsel should take advantage of this and seek to correct errors where necessary except where convinced that the preliminary objection is lacking in substance or that no error indeed arises. It is also important to note that it is only errors capable of being corrected that can be corrected. Certain errors, if incurably bad, can never be remedied. For instance, where the basis of the preliminary objection is that the writ of summons was not signed or was not signed by a legal practitioner known to law, there is hardly any remedy. See Okafor v. Nweke  10 NWLR (pt. 1043) 521 and FBN v. Maiwada  5 NWLR (pt. 1348) 444. Both cases and others were discussed in this article.