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2021-06-15T15:49:14Z
Samburu County Integrated Development plan, Kenya 2018.pdf
user:

FEBRUARY 2018


SAMBURU COUNTY

SECOND COUNTY INTEGRATED DEVELOPMENT PLAN

2018-2022

COUNTY GOVERNMENT OF SAMBURU COUNTY GOVERNMENT OF SAMBURU


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


ii


ALL INQUIRIES ABOUT THIS PLAN SHOULD BE DIRECTED TO:

The County Secretary

PO Box 3-20600

Maralal

E-mail: info@samburu.go.ke


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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Vision:


A county with high quality of life.


Mission:


To provide quality and sustainable services to the residents of Samburu County equitably, efficiently and

effectively, in a secure and productive environment for improved living standards.


Guiding principles:


Accountability and transparency

Equity and fairness

Innovativeness

Integrity

People-centred

Professionalism

Team spirit


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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CHAPTER ONE:COUNTY GENERAL INFORMATION 1

1.0 COUNTY OVERVIEW 1

1.1 COUNTY POSITION AND SIZE 1

1.2 PHYSIOGRAPHIC AND NATURAL CONDITIONS 2

1.2.1 PHYSICAL AND TOPOGRAPHIC FEATURES 2

1.2.2 ECOLOGICAL CONDITIONS 3

1.2.3 CLIMATIC CONDITIONS 5

1.3 ADMINISTRATIVE AND POLITICAL UNITS 6

1.3.1 ADMINISTRATIVE SUBDIVISION (SUB COUNTIES, WARDS, VILLAGES) 6

1.4 POLITICAL UNITS (CONSTITUENCIES AND WARDS) 11

1.5 DEMOGRAPHIC FEATURES 11

1.5.1 POPULATION SIZE AND COMPOSITION 11

1.5.2 POPULATION DENSITY AND DISTRIBUTION 16

1.5.3 POPULATION PROJECTION FOR SPECIAL AGE GROUPS 18

1.5.4 POPULATION OF PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES 19

1.5.5 DEMOGRAPHIC DIVIDEND 20

1.6 HUMAN DEVELOPMENT APPROACH 23

1.6.1 HUMAN POVERTY INDEX 23

1.7. INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT 23

1.7.1 ROAD NETWORK 23

1.7.2. INFORMATION, COMMUNICATION TECHNOLOGY 25

1.7.3. ENERGY ACCESS 26

1.7.4. HOUSING: TYPES 27

1.8. LAND AND LAND USE 27

1.8.1. LAND OWNERSHIP CATEGORIES/ CLASSIFICATION 27

1.8.2. MEAN HOLDING SIZE 29

1.8.3. PERCENTAGE OF LAND WITH TITLE DEEDS 29

1.8.4. INCIDENCE OF LANDLESSNESS 30

1.8.5. SETTLEMENT PATTERNS 30

1.9. EMPLOYMENT 31

1.9.1. WAGE EARNERS 31

1.9.2. SELF-EMPLOYED 31

1.9.3. LABOUR FORCE BY SECTOR 31

1.9.4. UNEMPLOYMENT LEVELS 32

1.10. IRRIGATION INFRASTRUCTURE AND SCHEMES 32

1.10.1. IRRIGATION POTENTIAL 32

1.10.2. IRRIGATION SCHEMES (SMALL/ LARGE SCALE) 32

1.11. CROP, LIVESTOCK, FISH PRODUCTION AND VALUE ADDITION 33

1.11.1. MAIN CROPS PRODUCED 33


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1.11.2. ACREAGE UNDER FOOD AND CASH CROPS 33

1.11.3. AVERAGE FARM SIZES 33

1.11.4. MAIN STORAGE FACILITIES 33

1.11.5. AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION, TRAINING, RESEARCH AND INFORMATION SERVICES (AVAILABLE TRAINING

INSTITUTIONS, DEMONSTRATION FIRMS’ MULTIPLICATION SITES ETC.) 34

1.11.6. MAIN LIVESTOCK BREEDS AND FACILITIES 34

1.11.7. RANCHING (NUMBER, OWNERSHIPS AND ACTIVITIES) 35

1.11.8. APICULTURE (BEE KEEPING) 35

1.11.8 AQUACULTURE (FISH FARMING) 36

1.12.2. ONGOING MINING AND EXTRACTION ACTIVITIES (QUARRY, SAND HARVESTING, CEMENT ETC.) 37

1.13.2. CLASSIFIED / MAJOR HOTELS 37

1.13.3. MAIN WILDLIFE 38

1.13.4. WILDLIFE CONSERVATION AREAS (GAME PARKS, RESERVES, CONSERVANCIES, GAME RANCHES) 39

1.13.5. TOTAL NUMBER OF TOURISTS (BOTH DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN) VISITING ATTRACTION SITES ANNUALLY 41

1.14. INDUSTRY AND TRADE 42

1.14.1. MARKETS 42

1.14.2. INDUSTRIAL PARKS (INCLUDING JUA KALI SHEDS) 42

1.14.3. MAJOR INDUSTRIES 43

1.14.4. TYPES AND NUMBER OF BUSINESSES 43

1.14.5. MICRO, SMALL AND MEDIUM ENTERPRISE (MSME) 44

1.16. FORESTRY, AGRO FORESTRY AND VALUE ADDITION 45

1.16.2. MAIN FOREST PRODUCTS 46

1.16.3. AGRO-FORESTRY 46

1.16.4. VALUE CHAIN DEVELOPMENT OF FORESTRY PRODUCTS 48

1.17. FINANCIAL SERVICES 49

1.17.1. NUMBER OF BANKS, MICRO FINANCE INSTITUTIONS, MOBILE MONEY AGENTS AND SACCOS WITH FOSAS 49

1.18. ENVIRONMENT AND CLIMATE CHANGE 49

1.18.2. ENVIRONMENTAL THREATS 50

1.19. WATER AND SANITATION 51

1.19.1. WATER RESOURCES 51

1.19.2. WATER SUPPLY SCHEMES 52

1.19.4. WATER MANAGEMENT (INSTITUTIONS, MEASURES FOR SUSTAINABLE USE ETC.) 54

1.19.5. SANITATION 55

1.20. HEALTH ACCESS AND NUTRITION 55

1.20.2. MORBIDITY: FIVE MOST COMMON DISEASES IN ORDER OF PREVALENCE 56

1.20.3. NUTRITIONAL STATUS 56

1.20.4. IMMUNIZATION COVERAGE 57

1.20.5. MATERNAL HEALTH CARE 57

1.20.7. HIV AND AIDS PREVALENCE RATES AND RELATED SERVICES 57

1.21. EDUCATION, SKILLS, LITERACY AND INFRASTRUCTURE 58


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1.21.1. PRE- SCHOOL EDUCATION (EARLY CHILDHOOD DEVELOPMENT EDUCATION) 58

1.21.2. PRIMARY EDUCATION 60

1.21.3. NON FORMAL EDUCATION 61

1.21.4. YOUTH POLYTECHNICS 61

1.21.6. TERTIARY EDUCATION 62

1.21.7. ADULT AND CONTINUING EDUCATION 62

1.21.8. TECHNICAL, VOCATIONAL EDUCATION AND TRAINING 63

1.22. SPORTS, CULTURE AND CREATIVE ARTS 63

1.22.1. MUSEUMS, HERITAGE AND CULTURAL SITES 63

1.22.2. TALENT ACADEMIES 63

1.22.3. SPORTS FACILITIES 64

1.22.4. LIBRARIES /INFORMATION DOCUMENTATION CENTRES/ CITIZEN SERVICE CENTRES 64

1.22.5. REGISTERED TRADITIONAL HERBALISTS AND MEDICINE-MEN 64

1.23. COMMUNITY ORGANIZATIONS/NON-STATE ACTORS 64

1.23.1. COOPERATIVE SOCIETIES 64

1.23.2. PUBLIC BENEFITS ORGANIZATIONS (PBOS) 65

1.23.4. YOUTH EMPOWERMENT AND SOCIAL INCLUSION 66

1.24. SECURITY, LAW AND ORDER 66

1.24.1. NUMBER OF POLICE STATIONS AND POSTS BY SUB COUNTY 66

1.24.2. TYPES, TRENDS AND CRIME PRONE AREAS 66

1.24.3. TYPES AND NUMBER OF COURTS 66

1.24.4. PRISONS AND PROBATION SERVICES 67

1.24.5. NUMBER OF PUBLIC PROSECUTION OFFICES 67

1.24.8. IMMIGRATION FACILITIES 67

1.25. SOCIAL PROTECTION 67

1.25.1. NUMBER OF ORPHANS AND VULNERABLE CHILDREN (OVCS) 67

1.25.2. CASES OF STREET CHILDREN 67

1.25.3. CHILD CARE FACILITIES AND INSTITUTIONS BY SUB-COUNTY 68

1.25.4. SOCIAL NET PROGRAMMES IN THE COUNTY 68

CHAPTER TWO: LINKAGES OF CIDP WITH VISION 2030 AND OTHER PLANS 69

2.1 OVERVIEW 69

2.2.1 LINKAGES WITH KENYA VISION 2030 AND MEDIUM TERM PLAN 69

2.2.2 LINKAGE WITH THE MEDIUM TERM PLAN THREE 69

2.2.3 SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT GOALS (SDGS) INTEGRATION INTO CIDP 70

2.2.4 LINKAGE WITH SPATIAL AND SECTORAL PLANS 73

2.3 LINKAGE WITH MANIFESTOS 73

2.3.1 JUBILEE GOVERNMENT MANIFESTO 73

2.3.2 GOVERNORS MANIFESTO 76


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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CHAPTER THREE: REVIEW OF IMPLEMENTATION OF THE PREVIOUS CIDP 78

