Period : From now to 31.3.2022. Fees to change from 25.12.2021. 
Languages of countries in Africa continent

Algeria
Arabic, French, Berber or Tamazight

Angola
Portuguese 71.2% , Umbundu 23%, Kikongo 8.2%, Kimbundu 7.8%, Chokwe 6.5%, Nhaneca 3.4%, Nganguela 3.1%, Fiote 2.4%, Kwanhama 2.3%, Muhumbi 2.1%, Luvale 1%, other 3.6%

Benin
French, Fon, Yoruba

Botswana
Setswana 77.3%, Sekalanga 7.4%, Shekgalagadi 3.4%, English 2.8%, Zezuru/Shona 2%, Sesarwa 1.7%, Sembukushu 1.6%, Ndebele 1%, other 2.8%

Burkina Faso
French, native African languages belonging to Sudanic family spoken by 90% of population

Burundi
Kirundi 29.7%, French 0.3%, Swahili 0.2%, English 1%, Kirundi and French 8.4%, Kirundi, French and English 2.4%, other language combinations 2%, unspecified 56.9%

Cabo Verde
Portuguese, Krioulo

Cameroon
24 major African language groups, English, French

Central African Republic
French, Sangho, tribal languages

Chad
French , Arabic, Sara (in south), more than 120 different languages and dialects

Comoros
Arabic, French, Shikomoro (a blend of Swahili and Arabic)

Congo
French, French Lingala, Monokutuba, many local languages and dialects (of which Kikongo is the most widespread)

Democratic Republic Of The Congo
French, Lingala (a lingua franca trade language), Kingwana (a dialect of Kiswahili or Swahili), Kikongo, Tshiluba

Djibouti
French, Arabic, Somali, Afar

Egypt
Arabic, English, and French widely understood by educated classes

Equatorial Guinea
Spanish 67%, other (includes Fang, Bubi, Portugese, French) 32.4%

Eritrea
Trigrinya, Arabic, English, Tigre, Kunama, Afar, other Cushitic languages

Eswatini
English (used for government business), siSwati

Ethiopia
Oromo 33.8%, Amharic 29.3%, Somali 6.2%, Tigrigna (Tigrinya) 5.9%, Sidamo 4%, Wolaytta 2.2%, Gurage 2%, Afar 1.7%, Hadiyya 1.7%, Gamo 1.5%, Gedeo 1.3%, Opuuo 1.2%, Kafa 1.1%, other 8.1%, English (major foreign language taught in schools), Arabic

Gabon
French, Fang, Myene, Nzebi, Bapounou/Eschira, Bandjabi

Gambia
English, Mandinka, Wolof, Fula, other indigenous vernaculars

Ghana
Asante 16%, Ewe 14%, Fante 11.6%, Boron (Brong) 4.9%, Dagomba 4.4%, Dangme 4.2%, Dagarte (Dagaba) 3.9%, Kokomba 3.5%, Akyem 3.2%, Ga 3.1%, other 31.2%; note: English is the official language

Guinea
French, Pular, Maninka, Susu, other native languages; note: about 40 languages are spoken; each ethnic group has its own language

Guinea-Bissau
Crioulo (lingua franca), Portuguese; largely used as a second or third language), Pular (a Fula language), Mandingo

Ivory Coast
French, 60 native dialects of which Dioula is the most widely spoken

Kenya
English, Kiswahili, numerous indigenous languages

Lesotho
Sesotho (southern Sotho), English, Zulu, Xhosa

Liberia
English 20%, some 20 ethnic group languages few of which can be written or used in correspondence

Libya
Arabic, Italian, English (all widely understood in the major cities); Berber (Nafusi, Ghadamis, Suknah, Awjilah, Tamasheq)

Madagascar
French, Malagasy, English

Malawi
English, Chichewa (common), Chinyanja, Chiyao, Chitumbuka, Chilomwe, Chinkhonde, Chingoni, Chisena, Chitonga, Chinyakyusa, Chilambya

Mali
French, Bambara 46.3%, Peul/Foulfoulbe 9.4%, Dogon 7.2%,
Maraka/Soninke 6.4%, Malinke 5.6%, Sonrhai/Djerma 5.6%, Minianka 4.3%, Tamacheq 3.5%, Senoufo 2.6%, Bobo 2.1%, unspecified 0.7%, other 6.3%; note: Mali has 13 national languages in addition to its official language (French)

Mauritania
Arabic (national), Pular, Soninke, Wolof (all national languages), French; note: the spoken Arabic in Mauritania differs considerably from the modern standard Arabic used for official written purposes or in the media; the Mauritanian dialect, which incorporates many Berber words, is referred to as Hassaniya

Mauritius
Creole 86.5%, Bhojpuri 5.3%, French 4.1%, two languages 1.4%, other 2.6% (includes English, the official language of the National Assembly, which is spoken by less than 1% of the population), unspecified 0.1%

