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Working with the world's poorest people to transform their lives

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Kenya

Concern Worldwide has been helping people to come together and solve problems in their local communities.

This publication provides policy recommendations for “teaching equity” in order to correct public sector teacher distribution in Nairobi so that children most in need benefit from Free Primary Education (FPE).

Concern Worldwide has been teaching a tool for community participation called "community conversations" across five counties in Kenya. These are the results.

Concern has published a description of its surge model for community-based management of acute malnutrition (CMAM).

The Korogocho slum in Nairobi is one of the largest in Kenya. Every day, children there are dying from preventable diseases like cholera and malnutrition. Just one visit from a community health worker could change this.

Concern Worldwide has been working with farmers in Kenya who have been affected by the recent drought. We've been looking at ways to help them.

This is Concern Worldwide's 2013 programme plan for Kenya.

Concern Worldwide has launched a report highlighting the effects poor garbage disposal has on the lives of people in Nairobi.

In Nairobi, 10,000 people – many of them children – try to make a living scavenging on a massive dumpsite. This situation is unacceptable. Concern Worldwide is working to change this.

As humanitarians, one of our roles is to save lives when disaster hits. It’s also our role to ensure communities have the tools to stop crises becoming large disasters.

In 2011, the world’s worst food crisis devastated east Africa. It put 12 million people in KenyaSomalia, and Ethiopia in urgent need of humanitarian assistance. The region’s worst drought in 60 years scorched pastures and killed huge numbers of livestock. We’ve already helped 800,000 people, thanks to your support.

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