Lay Care-takers Inside Kenya’s Public Hospitals: Was There a Way Out? We have already looked at the first part of lay care takers. Today we look at : Why should we expect care takers inside the public hospitals. Is that how far we had sunk as a country in terms of our health care system?
Does Kenya owe her nurses a job? Or do we just fail to absorb and place them? According to the Health Workforce Status Report (released on 5th May 2017), the ratio of nurses per 10,000 Kenyans varied from as high as 9.7:10,000 in Nairobi to as low as 0.1:10,000 in Mandera. Another comprehensive Kenya Nursing
Picture courtesy of Community Eye Health Update Kenya has a heavily taxed working class population. That is a fact, but we must qualify it. Those in formal employment i.e. those who pay their income tax through Pay As You Earn P.A.Y E suffer the most. They have to use their already heavily taxed income to
Bring your hospital bill up to date by tweaking it. Thinking of this, I am reminded of the word tweak which means ‘making fine adjustments to it’. An even better definition Cambridge dictionary ‘…to change something slightly, especially in order to make it more correct, …’ No hospital bill is cast on stone if only we
Zusha Zusha [Swahili word for protest, Speak up] campaign makes a clarion call on Kenyans to: Speak up. Tis´ an effort in the right direction– Urges passengers to speak against reckless driving on location. It targets effecting behaviour change; making safety a personal responsibility. But then are they, not the same Kenyans who