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Ephraim Kamarampaka

Field officer - Bandebereho

Ephraim Kamarampaka is a seasoned healthcare professional and public health officer with an impressive educational background. He holds a Master’s degree in Health Education and Patient Education, achieved subsequent to earning his Bachelor's degree in Health Promotion and Health Education, both from the Catholic University of Louvain in Brussels, Belgium, in 2008.

His expertise spans health promotion, health education, patient education, gender equality promotion, and activism in preventing gender-based violence (GBV). Ephraim's career trajectory has been enriched by his service within and beyond Rwanda.

From 1990 to 2007, Ephraim served as a clinical service provider in three major hospitals, including Butare University Hospital (CHUB), Kibogora Teaching Hospital, and an internship at Saint Pierre Hospital in Belgium. Beyond clinical roles, he has also held positions as a district health supervisor and the head of three health centres. His extensive experience encompasses the planning and management of health and development programs.

Ephraim's skills extend to training, employing various approaches, with a focus on health and nutrition, youth and sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR), family matters, and the empowerment of girls and women, including engaging men and boys.

Since 2009, Ephraim has collaborated with various public health institutions and national and international civil society organizations, including IRC, HPCDI, FXB Rwanda, FHI 360, RWAMREC, and HPA/RODI under Enabel funds. His work involves close collaboration with the government, private sector, communities, and other stakeholders.

His demonstrated expertise lies in using comprehensive and integrated approaches to address health and development needs. Ephraim has a unique ability to reach underserved and high-risk populations, including mobile and resident populations, nutrition programs with a focus on children under five, and refugees.

Ephraim is well-versed in programs related to health, psychosocial support, legal assistance, and economic reintegration, with a particular focus on vulnerable populations such as female sex workers, truck drivers, teen mothers, GBV victims, couples in GBV conflict, people with disabilities, fisherfolk, out-of-school youth, street children, vulnerable people living with HIV/AIDS, and low-income women.


Ephraim Kamarampaka
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