3.1 INTRODUCTION 78

3.2 STATUS OF IMPLEMENTATION OF THE PREVIOUS CIDP 78

3.2.1 AGRICULTURE, LIVESTOCK DEVELOPMENT, VETIRINARY SERVICES AND FISHERIES 78

3.2.3 TOURISM,TRADE,ENTERPRISE DEVELOPMENT AND COOPERATIVES 87

3.2.3.1 TOURISM SUB-SECTOR 87

3.2.3.2 TRADE SUB-SECTOR 89

3.2.3.3 COOPERATIVES SUB-SECTOR 90

3.2.3.4 COOPERATIVE SOCIETIES. 90

3.2.4 EDUCATION AND VOCATIONAL TRAINING 92

3.2.5 WATER, ENVIRONMENT AND NATURAL RESOURCES 94

3.2.6 MEDICAL SERVICES,PUBLIC HEALTH AND SANITATION 99

3.2.7 ROADS, TRANSPORT AND PUBLIC WORKS 109

3.2.8 LANDS, HOUSING, PHYSICAL PLANNING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT 114

3.2.9 CULTURE, SOCIAL SERVICES, GENDER,SPORTS AND YOUTH AFFAIRS 125

3.3 CHALLENGES IN THE IMPLEMENTATION OF THE PLAN. 128

3.4 LESSON LEARNT AND RECOMMENDATION 129

3.5 COUNTY EXPENDITURE ANALYSIS 130

CHAPTER FOUR: COUNTY DEVELOPMENT PRIORITIES AND STRATEGIES 134

4.1 INTRODUCTION 134

4.2 SPATIAL DEVELOPMENT FRAMEWORK 134

4.3 POTENTIAL STRATEGIC POLICY THRUSTS 139

4.3.1 PILLAR 1: GOVERNANCE, PUBLIC SAFETY AND SECURITY 139

4.3.2 PILLAR 2: EDUCATION AND HEALTH 140

4.3.3 PILLAR: 3 ENVIRONMENTS, WATER AND SANITATION 141

4.3.4 PILLAR 4: YOUTH, WOMEN, PEOPLE LIVING WITH DISABILITIES AND SOCIAL PROTECTION. 141

4.4 DEVELOPMENT PRIORITIES AND STRATEGIES 141

4.4.1 AGRICULTURE, LIVESTOCK DEVELOPMENT, VETIRINARY SERVICES AND FISHERIES 142

4.4.2 LAND, PHYSICAL PLANNING, HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT 160

4.4.3 WATER, ENVIRONMENT, NATURAL RESOURCES AND ENERGY 164

4.4.4 GENDER CULTURE SOCIAL SERVICES SPORTS AND YOUTH AFFAIRS 179

4.4.5 COUNTY ASSEMBLY OF SAMBURU DEVELOPMENT PRIORITIES AND STRATEGIES. 201

4.4.6 OFFICE OF THE GOVERNOR AND DEPUTY GOVERNOR 205

4.4.7 FINANCE, ECONOMIC PLANNING AND ICT 225

4.4.8 INFORMATION COMMUNICATION TECHNOLOGY 232

4.4.9 TRANSPORT, ROADS AND PUBLIC WORKS 236

4.4.10 EDUCATION AND VOCATIONAL TRAINING 244


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4.4.11 TOURISM,TRADE,ENTERPRISE DEVELOPMENT AND COOPERATIVES 253

4.4.12 MEDICAL SERVICES,PUBLIC HEALTH AND SANITATION 276

CHAPTER FIVE: IMPLEMENTATION FRAMEWORK 296

5.1 INTRODUCTION 296

5.2 INSTITUTIONAL FRAMEWORK 296

5.2.1 ORGANOGRAM OF COUNTY GOVERNMENT OF SAMBURU 297

5.2.2 THE COUNTY ASSEMBLY 298

5.2.3 THE COUNTY PUBLIC SERVICE BOARD 299

5.2.4 THE COUNTY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 299

5.2.5 THE COUNTY BUDGET AND ECONOMIC FORUM (CBEF) 299

5.3 RESOURCE REQUIREMENT BY SECTOR 300

5.4 RESOURCE MOBILIZATION FRAMEWORK 300

5.4.1 LAND, PHYSICAL PLANNING, HOUSING & URBAN DEVELOPMENT 303

5.4.2 GENDER CULTURE SOCIAL SERVICES SPORTS AND YOUTH AFFAIRS 303

5.4.3 COUNTY ASSEMBLY 303

5.4.4 EDUCATION AND VOCATIONAL TRAINING 304

5.4.5 TOURISM,TRADE,ENTERPRISE DEVELOPMENT AND COOPERATIVES 304

5.4.6 COUNTY EXECUTIVE 304

5.4.7 DEPARTMENT OF MEDICAL SERVICES,PUBLIC HEALTH AND SANITATION 306

5.4.8 AGRICULTURE, LIVESTOCK DEVELOPMENT, VETIRINARY SERVICES AND FISHERIES 307

5.4.9 WATER, ENVIRONMENT, NATURAL RESOURCES AND ENERGY 308

CHAPTER SIX: MONITORING AND EVALUATION FRAMEWORK 309

6.1 INTRODUCTION 309

6.2 COUNTY MONITORING AND EVALUATION LEGAL FRAMEWORK 309

6.2.1 COUNTY M & E INSTITUTIONAL FRAMEWORK 310

6.2.2 MONITORING AND REPORTING 310

6.3 SUMMARY OF M&E OUTCOME INDICATORS 311

6.3.1 LAND, PHYSICAL PLANNING, HOUSING & URBAN DEVELOPMENT 311

6.3.2 COUNTY ASSEMBLY 313

6.3.3 GENDER, CULTURE SOCIAL SERVICES, SPORTS AND YOUTH AFFAIRS 314

6.3.4 EDUCATION AND VOCATIONAL TRAINING 317

6.3.5 TRADE SUB-SECTOR 321

6.3.6 TOURISM AND WILDLIFE CONSERVATION SUB-SECTOR 323

6.3.7 COOPERATIVE DEVELOPMENT 323

6.3.8 HEALTH SERVICES 327

6.3.9 AGRICULTURE, LIVESTOCK DEVELOPMENT, VETIRINARY SERVICES AND FISHERIES 336


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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6.3.10 ENVIRONMENT, WATER, ENERGY AND NATURAL RESOURCES 340

6.3.10 FINANCE ECONOMIC PLANNING AND ICT 344

6.4 ANNEXES SECTOR PROJECTS DERIVED FROM PROGRAMMES 349

6.4.2 LAND, PHYSICAL PLANNING HOUSING &URBAN DEVELOPMENT 349

6.4.2.1 SUB-SECTOR NAME: LAND POLICY PLANNING AND HOUSING 349

6.4.3 GENDER, CULTURE, SOCIAL SERVICES, SPORTS AND YOUTH AFFAIRS 351

6.4.3.1 SUB-SECTOR NAME: SPORTS AND YOUTH AFFAIRS 351

6.4.3.2 SUB-SECTOR NAME: SOCIAL SERVICES 353

6.4.3.3 SUB-SECTOR NAME: GENDER AND CULTURE 354

6.4.4 ICT SERVICES 355

6.4.5 COUNTY ASSEMBLY OF SAMBURU 356

6.4.6 TOURISM, TRADE, ENTERPRISE DEVELOPMENT AND COOPERATIVES 358

6.4.6.1 TRADE SUB-SECTOR 358

6.4.7 HEALTH SERVICES 360

6.4.8 AGRICULTURE, LIVESTOCK DEVELOPMENT, VETIRINARY SERVICES AND FISHERIES 372

6.4.3 WATER, ENVIRONMENT, NATURAL RESOURCES AND ENERGY 391


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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LIST OF TABLES

Table 1: Samburu County administrative units .................................................................................... 6

Table 2 County Electoral Wards by Constituency ............................................................................... 8

Table 3: Area by Sub-county and ward .............................................................................................. 9

Table 4: Area by Sub-county and Ward-National Government ......................................................... 10

Table 5:County’s Electoral Wards by Constituency ............................................................................ 11

Table 6: Population projections by Age Cohorts ............................................................................... 14

Table 7: Population projections by Urban Centers ............................................................................ 16

Table 8: Population distribution and density by sub county ............................................................... 17

Table 9: Population projection for special groups .............................................................................. 18

Table 10: People living with disabilities by type, sex and age ............................................................. 19

Table 11: Samburu County Demographic Dividend Indicators ............................................................ 21

Table 12 Location of already existing conservancies (NRT supported) ..................................................... 40

Table 13: Location of Newly established conservancies (County Supported) ....................................... 41

Table 14: Livestock Production ........................................................................................................ 82

Table 15: Summary of Revenue Collection 2014-2016/17 FYs ........................................................... 115

Table 16: Analysis per Revenue Stream ........................................................................................... 116

Table 17: Key Achievements ........................................................................................................... 119

Table 18: Natural Resource Assessment ........................................................................................... 138

Table 19:Lands, Housing, Physical Planning and Urban Development Sector Programmes ................. 161

Table 20:Lands, Housing, Physical Planning and Urban Development-Flagship/ Transformative Projects

..................................................................................................................................................... 164

Table 21 Environment, Natural Resources & Energy Section programmes ....................................... 165

Table 22 Water, Environment, Natural Resources and Energy- ...................................................... 177

Table 23 Culture, Social Services, Gender,sports and Youth Affairs-Sector Programmes ................... 183

Table 24 Culture, Social Services, Gender,Sports and Youth Affairs-Cross-Sectorial Implementation

Considerations ............................................................................................................................... 194

Table 25 Culture, Social Services, Gender,sports and Youth Affairs-Flagship/County transformative

projects ......................................................................................................................................... 199

Table 26 County Assembly of Samburu - Programmes .................................................................. 202

Table 27 County Assembly of Samburu-Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations .................... 204

Table 28:Office of the Governor and Deputy Governor Programmes ............................................. 206

Table 29 Office of the Governor and Deputy Governor-Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations

223

Table 30 Finance, Economic Planning and ICT -Sector Programme ............................................... 226

Table 31 Finance, Economic Planning and ICT - Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations ......... 231

Table 32 Roads, Transport and Public Works - Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations .... 240

Table 33 Roads, Transport and Public Works -Flagship/county transformative projects: ................. 241

Table 34 Education and Vocational Training - Sector Programmes ................................................ 245

Table 35: Education and Vocational Training -Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations .......... 250

Table 36: Tourism Development and Promotion Programmes ........................................................ 255

Table 37: Tourism Development and Promotion -Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations .... 265

Table 38: Tourism Development and Promotion-Flagship/ Transformative Projects ........................ 266


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Table 39: Trade Sub-Sector programmes ........................................................................................ 267

Table 40: Trade Sub-sector Cross-Sectorial Implementation Considerations ..................................... 270

Table 41: Trade Sub-sector -Flagship/ Transformative Projects .......................................................... 271

Table 42 Co-operatives Development sub-sector programmes ........................................................ 272

Table 43: Revenue Projections by stream ....................................................................................... 302

Table 44: Summary of proposed budget by- Land, Physical Planning, Housing & Urban Development

303

Table 45: Summary of proposed budget by - Gender Culture Social Services Sports and Youth Affairs

303

Table 46:Summary of proposed budget by- County Assembly ........................................................ 303

Table 47: Summary of proposed budget by- Education and Vocational Training ........................... 304

Table 48: Summary of proposed budget by- Tourism,Trade,Enterprise Development and Cooperatives

304

Table 49: Summary of proposed budget by- County Executive ..................................................... 304

Table 50: Summary of Proposed Budget by- Medical services,Public Health and Sanitation ........... 306

Table 51:Summary of proposed budget by - Agriculture, Livestock Development, Veterinary Services and

Fisheries ........................................................................................................................................ 307

Table 52:Summary of proposed budget by - Water, Environment, Natural Resources and Energy .... 308

Table 53:On-going projects- Land Policy Planning and Housing ...................................................... 349

Table 54:New Project Proposals- Land Policy Planning and Housing ............................................... 349

Table 55:On-going projects- Sports and Youth Affairs ...................................................................... 351

Table 56:Ongoing projects- Social services ..................................................................................... 353

Table 57:Ongoing projects- Gender and culture ............................................................................. 354

Table 58:New project proposals- Gender and culture ..................................................................... 354

Table 59:New Project Proposals- ICT Services ................................................................................ 355

Table 60:On-going projects- County Assembly of Samburu ............................................................. 356

Table 61:New Project Proposals- County Assembly of Samburu ...................................................... 357

Table 62:New Project Proposals- Trade sub-Sector ......................................................................... 358

Table 63:Ongoing projects- Health Services ................................................................................... 360

Table 64:New project proposal- Health Services ............................................................................ 360

Table 65 New project proposals-Health Services ............................................................................. 361

Table 66: On-going projects- Tourism and wildlife conservation ..................................................... 366

Table 67: New Project Proposals- Tourism and wildlife conservation .............................................. 367

Table 68: New Project Proposals- Trade sub-Sector ........................................................................ 368

Table 69: New Project Proposals- Cooperative Development .......................................................... 371

Table 70: On-going projects- Veterinary Services ............................................................................ 372

Table 71: New Project Proposals- Agriculture, Livestock Development, Veterinary Services and Fisheries

.................................................................................................................................................... 373

Table 72: New Project Proposals- Livestock Production .................................................................. 378

Table 73: New Projects Proposals- Livestock Policy Development & Capacity Building .................... 379

Table 74: New Projects Proposals- Livestock Production & Management ......................................... 381

Table 75:New Projects Proposals- Livestock Marketing and Range Management ............................. 387

Table 76:New Projects Proposals- Management and Development of Fisheries ............................... 390


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Table 77: On-going projects- Environment, Water and Natural Resources........................................ 391

Table 78: New Projects- Environment, Water and Natural Resources .............................................. 392


LIST OF MAPS/FIGURES

Figure 1: Location of Samburu County in Kenya ............................................................. 1

Figure 2 Summary of Agro-Ecological Zones.................................................................. 4

Figure 3: County administrative and Political units ........................................................ 7

Figure 4:Organogram of County Government of Samburu ........................................ 297


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FOREWORD


Kenya’s Constitution 2010 brought in far-reaching changes in the way that government operates and

relates to its citizens, with a view to making it more fair, efficient, transparent and accountable. The

constitution envisages that County Governments shall spearhead development at the County level with

a view to bridging the developmental disparities. The citizens expect improved service delivery and a

governance system that values and promotes their aspirations for efficient and effective service delivery.

The County Integrated Development Plan (2018-2022) was prepared in accordance with Articles 220(2)

of the Constitution.

As the Governor, I am fully aware of the many challenges and realizes that public funds alone will not

be sufficient and therefore private sector, Partners’ Participation in the building of County will be

paramount. In recognition of the interdependence of the roles of the various actors in providing services

to the citizen and bearing in mind the scarcity of the resources that are available, we are spearheading

the formulation of policies and strategies under the CIDP Program 2018-2022 geared towards achieving

high quality of life.

It is for this reason that the County has developed policies and benchmarks to ensure that the

transformative agenda is sustainable and achievable. To achieve this, the County will make better use of

the available resources including those from the National Government and Development Partners to

provide infrastructural development.

Lessons learnt from the previous CIDP 2013-2017, have helped in formulating and prioritizing the

programs in the second five-year development plan for Samburu County that will be implemented in a

timely, coherent, and integrated manner. In addition to soliciting support from the private sector to

build County, there is need for all leaders to be effectively engaged in the development of Samburu. In

this regard, a leadership forum will ensure synergy on the use of available resources both from the

National Government, County government and any other funds to avoid overlapping and duplication.

The involvement of the religious leaders will promote the spiritual, social and general wellbeing of the

people and ensure value for money and transparency in the implementation of projects and programs

and a buy-in of the Plan from the wider public.

