Fighting HIV/AIDS and Poverty
Improving Education and Healthcare

Program Updates 2012

Mobile Clinics
197  Stations visited
9,896  Patients seen
44 Volunteers involved
2 local Clinical Officers
2 Doctors
Covered  western province and parts of  Rift Valley

MDP( Micro-enterprise Development)
32 groups visited, attended business seminars each group comprising approximately 15 members each
8  Volunteers involved with local translators
Covered western Province

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Program Updates 2011

Mobile Clinics
211  Stations visited
9,903  Patients seen
53 Volunteers involved
2 local Clinical Officer
2 Doctors
Covered  western province and parts of  Rift Valley

MDP( Micro-enterprise Development)
44 groups visited, attended business seminars each group comprising approximately 15 members each
11 Volunteers involved with local translators
Covered western Province

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Program Updates 2009

Mobile clinics:
147 stations visited
5,277 patients seen
37 medical volunteers from across the world
Covered  western province and parts of Rift valley.
Local staff comprised of a clinical officer,pharmacist ,Nurse and translators.

MDP (Micro-enterprise program)
48 stations visited
45 groups attended business seminars, each group comprising  a minimum of 15 members
13 MDP volunteers involved
Main projects undertaken by the groups were mainly Micro-lending, horticultural, Dairy and trade in artifacts /tailoring
Covered western province of Kenya.

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Program Updates 2010

Mobile Clinics
139  Stations visited
6,802  Patients seen
36 Volunteers involved
1local Clinical Officer
1 Doctor
Covered  western province and parts of  Rift Valley

MDP( Micro-enterprise Development)
26 groups visited, attended business seminars each group comprising approximately 15 members each
6 Volunteers involved with local translators
Covered western Province

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Program Updates 2008

As you have likely seen in the news, Kenya is going through a very difficult and contentious situation right now that resulted from the Presidential election held on December 27, 2007. The results of this election are being contested and it has caused rioting and violence in many parts of Kenya. Therefore, in early January we had to make accommodations for all of our volunteers who were on the ground in Kenya to leave.

Although they were not in any imminent danger, the country was volatile and we did not think it was safe to travel around the country each day to do our programs. We also canceled the trips for the volunteers scheduled to come in January and February. We have put a hold on all our programs on hold until the situation improves and it is safe for volunteers to come and work. Since all of our programs involve daily traveling (using our vehicles) to rural villages in western Kenya, we can’t take the chance of running the programs when the roads may not be safe. However, our grade school Epico Jahns and our clinic are still fully operational.  We would have had hundreds of angry parents and a mob of three hundred little school children banging down the school yard fence to get into the classrooms if we tried shutting down the school.  Since our clinic and school are staffed by our local team of Kenya teachers, nurses, and doctor, these facilities can still run without the volunteers being present.

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