Morocco
Arabic, Berber languages (Tamazight, Tachelhit, Tarifit), French

Mozambique
Emakhuwa 26.1%, Portuguese (official) 16.6%, Xichangana 8.6%, Cinyanja 8.1, Cisena 7.1%, Elomwe 7.1%, Echuwabo 4.7%, Cindau 3.8%, Xitswa 3.8%, other Mozambican languages 11.8%, other 0.5%, unspecified 1.8%

Namibia
Oshiwambo languages 49.7%, Nama/Damara 11%, Kavango languages 10.4%, Afrikaans 9.4% (common language of most of the population), Herero languages 9.2%, Zambezi languages 4.9%, English 2.3%, other African languages 1.5%, other European languages .7%, other 1%; note: Namibia has 13 recognized national languages, including 10 indigenous African languages and 3 Indo-European languages

Niger
French, Hausa, Djerma

Nigeria
English, Hausa, Yoruba, Igbo (Ibo), Fulani, over 500 additional indigenous languages

Rwanda
Kinyarwanda (official, universal Bantu vernacular) 93.2%, French (official) <.1, English (official) <.1, Swahili/Kiswahili (official, used in commercial centers) <.1, more than one language, other 6.3%, unspecified 0.3%

São Tomé and Príncipe
Portuguese 98.4% (official), Forro 36.2%, Cabo Verdian 8.5%, French 6.8%, Angolar 6.6%, English 4.9%, Lunguie 1%, other (including sign language) 2.4%; note - shares sum to more than 100% because some respondents gave more than one answer on the census; other Portuguese-based Creoles are also spoken (2012 est.)

Senegal
French (official), Wolof, Pular, Jola, Mandinka, Serer, Soninke

Seychelles
Seychellois Creole (official) 89.1%, English (official) 5.1%, French (official) 0.7%, other 3.8%, unspecified 1.4%

Sierra Leone
English (official, regular use limited to literate minority), Mende
(principal vernacular in the south), Temne (principal vernacular in the north), Krio (English-based Creole, spoken by the descendants of freed Jamaican slaves who were settled in the Freetown area, a lingua franca and a first language for 10% of the population but understood by 95%)

Somalia
Somali, Arabic, Italian, English

South Africa
IsiZulu 24.7%, IsiXhosa 15.6%, Afrikaans 12.1%, Sepedi 9.8%, Setswana 8.9%, English 8.4%, Sesotho 8%, Xitsonga 4%, siSwati 2.6%, Tshivenda 2.5%, isiNdebele 1.6%, other (includes Khoi, Nama, and San languages) 1.9%

South Sudan
English, Arabic (includes Juba and Sudanese variants), regional languages include Dinka, Nuer, Bari, Zande, Shilluk

Sudan
Arabic, English, Nubian, Ta Bedawie, Fur

Tanzania
Kiswahili or Swahili, Kiunguja (name for Swahili in Zanzibar), English (primary language of commerce, administration, and higher education), Arabic (widely spoken in Zanzibar), many local languages; note: Kiswahili (Swahili) is the mother tongue of the Bantu people living in Zanzibar and nearby coastal Tanzania; although Kiswahili is Bantu in structure and origin, its vocabulary draws on a variety of sources including Arabic and English; it has become the lingua franca of central and eastern Africa; the
first language of most people is one of the local languages

Togo
French (official, the language of commerce), Ewe and Mina (the two major African languages in the south), Kabye (sometimes spelled Kabiye) and Dagomba (the two major African languages in the north)

Tunisia
Arabic, French (commerce), Berber (Tamazight); note: despite having no official status, French plays a major role in the country and is spoken by about two thirds of the population

Uganda
English (official language, taught in schools, used in courts of law and by most newspapers and some radio broadcasts), Ganda or Luganda (most widely used of the Niger-Congo languages and the language used most often in the capital), other Niger-Congo languages, Nilo-Saharan languages, Swahili (official), Arabic

Zambia
Bemba 33.4%, Nyanja 14.7%, Tonga 11.4%, Lozi 5.5%, Chewa 4.5%, Nsenga 2.9%, Tumbuka 2.5%, Lunda (North Western) 1.9%, Kaonde 1.8%, Lala 1.8%, Lamba 1.8%, English 1.7%, Luvale 1.5%, Mambwe 1.3%, Namwanga 1.2%, Lenje 1.1%, Bisa 1%, other 9.7%, unspecified 0.2%

Zimbabwe
Shona (official; most widely spoken), Ndebele (official, second most widely spoken), English (official; traditionally used for official business), 13 minority languages (official; includes Chewa, Chibarwe, Kalanga, Koisan, Nambya, Ndau, Shangani, sign language, Sotho, Tonga, Tswana, Venda, and Xhosa)