The programs, policies and strategies under the 2
nd

generation CIDP are geared towards ensuring the

realization of a sustainable and transformative agenda. This plan outlines Samburu’s development

priorities over a five-year horizon; 2018-2022 and reflects the strategic midterm priorities with specific

goals and objectives, costed implementation plans, provisions for monitoring and evaluation and clear

reporting mechanisms. It includes information on investments, projects, development initiatives, maps,

statistics and a resource mobilization framework. It is the shopping window for available investment

opportunities in the County.


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The Plan encapsulates my manifesto in three pillars: food security, affordable and access to health

services, access to education articulated during the election campaign and incorporates fully the

aspirations of citizen expressed during the participatory consultations held throughout the wards. It

reflects the priorities set out in Kenya’s Vision 2030, the Medium-Term Plan Three (MTPIII) for the

period 2018-2022, the Jubilee Manifesto, the Sustainable Development Goals, the AU Agenda 2063 and

other policy documents and national commitments. The plan has internalized President Kenyatta’s Four

Pillar Agenda for the second term which is anchored on enhancing and accelerating food security,

manufacturing, affordable health care and affordable housing.

Samburu County is a County that requires fast tracking of development through appropriate value

addition programs and initiatives including agri-processing, to attract and lock-in investment, access to

affordable finance, and promotion of SMEs especially those for youth and women. In this context, it has

identified projects that have the greatest impact on the development of the county.

Going forward the plan will be the guiding document for the implementation of the priority programmes

and related activities. Priorities set out in the Plan should be implemented and evaluated periodically to

ensure that projects are undertaken and completed on time and on budget. Community involvement at

all stages of the project cycle has been internalized to enhance ownership, accountability and

sustainability of projects. Additionally, the separation between political interests and county strategic

directions as stipulated in the County Government Act (2012), should be the guiding principle to ensure

that there is a clear separation of powers between the Legislature and the Executive.

The CIDP is my contract with the people of Samburu who voted for me overwhelmingly for the second

term to run the affairs of the County for the next five years (2018-2022). I appeal to all friends in the

County to support these initiatives to uplift the livelihoods and wellbeing of Samburu people.


H.E. MOSES LENOLKULAL,

GOVERNOR, SAMBURU COUNTY


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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ACKNOWLEDGEMENT


The Second County Integrated Development Plan for Samburu County was prepared with the support

and generous contribution of many individuals, partners and organizations. The process was ably

coordinated by the Executive Committee Member for Finance & Economic Development, Hon. Jonathan

leisen. The respective County Executive Committee Members, Chief Officers and Departmental Technical

Officers who provided most of the material that was collated by the secretariat with the assistance of

the Chair Mr. Alex Lekeseteti- NDMA. Special recognition goes to Chief Officer of finance Mr. Daniel

lenolkirna for invaluable financial support and insights.

We are also thankful for the role played by the Hon. Members of the Samburu County Assembly led by

the Hon. Speaker who actively participated in the Public consultative forums and write shop. The role

of various stakeholders including the religious leaders, Samburu professionals, and the business

community is highly appreciated. Our special appreciation goes to Mr. Cornel Ogutu of UN-WFP, FAO,

NRT and others CSOs for their total commitments to the development of this Plan. Our appreciation

goes to the community members who participated in this process thereby ensuring that we are in

conformity with article 10 of the constitution. We particularly thank the village administrators, ward and

sub county administrators for the role that they played in sensitizing the community and linking them to

priority programmes and projects.

The Ministry of Devolution and Planning played a key role by preparing the guidelines and County

Development Profiles that have been instrumental in the preparation of this Plan.

To all those who were involved, we salute you as we acknowledge that the greater challenge lies in the

actual implementation of this Plan. We call on you to continue with the same support as we deliver the

programs and projects documented herein, aimed at transforming our County.

Given the foresight, firm commitment and leadership of H.E. the Governor and Deputy Governor I am

convinced that we shall achieve this objective.


HON. JONATHAN LEISEN

CECM-FINANCE, ECONOMIC PLANNING AND ICT


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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EXECUTIVE SUMMARY


In accordance with Article 220(2) of the Constitution, the structure of the County Integrated

Development Plan is prescribed by the County Government Act 2012.

Chapter One: Therefore, provides an overview of the socio-economic, infrastructural, ecological and

environmental information of the County. This includes a description of the County in terms of its

location, size, physiographic and natural conditions, demographic profiles as well as the administrative

and political units. In addition, it provides information on infrastructure and access; land and land use;

community organizations/non-state actors; crop, livestock and fish production; forestry and agro

forestry; environment and climate change; mining; tourism; industries; employment and other sources

of income; water and sanitation; health access and nutrition; Education and literacy; Trade; energy;

housing; transport and communication; community development and Social Welfare.

Chapter Two: Provides the linkages of CIDP with the Kenya Vision 2030, Medium Term Plans,

Constitution of Kenya and other development plans. The priorities contained in the third Medium Term

Plan (MTPIII) of the Kenya Vision 2030 are considered and aligned with the goals and priorities in the

CIDP. The status of implementation of the Sustainable Development goals and the African Union Agenda

2063 in the county is also articulated.

Chapter Three: Presents a review of the first CIDP (2013-2017), highlighting the challenges, achievements,

and emerging issues that were realized. It includes an analysis of performance on revenue expenditure

versus the actual allocations and draws appropriate conclusions.

Chapter Four: Contains a spatial depiction of social and economic projects and programs in the county

setting out objectives of the county in a spatial form indicating the land use patterns, the spatial

reconstruction of the county, guidance to the location of the projects, basic guidelines for land use, the

environmental impact assessment of projects, public and private development areas for towns.

It also highlights the priority areas that the County Government will focus on and identifies the strategies,

programmes and projects as identified by stakeholders in the county during the public participation.

Flagship projects in the various sectors have been identified to propel the County economy to meet the

aspirations of citizens in transforming the development of County.

Chapter Five: Outlines the institutional framework and organizational flow for the County government

responsible for the actualization of the Plan, resource requirements and mobilization. The responsibility

of different institutions in the county and the roles that they will play in implementing the CIDP is

summarized in this chapter.

Chapter Six: Specifies verifiable indicators, data collection, analysis and reporting that will be used to

monitor projects and programs and sets medium term milestones for impact assessment. The monitoring

and evaluation framework that will be used at the County level to track progress on implementation of

projects and programmes is discussed under this section. Annex I pulls out the indicators that will be

monitored and evaluated.


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xvii


Process of CIDP 2018-2022 development

The development of this CIDP was greatly aided by the by the guidelines issued to Counties by the

Ministry of Devolution and Planning. The County Government also came up with a secretariat which

was made up of representatives from all the sectors and this Secretariat came up with the roadmap which

was followed. The sectors drafted the drafts on status of implementation of the previous CIDP 2013-

2017. Public participations forums were carried out at the Village level and inputs from these meetings

were captured in the drafts. A meeting with other County leaders/professionals was held in Nairobi and

their views were incorporated in the draft. The sector working group representatives later incorporated

the views of the County Assembly Members (MCAs) and the draft was validated by the public

representatives and moved to the cabinet before being tabled the County Assembly for discussion. The

draft was adopted with amendments on the 17
th
May 2017.

CIDP Funding

The proposed projects in the CIDP include the proposals for the next five years and the flagships projects

which are projects which are transformative and high value. These projects attract huge amounts of

money. The total cost of the CIDP 2018-2022 is KES 44 Billion but the expected funding from national

government and own revenue is KES 28 Billion the deficit is expected to be bridged by the various

development partners. The County appeals to the development partners to come on board to assist in

funding development projects in the county.


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xviii


ACRONYMS AND ABRREVIATIONS

AFC: Agricultural Finance Corporation

AGRI.: Agriculture

AMREF: African medical research foundation

ARD: Agriculture and rural development

ART: Anti retroviral drugs

ASAL: Arid and semi-arid lands

ASDSP: Agricultural sector development support programme

CA: County assembly

CA-PSB: County assembly – public service board

CDF: Constituency development fund

CDPO: County development planning officer

CDSD: Cooperative development services department

CEC: County executive committee

CG: County government

CIDP: County integrated development plan

CLMC: County livestock marketing council

CRA: Commission of revenue allocation

CSO: Civil society organization

DCM: Drought cycle management

DCS: Department of culture services

DFIS.: Fisheries department

DIPC: Livestock dip committee

DLP: Department of livestock production

DOA: Department of agriculture

DOT: Department of trade

DSS: Department of social services

DTW: Department of tourism and wildlife

ECDE: Early childhood development education

EFA: Education for all

EIA: Environment impact assessment

EPWH: Environmental protection, water and housing

EVD: Environment department

FGM: Female genital mutilation

FI: Financial institution

FISH.: Fisheries

FY: Financial year

GJLOS: Governance, justice, law & order

HSD: Housing department

ICT: Information communication technology

IDPs: Internally displaced persons

IEBC: Independent electoral and boundaries commission

IFMIS: Integrated financial management systems


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


xix


IMR: Infant mortality rate

KDHS: Kenya demographic and health survey

KNBS: Kenya national bureau of statistics

KNCCI: Kenya national chamber of commerce and industry

KWS: Kenya wildlife service

L/STK.: Livestock

LAPSSET: Lamu Port-South Sudan-Ethiopia transport corridor

LATF: Local authority transfer fund

MAWASCO: Maralal water services company

MCA: Member of county assembly

MDG: Millennium development goals

MIKE: Monitoring illegal killing of elephants

MOE: Ministry of education

MOF: Ministry of finance

MOYS: Ministry of youth and sports

MTP: Medium term plan

NDMA: National drought management authority

NEMA: National environmental authority

NG: National government

NGO: Non-governmental organization

NIB: National irrigation board

NLC: National land commission

NMK: Njaa marufuku Kenya

NNMR: Net neo-mortality rate

NRT: Northern rangeland trust

NWSB: Northern water services board

OVC: Orphan and vulnerable children

PAIR: Public administration & international relations

PCD: Procurement department

PMTCT: Prevention of mother child transmission

PPD: Physical planning department

PWD: Public works department

RBMS: Result-based management system

SAIDIA: Samburu aid in Africa

SCG: Samburu county government

SID: Society for international development

SPCR: Social protection, culture and recreation

SVD: Survey department

TSC: Teachers service commission

USAID: United States agency for international development

VCT: Voluntarily and counseling centre

WFP: World food programme

YEDF: Youth enterprise development fund


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


1


CHAPTER ONE:COUNTY GENERAL INFORMATION
1.0 County Overview

This chapter gives the background information on the socio-economic and infrastructural

information that have a bearing on the socio-economic development of Samburu County.

The chapter describes the County in terms of location, size, physiographic and natural

conditions, demography, administrative and political units. In addition, chapter provides

information on infrastructure and access; land and land use; community

organizations/non-state actors; crop, livestock and fish production; forestry, environment

and climate change; mining; tourism; employment and other sources of income; water and

sanitation; health access and nutrition, education and literacy, trade, energy, housing,

transport and communication, community development and social welfare. Additional

factsheets information is provided in the Annex section of this document.

1.1 County Position and Size

Samburu County (0
0
30’ – 2

0
45’N and 36

0
15’ – 38

0
10’E) is within the northern parts of

Great Rift Valley in Kenya (Figure 1). The County lies within ASAL region covering an area

of 21,022 square kilometers, and is bordered by the following Counties Turkana

(Northwest), Baringo (Southwest), Marsabit (Northeast), Isiolo (East) and Laikipia (South).

The County is a member of North Rift Economic Block (NOREB). Eighty percent is

pastoralists’ economic livelihoods.

Figure 1: Location of Samburu County in Kenya


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


2


1.2 Physiographic and Natural Conditions

Land forms features such as mountains and hills determine the topography of an area influencing the

type of development and the economic activities to be undertaken.

1.2.1 Physical and Topographic features

Altitude: The County falls on the northern interface between highlands and lowlands. To extreme

west is Suguta Valley which is bounded on both sides by fault escarpments and floored by red clays,

boulders and gravel fans. In the East of Suguta Valley, the County is characterized by repeated

extensive high level plateaus which have been built by repeated floods of lava from the Rift valley.

The highest parts of these plateaus are the Kirisia Hill, rising to 2000m above sea level.

In the North of Baragoi - Tuum and South –Horr axis, the area rises to Mount Nyiro tapers northwards

and falls steeply southwards. South and west of Mount Nyiro are peneplains which have been eroded

to plains of lower levels ranging from 1000-1,350 m above sea level. These are noticeable at Kawap

and the area between Lodungokwe and Wamba continuing eastwards and southwards. These plains

are covered by red soils and sands derived from the adjacent slopes by sheet erosion. East of the

central plains are the Mathew Ranges and the Ndoto mountains forming discontinuous ranges tending

towards north-south of the eastern side of the county. Apart from the Lorroki plateau and the

mountain ranges of Nyiro and Mathews, the rest of the County is a continuous basin which slopes

northwards to Lake Turkana and east of Mathew Ranges. The high altitude of the plateau and the

mountain ranges has resulted in indigenous forests which are all gazetted and preserved for rain

catchments.

