I found the papers, at least my husband is alive - His wife Mrs. Millen talked about the situation on Seifu On EBS. “Working in healthcare exposes you to inconsistencies and problems on the ground. In simple cases, the lack of services creates far more pain. I wanted to develop a way to do that," he said.
The cost of medical procedures threatens low-income patients, and with many Ethiopians living hand-to-hand, access to healthcare is becoming a luxury. As one of the fundamental pillars of fundraising to provide quality and free healthcare to the community, they created Ethiopia's first professional medical crowdsourcing platform.
Accepting local and international payment gateways, the platform hopes to reach beneficiaries in three ways: Via social media platforms, in-person visits to rural areas, especially on market days, and through affiliated hospitals. Medical services are provided free of charge to patients.
Platform traceability is far more sustainable than the growing trend of asking for medical supplies on the streets and on social media without traceable evidence or proof that the money is being spent on medical purposes. This is done by raising 50% of his funding through lommi.org, 20% through grants from local and international donors, and 30% through corporate partners such as banks, telecommunications companies, and breweries.