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Contribute to the Betterment of Maternal, child and Reproductive Health 


We are private consultants in public health and clinical medicine

Dr Hailemariam has rich experience in women's health. After working for more than thirty years as an Obstetrician and Gynecologists, and also with a background in Public Health, he decided to contribute to the betterment of women's health through preventative measures. Dr Hailemariam has been and is managing women suffering from infertility, uterine tumours and other pregnancy and birth-related conditions. The clinical experience was acquired because of his engagement in remote parts of Africa, where women suffer from obstetric fistula, rupture of the uterus, infertility, uterine and cervical lesions. Despite the clinical acumen, those problems of women and problems of adolescents and their reproductive health issues are not yet resolved, especially in many parts of Africa. Also, clinical practice contributes to the betterment of a woman's health, a majority of the illness could be prevented from the outset he believes that he would contribute a lot through research, monitoring and evaluating contributing factors to the illnesses and possibly influencing policy.

Women of different ages though might have access to family planning services, the need is not yet met as needed, we then believe that we could contribute to the improvement of these services by working together with the local governments, United Nations Organizations ( WHO, UNICEF, UNFPA, UNDP) and other governmental and non-governmental organizations.

Dr Zarou is also a medical doctor and pediatric emergency specialist who has rich experience in Health care management, planning management of HIV patients. She has been actively participating in the management of children with HIV. She also was a good team player while she was working for the MOHSS of Namibia that was supported by CDC/ITECH.


For a Better Tomorrow

I became an Obstetrician and Gynaecologist hoping that the adverse outcomes of pregnancy and childbirth would be curtailed. Down thirty years, still, mothers in Africa are dying, suffering the consequences of pregnancy and childbirth. Women in Africa do not have access to basic preventative screening tests for HIV and teenage pregnancy is still very high in Africa. I believe this is the time that we need to contribute to how to prevent the adverse effects by collaborating with interested groups, individuals and organisations.

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