Soils and Geology: In the western parts of the county, the soil is mostly Sandy loam soils. Kirisia area

has sandy loam and sandy clay soils, which are lithosol (shallow stony soils) and cambisols. In the

areas covered by lithosols water run-off is common and erosion quite prevalent. Just as Kiriasia,

Lorroki has loam soils as the dominant one. These soils are mostly well-drained phaezems. However,

some parts of it is covered by shallow lithosols, including the surrounding of Suguta Marmar where

the risk of flooding is classified as medium. The lithic phase of the soils encourages run-off during

periods of high precipitation.


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3


In the northern part of the County consisting of Baragoi and Nyiro areas, the predominant soil covers

are bouldery cambisols and lithosol. The soils are particularly more stoney and rocky on the southern

slopes of Mt Nyiro and Ndoto mountains. These soils are shallow and have a lithic (stoney) phase, a

characteristic that makes the soils prone to run off. On the eastern side that include Wamba and Waso

areas, is significantly covered by weakly developed soils, mostly sandy and low in organic matter and

in some places in Waso Division the soils are saline and sodic (mostly cambisols and solonetz).

Drainage Pattern: The physiography of the region influences the drainage pattern. The County fall in

drainage areas number two (Kerio Valley) and number five (Ewaso Nyiro). Main water sources in the

county constitute surface and ground water. The Ewaso Ng‘iro River flows northwards about 30 km,

then changes the direction to flow easttwards. After turning sharply east through the gap between the

Mukogodo hills in the south and the Karissa hills in the north, the river flows through a 70m deep

gorge for about 60 km in Barselinga. There are several seasonal riverbeds or "laggas" which during

rainy seasons are filled with runoff water, making roads impassable and often leaving the area cut-off

from the rest of the country.

1.2.2 Ecological conditions

Ecological Zones: More than 75% of the land in Samburu County classified as ‘low-potential’

rangeland, receiving between (250 – 600 mm) of rain annually. Only 140,900 hectares (7 % of the

land area) is medium-to-high-potential land that is suitable for agricultural production receiving (600-

900 mm) of rain per year. Samburu County has diverse agro-ecological zones that include Upper

Highland Zones (UH), Lower Highland Zones (LH), Upper Midlands Zones (UM), Lower Midland

Zones (LM) and Inner Low Land Zones (IL).


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4


Figure 2 Summary of Agro-Ecological Zones

ZONE SIZE (HA)


POTENTIAL REMARKS

1. Lower Highlands(LH 2-3) 1352.9 km2 Wheat, Maize, beans, dairy cattle and sheep

Pyrethrum can be grown

2. Lower Highlands (LH 4-5) 1862.2km2


Barley, maize, beans, Cattle sheep Coffee can be

grown

3. Upper midlands (UM 3-6)- 2218.5km2 Maize, beans, cowpeas, green grams, cattle, sheep,

goats Coffee and sunflower

4. Lower midlands (LM 6-7)- 13736.0km2 Sorghum, millet, cowpeas, green grams, beans,

cattle, sheep, goats and camels Ranches

5. Intermediate Lowlands (IL) 1956.9km2 Nomadic zones


Upper Highland zone covers an altitude of between 2,150 m to 2,600 m above sea level and receives

an annual average rainfall of 900 mm to 1,000 mm. Temperatures range from 15.5
0
C to 19

0
C. The

zone is suitable for Sheep, dairy cattle rearing as well as wheat and barley and forestry farming. UH 2

m I vs/s are suitable for wheat and pyrethrum production. However, most of this zone is very small,

steep and found in forest reserve. The areas hosting such zone include Amaya in Suguta Marmar, parts

of Losuuk, Poro and foot of mountain ranges in the County. This zone covers an altitude of 1,800 m

to 1,980 m above sea level and receives an annual average rainfall of 750 mm. Temperature varies

between14.80 C and 17.50C. The dominant land use practices are agriculture and the dormant crops

are maize and sorghum cultivation and also livestock keeping. LH 3, LH 4 and LH 5 which are wheat-

maize-barley, cattle-sheep-barley and Lower Highland Ranching zone are found in Losuuk/Poro,

Poro/Maralal and Maralal/Lodokejek wards respectively.

Lower midlands cover an altitude of below 1,300 m above sea level and have an annual rainfall of

720 mm and annual mean temperatures ranging from 22oC to 27oC. Sorghum, millet, and livestock

farming are supported. LM 6 and LM 7 are lower midland ranching zones manifest itself in wards such

as Nachola, Baawa, Wamba, Elbarta and in the foot of Mathew, Ndoto and Nyiro Ranges.

Low land zones comprise of an altitude of 600 m and 1,450 m above sea levels and an annual rainfall

of below 700 mm with annual mean temperatures of between 30
oc

and 33
oc

. The zone is mainly used


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


5


as grazing fields for wildlife and livestock.IL7 are mostly evident in the Lake Turkana Basin and Eastern

part that consists of Kauro and Sero levi.

1.2.3 Climatic conditions

Rainfall: The County Experiences Tropical climatic conditions. The driest months are January and

February. The long rainy season falls in the months of March, April and May. The elevation and

orientation of the major topographic features such as Mathew ranges and Ndoto hills influences

rainfall distribution. Apart from South Horr and Wamba areas, short rains occur during the months of

July and August, sometimes extending into September. At Wamba and South Horr areas, the short

rainy season is usually delayed and occurs in October and November and sometimes extends into

December. The southwest plains and the Lorroki Plateau receive between 500 mm and 700 mm of

rain annually. The Nyiro and Ndoto Mountains and Matthews range receive the highest amount of

rainfall between 750 mm and 1250 mm per annum. The central basin and the plains east of the

Matthews Range are the driest parts of the county with annual rainfall of between 250 mm and

500mm.

Temperature: Annually, the county has annual mean temperature of 290c with the maximum range

being 330c and minimum of 240c. The central plains and the region east of the Matthews Range have

the highest temperatures while the highland belts in the North Eastern side of Lorroki Plateau are

cooler.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


6


1.3 Administrative and political units

1.3.1 Administrative Subdivision (Sub counties, Wards, Villages)

Samburu County is administratively divided into three sub-counties, 15 wards and 108 villages (Table

1).

Table 1: Samburu County administrative units

SUB-COUNTY WARD AREA (KM²) VILLAGES

Samburu West Lodokejek

Suguta Marmar

Maralal

Loosuk

Poro

3937.3 33

Samburu East Waso

Wamba West

Wamba East

Wamba North

10049.7 29

Samburu North El Barta

Nachola

Ndoto

Nyiro

Angata Nanyokie

Baawa

7035.1 46

Total 21,022.10 108

Source: County Government of Samburu, Adm, 2018


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7


Figure 3: County administrative and Political units


Samburu County is administratively divided into three sub-counties and 15 wards.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


8


Table 2 County Electoral Wards by Constituency

SUB-COUNTY WARD VILLAGES AREA (KM²)

Samburu West Lodokejek

Suguta Marmar

Maralal

Loosuk

Poro

Maralal Town, Lpartuk, Lkuroto, Ngari, Shabaa,

Milimani, Ledero Lodo Kejek, NonKeek Longaitolia,

Lmisigiyoi, Mbaringon Tinga, Malaso, Loosuk, Pura

Mugur, Seketet, Siambu, Malaso Logorate, S/Marmar,

Lolmolok Kirimon, Garma, Mugur,Amaiya, Longeiwan,

Nasurirata Oirobi, Lmisigiyoi, Nkeju Emuny

3937.3


Samburu East Waso

Wamba West

Wamba East

Wamba North

Wamba, Matakwani Nkaroni, Resim,

Silango/Nanyokie Lengei, Sessia, Lpus, Ltirim

Lkisin, Gogoltim Lpashie, Koiting Raraiti,

Lorrok/onyokie, Marmaroi, Swari Ngilai Central

NkareNarok NgutukEng'iron, LpusLeluai, Lengusaka,

Remote Sereolipi, Ndonyo Wasin Laresoro, Lerata,

Archer's, Losesia


10,049.7

Samburu North El Barta

Nachola

Ndoto

Nyiro

Angata Nanyokie

Baawa

Mabati, Opiroi, Lorrok Lulu, Sioit Naibor, Barsaloi

Bendera, Baragoi, Naling'ang'or Masikita, Ngilai

Lesirikan, Seren, Loodua Nachola, Terter, Nakuparat

Kalele, Lokorkor, Moruakiring, Suyan, Marti

Latakweny, Loikumkum South Horr, Lonjorin

Waso-rongai, Lkotikal, Simale,Lonyangaten, Losurkoi,

Nakweei ,Parkati, Lkayo,Tuum, Ejuk,Arsim, Illaut,

Nguronit

7,035.1

Total 21,022.10

Source: County Government of Samburu, Adm. 2018


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


9


Table 3: Area by Sub-county and ward

County Government Administrative Structure

Sub-county No. of

wards

Ward Area (KM
2
) Villages

Samburu West 5 Lodokejek 464.64 Maralal Town, Lpartuk, Lkuroto, Ngari, Shabaa,

Milimani, Ledero

Lodo Kejek, NonKeek

Longaitolia, Lmisigiyoi, Mbaringon

Tinga, Malaso, Loosuk, Pura

Mugur, Seketet, Siambu, Malaso

Logorate, S/Marmar, Lolmolok

Kirimon, Garma, Mugur

Amaiya, Longeiwan, Nasur

Sirata Oirobi, Lmisigiyoi, Nkeju Emuny


Suguta Marmar 559.03

Maralal 221.60

Losuuk 490.80

Porro 559.50


Total 2295.55

Samburu North 6 Elbarta 1022.47 Mabati, Opiroi, Lorrok

Lulu, Sioit Naibor, Barsaloi Bendera, Baragoi,

Naling'ang'or

Masikita, Ngilai

Lesirikan, Seren, Loodua

Nachola, Terter, Nakuparat


Nachola 2179.08

Ndoto 2058.61

Nyiro 1775.04

Angata nanyukie 569.64

Baawa 1072.22


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


10


Kalele, Lokorkor, Moruakiring

Suyan, Marti

Latakweny, Loikumkum

South Horr, Lonjorin

Waso-rongai, Lkotikal, Simale

Lonyangaten, Losurkoi, Nakweei

Parkati, Lkayo

Tuum, Ejuk

Arsim, Illaut, Nguronit


Total 8677.06

Samburu East 4 Waso 4950.45 Wamba, Matakwani

Nkaroni, Resim, Silango/Nanyokie

Lengei, Sessia, Lpus, Ltirim

Lkisin, Gogoltim

Lpashie, Koiting

Raraiti, Lorrok/onyokie, Marmaroi, Swari

Ngilai Central

NkareNarok

NgutukEng'iron, LpusLeluai, Lengusaka, Remote

Sereolipi

NdonyoWasin

Laresoro, Lerata, Archer's, Losesia


Wamba West 1427.82

Wamba East 1377.48

Wamba North 2293.92


Total 10049.66

Grand Total 21,022.27


Table 4: Area by Sub-county and Ward-National Government

National Government Administrative Structure

Sub-county Division Area (km
2
) No. of Locations No. of Sub-locations

Samburu Central Lorroki 1,399.30 6 17

Kirisia 1,237.70 5 18

Malasso 1,300.30 3 11


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


11


1.5 Demographic Features

An understanding of demographic characteristics for Samburu County is important in the

development planning process. Population features are key determinants of labour force,

the degree of resource exploitation and allocation as well as utilization of social amenities

facilities. The knowledge of these variables facilitates decisions to target the provision of

essential services.


1.5.1 Population size and composition

According to the 2009 Population and Housing Census, the population of Samburu County

was 223,947. Given a population growth rate of 4.45 percent per annum, as opposed to

the national growth rate of 3 percent, the County population is projected to increase to

399,378 by 2022 and 456,418 by 2025. These changes represent about 25% population

rise between 2017 and 2022.This increase is significant and calls for commensurate

expansion of basic amenities in the County. Furthermore, there is need to increase

investment in economic activities in order to make the county self-reliant in food security

and creation of employment opportunities. Table 2 presents population projections by age

cohort in the period 2017 - 2022 based on the 2009 census. From Table 2, it’s evident

that the County has a youthful population with over 80 percent of the population being

below 35 years of age in 2009.

Total 3,937.3 14 46

Samburu East Wamba 4,670.80 8 19

Waso 5,378.90 4 10

Total 10,049.7 12 29

Samburu North Baragoi 4,024.40 7 17

Nyiro 3,010.70 6 16

Total 7,035.1 13 33

Grand total 21, 022, 10 39 108

Source: Administration Dept 2018.

1.4 Political units (Constituencies and Wards)

Table 5:County’s Electoral Wards by Constituency

SUB-COUNTY WARD

Samburu West Lodokejek,Suguta Marmar,Maralal,Loosuk,Poro

Samburu East Waso,Wamba West,Wamba East,Wamba North

Samburu North El Barta,Nachola,Ndoto,Nyiro,Angata Nanyokie,Baawa

IEBC 2018


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


12


Similar patterns of projected population size are evident when the population is grouped

according to age sets (Table 3). The age groups include infants, under 5, primary school

going age (6-13 years), secondary school going age (14-17years), the Youth (15-29 years),

the Female reproductive age (15-49), the labour force (15-64 years) and the aged

population. These age groups influence in the socio-economic development of the County

as they reveal the dependency ratio which can inform the socio economic and physical

infrastructure investment decisions in the County.


Pre- school going age (Under 5 years): The population in this age category is expected to

increase from 72,762 in 2017 to 95,031 in 2022 representing a 31 percent increase. This

age group is important in making decisions on Early Childhood Development Education

Programmes (ECDE) which provide a foundation for the child‘s cognitive, psychological,

moral and emotional development. ECDE is also important in accelerating the attainment

of Education for All (EFA) policy. The high growth rate in this age group calls for scaling

up of the ECDE centres’ establishments.


Primary school going age (6-13 years): The population under this category is expected to

increase from 80,893 to 105,649 between 2017 and 2022. This age cohort is significant in

that it gives a picture of the number of pupils who are supposed to be in school. There has

been a remarkable progress in access to primary education in the county due to the

introduction of Free Primary Education.


Secondary school going age (14-17 years): The number of secondary school age children in

the County is projected to rise from 29,814 in 2017 to 37,244 in 2022 representing a 25%

percent increase. There is urgent need for expansion of secondary schools and

establishment of vocational institutions to cater for those who cannot secure a place in the

few available secondary schools.


Female reproductive age (15-49 years): In 2017 the population under this age group was

estimated at 65,723 and is expected to rise to 82,101 by 2022. The proportion of this

group as a percent of the total population will however remain constant at 21% over the

period. Considering the County‘s Total Fertility Rate (TFR) of 6.3 percent, the reproductive

age group has the potential to contribute to rapid population growth (KDHS 2014).

However, at the moment, the County‘s population is quite low going by the absolute

figures and population density. Thus, emphasis should be given to improving the quality

of living standards of the population.


Labour force (15-64 years): The Population and Housing Census of 2009 indicate that

103,987 people were in the labour force age category. This is projected to rise to 185,446

by 2022. More resources will therefore need to be channeled to investments that will

create more employment opportunities. This also implies that in the short-term, the County


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


13


will still depend on outside sources for skilled labour until the County improves its skilled

human resource through interventions such as vocational and other trainings.


Urban population: According to urban areas and cities Act 2011 only Maralal town qualifies

as an urban centre in the County. As indicated in Table 4, urban population in the County

was 38,373 in 2009 and is projected to increase to 68,433 by 2022. Maralal town is

expected to register the highest number of people of 22,169 while Suguta Marmar 7,442

will have the least population among the urban areas in the County.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


14


Table 6: Population projections by Age Cohorts

Age
Cohort
s

2009 Census


2017 2020 2022 2025

M F T T M F T M F T M F T M F T

0-4
21,2

11
21,1

03
42,1

4


30,
281


30,127


60,408


34,606


34,430


69,035


37,82
7


37,634


75,461


21,213


43,009


86,239

5--9
19,3

66
18,7

78
38,1
44


27,
647


26,808


54,455


31,596


30,636


62,232


34,53
7


33,488


68,025


19,368


38,271


77,740

10--14
17,0

27
15,7

31
32,7
58


24,
308


22,458


46,766


27,780


25,665


53,445


30,36
5


28,054


58,419


17,029


32,061


66,763

15-19
13,4

95
11,5

99
25,0
94


19,
266


16,559


35,824


22,017


18,924


40,941


24,06
6


20,685


44,752


13,497


23,639


51,143

20-24
9,55

1
10,4

80
20,0
31


13,
635


14,961


28,596


15,582


17,098


32,681


17,03
3


18,690


35,723


9,553


21,359


40,824

25-29
7,04

6
7,95

1
14,9
97


10,
059


11,351


21,410


11,496


12,972


24,468


12,56
6


14,180


26,745


7,048


16,205


30,565

30-34
5,46

9
5,85

5
11,3
24


7,8
08


8,359


16,166


8,923


9,552


18,475


9,753


10,442


20,195


5,471


11,933


23,079

35-39
4,64

4
5,18

0
9,82

4


6,6
30


7,395


14,025


7,577


8,451


16,028


8,282


9,238


17,520


4,646


10,557


20,022

40-44
3,00

8
3,41

8
6,42

6


4,2
94


4,880


9,174


4,908


5,576


10,484


5,364


6,096


11,460


3,010


6,966


13,097

45-49
2,82

4
2,80

2
5,62

6


4,0
32


4,000


8,032


4,607


4,571


9,179


5,036


4,997


10,033


2,826


5,711


11,466

50-54
2,12

0
2,33

4
4,45

4


3,0
27


3,332


6,359


3,459


3,808


7,267


3,781


4,162


7,943


2,122


4,757


9,078


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


15


55-59
1,44

5
1,51

6
2,96

1


2,0
63


2,164


4,227


2,358


2,473


4,831


2,577


2,704


5,281


1,447


3,090


6,035

60-64
1,53

6
1,71

4
3,25

0


2,1
93


2,447


4,640


2,506


2,796


5,302


2,739


3,057


5,796


1,538


3,493


6,624

65-69 956 964
1,92

0


1,3
65


1,376


2,741


1,560


1,573


3,132


1,705


1,719


3,424


958


1,965


3,913

70-74 895 938
1,83

3


1,2
78


1,339


2,617


1,460


1,530


2,991


1,596


1,673


3,269


897


1,912


3,736

75-79 538 540
1,07

8

768


771


1,539


878


881


1,759


959


963


1,922


540


1,101


2,197

80+ 846
1,01

7
1,86

3


1,2
08


1,452


2,660


1,380


1,659


3,039


1,509


1,814


3,322


848


2,073


3,797

AGE-NS 30 20 50


43


29


71


49


33 82


54


36


89


32


41


102


112,
007

111,
940

223,
947


159
,90

2 159,806 319,708 182,739 182,630 365,370
199,7

49 199,629 399,378

112,044


228,141


456,418

Source: KNBS 2017


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


16


Table 7: Population projections by Urban Centers

Source: KNBS-2017


1.5.2 Population density and distribution

Table 5 shows population distribution in 2009 and its projections up to the year 2022 per constituency in Samburu County.

The population density is expected to rise to 15 and 19 persons per Km
2
by 2017 and 2022 respectively. Samburu West

constituency had the highest population density of 29 persons per Km2. Samburu north and Samburu East had 17 and 8

persons per Km
2
respectively. Table 5 gives the population projections by constituency for the five-year period between 2017

and 2022 using 2009 as a base year. In 2009, the county had a total population of 223,947 comprising of 112,007 males

and 111,940 females respectively giving a sex ratio of 1:0.98.

M F T M F T M F T M F T

Maralal 6,175 6,256 12,431 8,815 8,931 17,747 10,075 10,207 20,281 11,012 11,157 22,169

Suguta Marmar 1,989 2,184 4,173 2,840 3,118 5,957 3,245 3,563 6,808 3,547 3,895 7,442

Kisima 1,997 2,556 4,553 2,851 3,649 6,500 3,258 4,170 7,428 3,561 4,558 8,120

Wamba 3,144 3,103 6,247 4,488 4,430 8,918 5,129 5,063 10,192 5,607 5,534 11,141

Archer’s Post 3,226 3,049 6,275 4,605 4,353 8,958 5,263 4,974 10,238 5,753 5,437 11,191

Baragoi 2,307 2,387 4,694 3,293 3,408 6,701 3,764 3,894 7,658 4,114 4,257 8,371

TOTAL 18,838 19,535 38,373 26,893 27,888 54,782 30,734 31,871 62,606 33,595 34,838 68,433

Urban Centre 2009 (Census)
2017 2020 2022


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


17


Table 8: Population distribution and density by sub county


Source: KNBS- 2017


Populati

on

Density

(km
2
)

Population
Density

(km
2
)

Populati

on

Density

(km
2
)

Populati

on

Density

(km
2
)

Samburu West 81,094 21 115,770 29 132,305 34 144,620 37

Samburu north 83,759 14 119,575 17 136,653 19 149,373 21

Samburu East 59,094 6 84,363 8 96,412 10 105,386 10

Total 223,947 11 319,708 15 365,370 17 399,378 19

Constituency

2009(Census) 2017 2020 2022


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


18


1.5.3 Population projection for special age groups

Table 9: Population projection for special groups

SOURCE: KNBS 2017

M F T M F T M F T M F T

Under 1 7,958 7,882 15,840 11,361 11,252 22,613 12,983 12,859 25,843 14,192 14,056 28,248

Under 5 25,576 25,392 50,968 36,512 36,250 72,762 41,727 41,427 83,154 45,611 45,283 90,894

Primary school Age (6-13) 28,992 27,671 56,663 41,389 39,503 80,893 47,300 45,145 92,446 51,703 49,347 101,051

Secondary Sch. age (14-17) 11,340 9,544 20,884 16,189 13,625 29,814 18,501 15,571 34,072 20,223 17,020 37,244

Youth Population (15-29) 30,092 30,030 60,122 42,960 42,871 85,831 49,095 48,994 98,089 53,665 53,554 107,219

Labour force (15-64) 51,138 52,849 103,987 73,005 75,448 148,453 83,432 86,223 169,655 91,198 94,249 185,446

Aged Population (65+) 3,235 3,459 6,694 4,618 4,938 9,556 5,278 5,643 10,921 5,769 6,169 11,938

158,331 156,827 315,158 226,035 223,887 449,922 258,317 255,863 514,180 282,361 279,679 562,041

Age Groups
2009 (census)

2017
2020 2022


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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1.5.4 Population of persons with disabilities

Table 10: People living with disabilities by type, sex and age

Nature of disability Adults Children Total

1. Physically disabled 2,655 1600 4,255

2. Hearing impared 120 480 600

3. Visually impared 510 295 805

4. Mentaly impared 470 400 870

5. Albinos 6 1 7

6. Epileptic 80 40 120

7. Cerebral palsy 39

Grand total 3,841 2,855 6,657

Source: National Council for people with Disabilities - 2017

Ages below 35 years are People living with disabilities this could impact the active population on economic development in

the county.


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20


1.5.5 Demographic Dividend

Demographic Dividend Potential

The demographic dividend refers to the accelerated economic development that a country

can attain by slowing down the pace of population growth while at the same time making

strategic investments in the health, education, economic, and governance sectors.

The accelerated economic growth that a county can experience as a result of declining

fertility levels that occasion a reduction in the dependency levels and an increase in the

proportion of the population in the working ages (15-64 years). With fewer dependents

to support, those in the working ages will have more savings that can be invested for the

economic growth of the county thereby improving the wellbeing of the county’s residents.

However, the attainment of a demographic dividend is not automatic. As the fertility levels

decline, the county needs to make simultaneous strategic investments in the health,

education, economic and governance sectors. The aim of these investments is to ensure

that as the county’s children and youth get older, they remain healthy, are able to access

education and training opportunities, as they enter the labour force they get income and

employment opportunities, they invest for their life in old age, and they participate fully

in governance matters affecting the county.


Table 11 below shows the key demographic indicators for Samburu County. According to

2009 census Samburu total population was 223,894. In 2017 the population was projected

to be 290,000 people up from 263,000 people in 2014.This figure is projected to reach

342,000 and 439,000 people in 2022 and 2030 respectively assuming that the county

fertility rate continues declining over the years to reach 2.1 children per woman in the year

2050.


By the end of the MTP III period in 2022, the fertility is expected to decline to 5.4 from

this average of 6.3 in 2014, before declining further to 4.4 in 2030.This is based on 2009

census results that showed a fertility rate of 6.6 children per woman. Given the decline in

fertility, the proportion of children below the age 15 is expected to decline from 47.8%in

2014 to 46.5% in 2017to 44.1% in 2022 and 43.5 in 2030.This will result in a

corresponding increase in proportion of the population in working ages(15-64years) from

49.7% in 2014 to 54% in 2022 and 54.4% in 2030 over the same period, the proportion

of the older persons above 64 years will remain almost unchanged at slightly over 2% or

about 2%.


The demographic window for Samburu County is expected to open in 2065 for an

estimated period of 60 years. This is based on assumption that fertility rate continues to

decline over the years to reach 2.1 by 2075. This is the period when the county can

achieve maximum pace of economic growth as a result of the huge labour force relative


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


21


to the dependent population. During this period, the proportion of children below age

15 will be below 30 percent while the proportion of older persons above 64 years will

be less than 15 percent.

Table 11: Samburu County Demographic Dividend Indicators

Indicator 2009 2014 2017 2022 2030

Population Size

223,8

94


263,172


290,1

54


341,6

92


438,7

06

Proportion of Population Below Age 15 (%) 50.57 47.8 46.5 44.1 43.5

Proportion of Population Above Age 64

(%)

2.98 2.6 2.3 1.9 2.1

Proportion of Population in the Working

Ages (15-64) (%)

46.4 49.7 51.2 54.0 54.4

Dependency Ratio 115.3 101.3 95.4 85.4 83.72

Fertility (Average No. of Children Per

Woman)

6.6 6.3 6.1 5.7 5.2

Source: National Council for Population and Development 2017


According to the 2015 National Adolescents and Youth Survey report, Samburu county

needs to undertake the following, among other things, to harness the potential of its youth

in preparation for the demographic dividend window;


Health

1. Promote health education on nutrition, hygiene, disease prevention.

2. Build more health facilities in the county.

3. Provide SRH information and services appropriate to the nomadic lifestyle of the youth

Morans and train heath service providers and CHWs to provide youth friendly services

and youth with disabilities.

4. Introduce guidance and counseling in schools.


Education

1. Sensitize communities on importance of education by using role models in the county

who have excelled in education to encourage young people.

2. Build more learning institutions (schools, tertiary colleges, special schools), employ more

teachers and equip learning institutions with adequate facilities – classrooms, libraries,

laboratories, dormitories, and computers.

3. Expand school feeding programmes in schools in the county.

4. Provide sanitary towels to girls in schools to retain girls in school.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


22


5. Provide more education funds (bursaries and sponsorship) to needy children to continue

with education.

6. Enforce education policy and anti-FGM Act to retain girls in school.

Economy

1. Improve security to encourage investors by addressing inter-ethnic conflicts through

dialogue and trade promotion.

2. Invest in Agriculture (crop and animal husbandry) by accessing water, introduction of

irrigation and drought resistant crops, accompanied by improved infrastructure (roads,

electricity and water supply).

3. Provide government funds, savings and loans facilities to reach more youth in all parts

of the county and make them favorable by reducing restrictions and lowering interest rates.

4. Invest in tourism by promoting the Samburu culture (traditional beadwork and attire)

and Samburu

National Park though annual cultural festivals to attract both local and international

tourists.

5. Sensitize all youth in all parts of the county on the interventions and programmes

promoting economic empowerment for young people.

6. Invest in mining industry which has potential to create employment opportunities.

7. Enforce law on child labour to promote empowerment of both boys and girls.


Governance

1. Disarmament; encourage the locals to surrender illegal arms, promote dialogue and

encourage trade among conflicting communities.

2. Deploy more security officers and police posts and educate young people on community

policing.

3. Educate the youth and public on the process of solving cases, their rights and obligations

and involve the youth in keeping and maintaining security and peace through various.

4. Strengthen the traditional system as alternative means of solving cases particularly in

remote areas, by training the council of elders in arbitration of cases in line with

constitution.

5. Have gender balanced and equal representation of youth in committees.

6. Strengthen the “Nyumba Kumi” Initiative in the county.

Therefore, Samburu County has the potential to achieve a demographic dividend by 2065

and close in 2105 if the right health, education, economic and governance policies are put

in place now and implement over the coming years.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


23


1.6 Human Development Approach

The HDI measures human development based on the basic factors of a long and healthy

life, the acquisition of knowledge, and a reasonable standard of living. These factors are

measured using the following indicators:

• Life expectancy at birth;

The county for the last four years have invested heavily in various health facilities

constructions and equipping with drugs and personnel.

• Adult literacy rate and the combined enrolment ratio at primary, secondary and tertiary

levels; and

• GDP per capita measured in purchasing power parity (PPP).

IGAs and SMEs awareness among the county residents have greatly improved.

The HDI is not designed to assess progress in human development over the short term

because two of its component indicators - adult literacy and life expectancy at birth - are

not responsive to short-term policy changes.

1.6.1 Human Poverty Index

The human poverty index (HPI) is a measure of poverty that was introduced in the UN's

1997 Global Human Development Report. The aim was to create a composite index that

brings together the different areas of deprivation that affect the quality of life. The HPI is

premised on the understanding that if human development is about enlarging choices, then

Poverty means the denial of the most basic opportunities and choices. The most

fundamental difference between the HDI and the HPI is that the former measures progress

in a country, defined geographical area, or a population group, while the latter focuses on

the most deprived people in a country or region. The index incorporates four facets of

human life -longevity, knowledge acquisition, economic status and social inclusion and

measures deprivation in the three areas of human development: along and healthy life,

knowledge, and a decent standard of living.


1.7. Infrastructure Development

1.7.1. Roads and Rail Network

1.7.1 Road network

The county’s total road network length is 1,606.6 kilometers, out of which the Tarmac

road (probase) covers a length of 10 Kms, Improved (graveled) road covers a length of

1,081 KMS and New (Opened) roads cover 515. 6Kms. Most of these are rural access roads

and those linking to major urban centres within the county.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


24


The Rumuruti – Maralal- Baragoi (Road A4) is the gate way to Samburu county. The road

covers a length of 116 Kms from Rumuruti to Maralal, and 108 Kms from Maralal to

Baragoi. 50 KMs of this road network is covered by Bitumen Surface the rest of the network

is graveled and earth surface. The county expects 60 Kms of Bitumen surface as part of its

road network from the planned LAPSSET corridor project that will connect Lamu Port-

Southern Sudan and Ethiopia.


Figure 2 Road network in the County

Figure 2 below shows the road network within Samburu County


Drifts


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


25


Samburu County has drifts in rivers; Sessia, Lkanto, Nkare Narok, South- Horr and Nchooro

which have improved access for people and livestock.

Bridges

The County has several foot bridges. The steel foot– bridge at Angata werikoi river in

Suguta Mar Mar facilitates access for school- going children especially during flash floods.

The 45M Rigrig steel- Deck Bridge at Ngeny River provides access to the Livestock Market

at Lolkuniani in Samburu East. However, This Bridge is 75% complete. A feasibility study

has been conducted at Seyia Bridge, the designs are in place and plans are underway to

complete this project that will link Samburu east and Samburu North Sub- county.

Street lighting

Maralal town is covered by 18 Kilometres of street lighting. This has improved security

and encouraged business owners to conduct activities day and night. The county plans to

put up street lights in Baragoi, Wamba, Archers Post, Suguta Marmar, Kisima and Sereolipi.

Air strips

There are 11 airstrips in Samburu County. Wamba, Kisima and Baragoi air strips are owned

by the Kenya Civil Aviation Authority (KCAA). Those owned by the county government

are: Oryx, Kalama, Ngilai e wamba, Latakweny and kurungu. Sarara and Desert rose are

privately owned airstrips. Maralal Nkuroto airstrip is not functional.

1.7.2. Information, Communication Technology

The County is served by four post offices in Maralal, Baragoi, Suguta and Wamba. There

is one Huduma centre in Maralal town that offers government services and provides access

to information. Local and International Television and radio stations are accessible through

Cable networks such as Zuku, Start Times, DSTV and Go TV. The county is also served by

local radio stations such as Serian FM, Watchman FM and Radio Mchungaji.

The mobile network coverage in the county is 30 % compared to the national connectivity

of 85%. Telekom is the sole provider of landline services. The Main Mobile network

Service Provider is Safaricom followed by Telkom, Airtel and Equitel. 3G network is only

available in Maralal town while the rest of the county is on 2G and GSM. The increase in

smart phone penetration has improved access to internet as approximately xxxx number


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


26


of people is now using internet enabled phones in Samburu county. The County is yet to

be connected to the National Fibre optic cable although 14 km of cables have been laid

within Maralal town. The current state of ICT and especially infrastructure of the County

Government is the existing LAN in various offices and an ongoing WAN connectivity to

the Sub counties which has not gone live. Also the NOFBI project is connected to the

headquarters but not yet operational.


1.7.3. Energy access

The main source of energy in the County is wood fuel (firewood in rural households and

charcoal in urban households). An estimated 95% of the total population uses wood fuel.

The residents also utilize petroleum products such as kerosene/paraffin, Liquefied

Petroleum Gas (LPG) for domestic use, and petrol and diesel fuel for running vehicles and

lister engines. Over reliance on wood fuel is a health and environmental concern therefore

efforts will be made to promote sustainable and modern charcoal production technologies

such as the use of charcoal Kilns and adoption of renewal energy.

There are a total of 30 Trading Centres with 13 of them connected to electricity. Some 10

health centres and 40 schools have also been connected to electricity. Approximately

5,000 Households in the main centres are connected to electricity, they include: Maralal,

Suguta marmar, Kisima, Loosuk, Loibor nkare, Porro, Wamba, Archer’s post, Sere-olipi,

and Baragoi, (KPLC, 2016). 250 number of Schools and 1200 Households use solar lighting.

The county’s lowlands record about 8-9 hours of sunshine per day with about 4-6 KWh/m²

daily insulation.

The County also has potential of geothermal energy at an estimate of 680 Mega watts at

Emuruaenkokolak near Lake Lokipi to complement hydroelectric power.

The largest wind Project in Africa is in Marsabit County that borders Samburu County, the

proximity to the Project that wind speed of about 11 m /s, increases the chances to tap into

this resource.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


27


1.7.4. Housing: Types

Access to decent and affordable housing is a fundamental right in to all Kenyans.

Nevertheless, the county continues to face serious shortfalls in quality housing provision in

both rural and urban areas.

The housing sector within the County is mostly private sector driven with most individuals

striving to construct their houses or avail houses for rental purposes. Most of permanent

housing units are mostly evident in urban areas with distinct types like maisonettes,

bungalows, flats and bed seaters.

The county has five high grade houses, fifty-four middle grades, fifty-six low grades under

the National government and forty-seven houses previously owned by local authority. The

towns however lack key infrastructure such as a functional sewerage systems and basic

social amenities. Other centers are characterized by semi-permanent houses mainly built

using cedar post walls and iron roofs.


1.8. Land and Land Use

Land is an important resource as it anchors most human development activities. Moreover,

land is used not only as economic resource but also as a socio - cultural tool. Land in the

County is either owned as registered community land (group ranches), unregistered

community land (held in trust by County Government), public and private land as

leasehold or freehold.

The County is blessed with huge land mass of an approximate size of 21, 022. 01 square

kilometers and it host numerous natural resources and human activities. Of the total area,

3,103.41km
2
(15.5% of the County land area) is under gazetted forests; 170km

2
(0.85%)

is under game reserves and animal sanctuary; 1.8 km2 (0.0085%) is under surface water

and 16,746.8 Km
2
or 83.64% is the land remaining for occupation under urban centers,

Group Ranches, land set aside for public uses, individual ownership and hosting other

natural features.

The significant land cover within the county is rangeland and gazetted forest that occupies

15.5% of the county. On the other hand, the dominant land uses include nomadic

pastoralism, wildlife conservation areas such as West Gate, Namunyak, Kalama & Samburu

National Reserve, urban development and crop farming.


1.8.1. Land ownership categories/ classification

Community Land


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


28


Land in the County is categorized as per the Article 61 of Kenya’s Constitution, Land Act,

2012 and Community Land Act, 2016. The first category of land that constitutes bulk of

the land parcels is the community land. The community land is further categorized as

registered community land and unregistered community. The registered community land

constitutes what is referred to us as Group Ranches. Presently, the County has forty-three

(43) group ranches and an approximately 26, 551 registered members with the majority

being found in Samburu West and East and with the least being in Samburu North.

Out of these 43 registered community land, 21 of them are found in Samburu Central, 10

in Samburu North and 11 in Samburu East. This shows that Samburu Central is advanced in

regard to securing of tenure as compared to North yet north is vast. These forty-three

registered group ranches have an approximate total size of 829, 371.88 Ha (8, 293.72

Km
2
). If compared to the total size of registerable land with exception of gazetted forest,

gazetted park and lake (16,746.8 Km
2
), then the registered community land occupies

49.52% and if subjected to the total land mass of the county, the registered community

land occupies 39.45% of the county.

All the above registered community land (group ranches) have collected their title deeds.

There are unregistered community land that are in the process of being registered. These

include Kukwar, Naimirimo while Ngare Narok remains undeclared.

Gaps & Opportunities

From the above, there is need to invest so as to complete the remaining areas in order to

secure land tenure before the 2020 deadline.

Public Land

The second category is the public land which are mostly land owned by National, County

Governments, public institutions and they include road reserves, riparian, ridges, lakes,

forests and rivers, un-alienated urban areas within various registration sections, schools,

water points, livestock sale yards and airstrip and so on. The approximate total size of

registered public land excluding road reserve and un-alienated urban land is 26, 788. 18

Ha. If 15.5% (3,103.41km
2
) of the gazette forest and 1.8 km

2
of tip of Lake Turkana is

added to the same, the approximate total of public land comes to 337, 309.18 Ha (3,

373.09km
2
) which represents 16.05% of the total land mass of the county.


Challenges and Opportunities

Public land within the urban areas in the county are facing challenges as most of these lands

have only letters of offer but do not have Part Development Plans, Letter of Allotment,

Survey Plan and Lease Certificates.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


29


Most public utilities and public purpose land that were existing during adjudication process

have title deeds. However, there are new developments and to secure these lands, there

is need to conduct sub-divisions of the Registry Index Maps so as to amend mother titles.

This is to be done in collaboration with Land Control Board. Areas that have not been

adjudicated can be secured through Part Development Plans or through expedited

adjudication process.

Private land

The third category is the private land owned under freehold tenure system or under

leasehold system. Most of the land owned as freehold is to be found in Samburu West Sub-

county especially in the high potential agro-ecological zones of Poro ‘A’ & ‘B”, Losuuk,

Suguta Marmar, Lpartuk, Loiting and Longewan sections. Those owned as leasehold, are

mostly within the urban areas where public land has been allocated to private entities or

individuals. Cadastral survey has been conducted in Maralal Block 1 and titles of 2, 500

are ready for collection.

The percentage of free hold ownership is likely to increase since three (3) group ranches

(Longewan, Tinga “A” and Upper Lpartuk) have been dissolved and sub division is

ongoing. Two more group ranches (Lossuk “A” and Lolmok) have applied for dissolution

and sub division.

Opportunities

To enhance productivity and avoid “tragedy of common” there is need to sustainably sub

divide group ranches of high potential zones so that individuals can manage their portions.

1.8.2. Mean holding size

The average crop farm size in the small scale is less than 0.4Ha this is mostly found at Poro

where farming and livestock activities are practiced while the large scale holder has an

average of 20ha and it is mostly for livestock rearing and wheat farming.

1.8.3. Percentage of land with title deeds

Samburu County has 13 registration sections that are complete and their total area is

approximately 941, 135.471 Ha (9, 411.35 Km
2
). If combined with gazetted forest 15.5%

(3,103.41km
2
) then the total registered land is 12,514.76 Km

2
. This translates to 59.53% of

the total land mass of the county. Earlier, it had been established that registered community

land occupies 49.52% (8, 293.72 Km
2
) of registrable land (16,746.8 Km

2
). As such, the

remaining area of the county to be registered would be approximately 8,453.08 Km
2
.

The areas with no titles are unregistered community lands and land within urban areas that

have been allocated to private entities. This limits use of ownership documents as charge

for collateral purposes. However, there is an effort to deliver lease documents to plot


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


30


owners within urban areas. Currently, 2, 500 lease certificates are being processed for

Maralal Township.

1.8.4. Incidence of landlessness

The socio-cultural structure of the dominant community in the county and communal land

ownership arrangement has played a greater role in ensuring there is low incidence of

landlessness. However, the total registered members in these forty (43) group ranches is

approximately 26, 551. If evaluated against the total base population of 223, 947 as per

the 2009 census report and subjected to annual population growth rate of 4.45 as per

KNBS projections, the population of the county in 2017 was 319, 708. From the foregoing,

8.3% of the Samburu county population was registered as group ranch members. The

average household size in the county was 8. Assuming each household head is a registered

group ranch member, then a total of 212, 408 individuals are guaranteed ownership

through succession. As such, as at 2017, it can be deduced that approximately, 107, 300

individuals (13, 412 households) were not part of registered community land. However,

this ratio is not alarming since approximately 8,453.08 Km
2
(50.48) of registrable land in

favor of communities is yet to be registered.


Opportunities

Adjudication department to hasten rights capture in unregistered areas so as to enhance

coverage of the 107, 300 population referred above. This is to happen in Samburu North

where bulk of the land is not registered.

1.8.5. Settlement patterns

Human settlements organization in space is mostly informed by Human Settlement Strategy

of 1978 which has been renewed through Land Use Policy and Urban Development Policy.

In larger domain, human settlements can be perceived as either being rural or urban. These

two spheres have a mutual relationship that functions to deliver growth and development.

The rural settlement that host majority of the population of the county manifest its self as

a cluster, strip or dispersed pattern. In the county, the area in urban periphery display a

dispersed pattern and interior of the county display a cluster system of settlement owing

to the cultural organization and nomadic pastoralism. Equally, along transport corridors

and along flowing surface water there is exhibition of strip settlements especially along

A4/C77 and C78.

Of the 223, 947 individuals as at 2009, only 38, 373 were residing in the 6 major urban

areas that the county has. This shows that most residents are rural dwellers. With


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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projections of 319708; 365370; and 399378 for 2017, 2020 and 2022 respectively, the

estimated urban population for the same is 54782; 62606 and 68433 respectively.

Critical in organizing development is the central places or also known as urban areas that

play a core role as a growth pole and service center. Urban areas based on the service

levels and thresholds of population can be categorized as designated local center,

designated market center, designated rural center and designated urban center. The county

has over 70 urban areas with majority (30) having been adjudicated and having titles

reserved under the defunct Samburu County Council. The total area of registered urban

areas in the County is 7365.71 Ha.

1.9. Employment

1.9.1. Wage earners


There are 4,215 wage earners in the Public service. They include those on permanent and

pensionable terms, contract and also casuals.

Those in the Private Sector Such as Hotels, Banks, Retail stores, Micro finance Instutitions,

Insurance agencies and private Hospitals are approximately 3,000 Wage earners working

for civil society organizations, FBOS, NGOS and INGOs are approximately 5,000


1.9.2. Self-employed

Self employed persons in Samburu County are estimated at 3,000. They are engaged in

business activities such as Livestock Marketing, Poultry farming, clothing and textile, Sale

of second hand clothes, Apiary, Horticulture and crop farming.


1.9.3. Labour force by sector

In the Public Sector, the employees in public administration are ( 772 male and 82 female)

, Agriculture ( 89 Male and 25 Female) , Environment ( 12 Male and 5 female), Education

(1,280 male and 790 Female), Finance ( 162 Male and 53 Female), public works ( 76 male

and 5 female), Culture and Social services ( 12 Male and 9 Female), Health ( 267 Male and

177 female), Tourism, Trade and cooperatives (132 Male and 20 female), County Public

Service board ( 15 Male and 12 female), Lands (62 Male and 39 female), Judiciary ( 14

Male and 7 female), Children department ( 3 Male and 2 female and county Assembly (80

male and 13 female)


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1.9.4. Unemployment levels

A total of 95, 200 People are unemployed in Samburu county. A total of 102, 415 Persons

aged between 15- 64 years, form the labour force of the county. Out of these 4.1% are

wage earners, 2.95 are self employed, and 93% are unemployed
1
.


1.10. Irrigation infrastructure and schemes

1.10.1. Irrigation potential

The physical relief of the county offers a good catchment area for water harvesting for

irrigation purposes among other uses. Seventeen potential sites have been identified as

areas with adequate water for irrigation: Kurungu, South Horr, Arsim, Tuum, Anderi, Waso

Rongai, Lulu in Samburu North. Amaya and Seiya in Samburu Central, and Kibartare,

Ngilai, Lkerei, Westgate, Gogoltim, Loijuk, Nkutuk e Ngiron and Sasaab in Samburu East.

Besides the named 17 potential sites there exist numerous mountain springs in the northern

parts of the county covering parts of Nyiro division such as south Horr and Tuum which

could be exploited for small scale irrigation schemes. There is a need to conduct feasibility

studies that will open up 3000 ha of land to be used for irrigation. Challenges are expected

in land tenure systems, inadequate modern dry land farming techniques and mindset.

Prolonged drought periods may deplete available water reservoirs through evapo-

transpiration process.


1.10.2. Irrigation schemes (small/ large scale)

Three community Irrigation Schemes are in Kurungu (complete), Arsim (75% complete)

and Lulu (50% complete). These irrigation schemes will be utilized for the production of

vegetables, cereals and fruits. A large scale irrigation scheme which is supported by the

national government is underway at Tuum which is expected to boost high food

production in the area.


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1.11. Crop, Livestock, Fish Production and Value addition

1.11.1. Main crops produced

The main crops grown in the County include maize, beans, wheat, barley, pyrethrum and

millet. These crops are grown in the highland areas of Poro in Kirisia Division. This is due

to its fertile soils and adequate rainfall sufficient for rain fed agriculture. The maize value

chain is currently being promoted by the Agricultural Sector Development Support

Program (ASDSP). Pyrethrum value chain is being introduced through support from

Pyrethrum Processing Company of Kenya. Pyrethrum farming is relatively a new practice

in the County. There are opportunities to promote other crop communities value chain in

the county. Crop pest and diseases are the main challenges affecting the sub-sector.

1.11.2. Acreage under food and cash crops

About eight (8 %) / 139,000 ha of the County is classified as arable land with adequate

moisture to support crop farming. Currently 28,500 ha of land is being utilized for crop

farming. The county plans to increase maize yield to 35 bags per ha, beans to 18 bags per

ha and cowpeas to 16 bags per ha through provision of certified seeds to enhance crop

production. Wheat, pyrethrum and barley are the main cash crops covering 8,053 ha of

land.

1.11.3. Average farm sizes

The average crop farm size is 0.4ha per household for small scale farmers, especially in

agricultural areas while large scale farmers have an average of 20 acres. The communities

residing, especially in agriculturally potential areas within the County have embraced land

adjudication. Other parts of the County are majorly arid and practice pastoralism as the

main economic activity. Green houses occupy small sizes of the farms.

1.11.4. Main storage facilities

The main storage facility in the County is at the National Cereal Produce Board (NCPB)

silo located in Maralal town. This facility is mainly used to store relief supplies and farm

harvests from local farms. The County Government is in the process of constructing two

Cereals stores in Poro and Loibor Nkare areas. In addition, the government has two cereals

driers each with a capacity of 80 bags. There is a need to construct more cereal stores next

to irrigation schemes.


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1.11.5. Agricultural extension, training, research and information services (available training

institutions, demonstration firms’ multiplication sites etc.)

Agricultural extension services in the county are mainly provided by the public sector, i.e.

County Government, parastatals, and research and training institutions, and also by the

private and civil society sector operators, i.e. Non-governmental organizations, faith based

organizations, cooperative societies and community-based organizations. The

characteristics of extension approaches and methods used include; demand driven and

beneficiary led, clientele groups’ focused, indigenous knowledge and technologies sharing,

cost sharing with beneficiaries to reduce dependency syndrome, pluralism and networking,

use multidisciplinary teams and mainstreaming cross-cutting issues. The clientele is involved

from the planning phase. Clientele are reached through various extension approaches such

as trainings, on farm demonstrations, field days, exchange visits/ tours and farm visits.

Monitoring and evaluation is usually carried out to get feedback and to assess impact.

Women and youth form a majority of persons reached through agricultural interventions

like crop farming, green houses, restocking, poultry farming and slaughter house offal

businesses.

1.11.6. Main livestock breeds and facilities

Ninety-two percent (92%) of the County land is rangeland suitable for livestock

production and supports 202,700 cattle; 622,000 sheep; 714,000 goats; 36,100 camels

and 10,000 donkeys. The main breeds of cattle kept are the local Zebu and the Borans and

their cross-breeds while goat’s breeds include the Small East African and Galla. Sheep breeds

include the Dorpers and the Red Maasai while camels include the Somali, the Rendile and

Turkana breeds. During the last four years, the County Government through the ongoing

livestock breeds improvement/upgrading programme availed 2,369 improved livestock

breeds to farmers for upgrading the local breeds and these includes: 1,500 Breeding Galla

Bucks; 252 Community Breeding Boran/Sahiwal Bulls; 332 Community Breeding Somali

Camel Heifers and Bulls; 250 Alpine Dairy Does and Bucks; and 35 Dairy cow-heifers.

World Vision and other Stakeholders also provided breeding stock such as Galla bucks and

Does, Rams and KARLO improved cockerels. The World Vision in collaboration with the

Department of Livestock Production initiated the formation of Samburu County Breeding

Association (SACOMBA).

The main livestock facilities and infrastructures constructed and operational in the county

include 10 cattle crushes, 4 cattle dips, 18 livestock sale yards and 1 modern diagnostic

veterinary laboratory which is 95% complete and awaiting full equipment. Four of the 18

livestock sale yards established namely Maralal, Poro, Lekuru and Suguta Marmar are


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


35


modern and metallic in nature and were constructed with support from the Regional

Pastoral Livelihoods Resilience Programme funded by the World Bank. There are also 5

major slaughter facilities located in the major trading centres. There is high potential of

promoting livestock - products value addition in the sub-sector. The County Government

in collaboration with European Union and State Department of Planning and Devolution

is proposing to construct one (1) mini-modern abattoir for meat processing at Nomotio

LIC. A mini-hides and skins tannery is also under-construction at Nomotio farm initiated

by Melony Cooperative Society in collaboration with the Department of Agriculture,

Livestock & Fisheries and KIRDI. There are also opportunities to exploit the dairy value

chain in the county. The main challenges facing the livestock sub-sector include prevalence

of livestock disease outbreaks, inadequate grazing resources, frequent droughts, insecurity

and shortage of technical staff. The sparseness of the County requires that at least one

Animal Health officer is available to offer services in every village. To address the drought

risk challenge, the department is going to mainstream disaster risk management and

response plans into the sector-programming and work plans and monitoring and

evaluation.

1.11.7. Ranching (number, ownerships and activities)

There are 40 registered group ranches with varying sizes across the County. The main

activity carried out in these ranches is livestock grazing and wildlife conservation. Range

reseeding with improved pasture grass species and the adoption of the Holistic Natural

Resource Management Model are some the Ranch improvement practices and

technologies proposed by County Government to improve grazing resources management

in the group ranches. However, inter clan conflict in these ranches has led to delay of land

adjudication process and has been a major challenge. It is only around Mararal Town,

Poro area, and Kisima where the land adjudication has taken place and land title deeds

issued. Amayia livestock holding ground will be exploited to produce clean animals free

from trade sensitive diseases and therefore suitable for export markets.

1.11.8. Apiculture (bee keeping)

Beekeeping is one of the upcoming animal production systems that is being practiced in

the county as an alternative production livelihood to livestock production. The famers

keep bees mainly for crude honey production for use as food and source of household

income. Other Bee-hive products that are equally important and can enter the food market

include propolis, royal jelly and bee-collected pollen. The honey is also used in the cosmetic

industry. Bees-wax is a main hive product that is used in the manufacture of candles.

Farmers have organized themselves into beekeeping groups across the three sub-counties

and they sell their crude honey to Samburu Bee Keeping Cooperative for processing. The


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main bee keeping methods used include the traditional and modern with the promotion

of Langstroths and KTBH bee hives.

The County Government in partnership with the SIDA and EU is promoting honey value

chain in the county and all necessary institutions are in place. The County and various

partners have supported the enterprise through provision of modern bee hives. During the

2016/17 financial year alone, the County Government supported various beekeeping

groups with 420 modern Langstroths beehives and 15 honey harvesting kits.


1.11.8 Aquaculture (fish farming)

Fish farming is an emerging livelihood production system that the County Government

through the Directorate of Livestock Production is promoting. There is a lot of potential

of fish farming within the county evidenced by the presence of permanent water reservoirs

in areas of Lake Turkana, Kirisia, Baawa, Poro, Loosuk, Ngilai (Wamba) and Waso. It is an

alternative livelihood with a ready market in all trading centres within the County. The

main requirements are water for fish farming and fingerlings. Many farmers showed interest

during sensitization and ten (10) fish farming groups have been registered at Baawa and

Loosuk areas with a 30% composition of youth and women. The County has recruited

two fisheries officers to support this initiative. Also, through support from County

Government, 50,000 fingerlings were introduced into the above dams.


1.12. Oil and Other Mineral Resources

1.12.1. Mineral and Oil potential

The county is endowed with a wide range of mineral resources that includes sand, stones,

ballast and quarry building stones, precious stones (e.g ruby, sapphire and a number of

garnets). There are also deposits of fluorspar, vermiculite, gypsum for cement production,

manganese and possibility of oil too. However, most of these minerals are still unexploited

due to inadequate knowledge on their status, economic viability and appropriate mining

technologies. The county therefore needs to develop appropriate mineral prospecting and

mining policy conducive to investments and Public Private Partnerships enhancement.

We are faced with a challenge of estimating the value and value addition on potential of

most of our environmental resources. This therefore calls for collection and collation of

data and information on the status and distribution of various environmental resources to

assist in estimating their value. There is an urgent need for the county to undertake resource

assessment and mapping of all its natural resources so as to understand their economic

viability and sustainably exploit them for economic development.

There are prospects in oil exploration opportunities. The county's proximity to eastern

flank area of the oil fields of block 10BB in south Lokichar basin which transcend into Lake


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


37


Lokipi, Parkati and Tuum areas of Samburu County thus making it a high potential area for

oil exploration.

1.12.2. Ongoing mining and extraction activities (Quarry, sand harvesting, cement etc.)

Sand harvesting is an economic activity in the lowlands of Samburu East and North. The

sand is of high quality usually deposited in dry river valleys. There is however no structures

in place to regulate sand harvesting at the moment. The county government had begun

sensitization and training of communities and stakeholders on sustainable sand harvesting.

There is need to develop institutional and legal frameworks to manage and sustainably

utilize this valuable resource.


There is also quarrying of building stones taking place in the county at Lolmolog, Soito-

elkokoyo and Nachola areas, although still at a smaller scale. This activity needs to be

scaled-up through engaging private partners to realize its full potential.

Mining of Manganese has also started at Nakwaomur area in Archer’s post and an

estimated quantity of 750,000 tonnes have been mined but yet to find its way out into

the market for the county and residents to reap its benefits.

1.13. Tourism and Wildlife

1.13.1. Main tourist attractions and activities

Samburu County has abundant and high diversity of wildlife. It is home to a number of

wildlife species rarely found elsewhere which include Grevy’s zebra, reticulated giraffe,

beisa Oryx, gerenuk and Somali ostrich. This is a critical resource for the county and has

high potential for tourism development that will go a long way to providing sustainable

livelihood options for the people. The county is highly diverse geographically with

magnificent physical features and the kept secret of the Kenya north still unrevealed. The

incredible cultural heritage of Samburu community is an important part of attraction. This

is to say that the county has a high potential for tourism development that can generate

the much needed revenue for its development and prosperity. Sporting activities such as

Maralal International camel derby also form an important tourist attraction.


1.13.2. Classified / Major Hotels

There are twenty tourist class hotels in the county with a total bed capacity of seven

hundred. Most of these hotels are located within reserves and other conservation areas.

No. Name of Hotel Location Bed capacity

1. Samburu game lodge SNR 120

2. Samburu Sopa lodge SNR 140

3. Samburu Intrepids SNR 60

4. Larsens camp SNR 34


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5. Elephant bedroom camp SNR 20

6. Elephant Watch camp SNR 20

7. Lion King camp SNR 10

8. Game Trackers SNR 10

9. Private Campsites SNR 60

10. Public campsites SNR 60

11. Special Campsites SNR 40

12. Samburu Sentrim SNR 20

13. Maralal Safari lodge Maralal 48

14. Kitich Camp Mathews Ranges 10

15. Desert Rose Mt.Nyiro 15

16. Saruni eco-logdge Kalama Conservancy 14

17. Sasaab eco-lodge Westgate Conservancy 12

18. Sarara eco-lodge Namunyak Conservancy 12

19. Nkoteiya Community tented camp Nkoteiya conservancy 14

20. Ngari Hill Tented camp Maralal 7

21. Other hotels 15No.distributed across the

county

423

Source: Tourism department 2018


1.13.3. Main wildlife

The County is one of the counties with the largest number of wildlife outside protected

area systems in Kenya. Some of the wild animals found in the County include; lions,

cheetahs, leopards, giraffes, buffalos, waterbucks and various antelope species. The

endangered species include Grevy’s zebra, wild dog’s African elephants and black rhino

birds and different species of small wild game. Samburu County boasts of Samburu Special

five species of wildlife which are endemic to Samburu and a few other areas north of the

equator. These are: Reticulated giraffe, Beisa Oryx, Grevys Zebra, Gerenuk and Somali

Ostrich. There are also rare and endangered species such as Debrazza monkeys in the

Ndoto and Matthews forests. There also hundreds of bird species.


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1.13.4. Wildlife conservation areas (game parks, reserves, conservancies, game ranches)

Tourism in Samburu County is still mainly confined within the 165 Km² Samburu National

Reserve, the only game reserve in the County. Maralal National Sanctuary is another

important conservation area within the County. Sitting on five square kilometres, the

sanctuary hosts the famous Maralal Safari lodge, which a popular overnight stop over for

tourists is venturing north to Lake Turkana. In 2015 the County government, Northern

Rangelands Trust, Kenya wildlife Service and other conservation partners have established

a community managed rhino Sanctuary at Sera wildlife conservancy where about 20 black

rhinos were translocated from several wildlife sanctuaries in Kenya.

The County also boasts of a number of community wildlife conservancies as a way of

promoting community led wildlife conservation and tourism development initiatives.

Seven community wildlife conservancies are funded by community revenue from tourism,

the County government and development partners, while six newly established

conservancies are entirely funded by the county government. The county government in

collaboration with Namunyak community wildlife conservancy has recently established the

only animal orphanage in Northern Kenya, the Reteti Animal Orphanage. The Orphanage

is now hosting ten elephant calves rescued from Samburu and neighbouring regions. The

community conservancies are managed by committees of men and women elected by local

communities.


S/No. Category of Conservation area Number Area(km2)

1. National reserve 1 165

2. National sanctuary 1 5

3. Community rhino Sanctuary 1 102

4. Community conservancies 12

5. Community Animal orphanage 1


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Table 12 Location of already existing conservancies (NRT supported)

S/No. CONSERVANCY NAME SUB-COUNTY WARD/S

1 Kalama Samburu east Waso

2 Ltungai Samburu Central SugutaMarmar

3 Meibae Samburu east Wamba West

4 Namunyak(Kalepo,Nalowuon

and Ngilai units)

Samburu East Wamba North,

Wamba East,

Waso

5 Nkoteiya Samburu Central Lodokojek


6

Sera Samburu East Waso

7 Westgate Samburu East Wamba West


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Table 13: Location of Newly established conservancies (County Supported)

S/No. CONSERVANCY NAME CONSTITUENCY WARD(S)

1. Baragoi Samburu North Elbarta,Angata

Nanyukie,Nachola)

2. Nyiro Samburu North Nyiro

3. Ndoto Samburu North Ndoto

4. Ltungai-Malaso Samburu Central Suguta

Marmar,Loosuk,Porro

5. Kirisia-Nkoteiya Samburu

West/North

Maralal,Baawa,Lodokejek


Due to the huge investment and support on community based wildlife conservation by the

County government, there are a number of benefits that have been realized. For instance,

community conservancies have greatly improved the security of both people and wildlife

in the previously insecurity-stricken areas of Samburu North and Samburu East as well as

the western belt of Samburu west bordering Baringo County. Community wildlife

conservancies have also created employment for more than 300 individuals across the

county. Wildlife sightings have greatly improved since the inception of the community

conservancies. Consequently, tourism in the community owned areas has also improved.

Therefore, the Plan should focus on sustainability of the community conservancies.


1.13.5. Total number of tourists (both domestic and foreign) visiting attraction sites

annually

The average number of visitors to the reserve ranges from 10,000 to 15,000 depending

on the external factors. It is important to note that tourism is highly affected by external

factors such as terrorism, drought and insecurity.

SAMBURU NATION AL RESERVE VISITOR SURVEY FOR 2016

MONTHS ADULT NON-

RESIDENT

ADULT

RESIDENT

CHILD NON-

RESIDENT

CHILD

RESIDENT

TOTAL

JAN 267 324 11 10 612

FEB 272 456 24 5 757

MARCH 219 466 7 34 726

APRIL 86 364 - 15 465


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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MAY 208 324 8 11 551

JUNE 364 441 15 14 804

JULY 961 625 156 9 1751

AUGUST 1083 599 114 22 1818

SEPTEMBER 714 328 4 4 1050

OCTOBER 451 392 9 44 896

NOVEMBER 264 230 2 4 500

DECEMBER 215 592 21 18 846

TOTAL 5,104 5,120 371 190 10,785


Threats to Tourism

-Poaching

-banditry

-Terrorism

-livestock invasions into wildlife conservation areas


1.14. Industry and Trade

1.14.1. Markets

The County has established livestock markets through the department of livestock at

Maralal, Lekuru, Poro, Suguta, Loibor-Ngare, Tangar and Lolkuniyani where livestocks

trading are undertaken. Markets stalls for green groceries with an average of 30 stalls in

the following towns-Maralal, Suguta, loosuk, