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April 25, 2018

Agriculture is the engine of economic growth, and a valuable source of income for most Kenyans. Most farmers work without modern seeds and technology or adequate financial or extension services. About 75 percent of Kenyans derive all or part of their livelihoods from the sector and it accounts for 18 percent of the gross domestic product.  Only 20 percent of the country’s land is arable, and maximum yields have not been reached in these areas, leaving considerable potential for increase in productivity. 

Koota Injena Launch
April 12, 2018

Today, the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) and Amref Health Africa, together with the Governors of Marsabit and Samburu Counties, and the Cabinet Secretary for Public Service, Youth and Gender Affairs, launched a new approach to ending child marriage and eradicating Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) through partnership with clan elders and youth leaders.  The three-year “Koota Injena” (“Come let us talk”) project, made possible by a grant of Ksh372.5 million from the U.S. Government, will work with vulnerable girls who are at risk of child marriage and FGM in the Rendille, Borana, Gabra, and Samburu communities.

April 11, 2018

The purpose of the task is to facilitate continued coaching, develop coaching capacity within the mission as well as heighten awareness of unconscious bias work as well as provide Train the Trainer (ToT) sessions to twelve (12) of our staff.

The Vendor will plan and facilitate unconscious bias training and assessments as well as set up coaching panels and building coaching capacity by training internal coaches in Nairobi, Kenya.  The aim of this consultancy is to continue the mission self-care and work on diversity and inclusiveness as well as building capacity of leaders and supervisors in embedding accountability and creating a productive environment.

March 29, 2018

The Kenya Resilient Arid Lands Partnership for Integrated Development (Kenya RAPID) program brings together public and private institutions and communities with the goals of increasing access to water and sanitation for people and water for livestock, and rebuilding a healthy rangeland-management ecosystem.

March 15, 2018

Kenya’s five major forest “water towers” – Aberdares, Cherangani Hills, Mau Complex, Mt. Elgon and Mt. Kenya – provide invaluable services to Kenya’s people, economy, and wildlife. Approximately 75 percent of the country’s renewable water resources come from these vital national assets which are threatened by irregular and poorly planned settlements, overgrazing, illegal forest resource extraction, and the conversion of forests into farms. This degradation, along with fluctuating rainy seasons and extreme weather events, are contributing to a growing water crisis.


Last updated: April 25, 2018

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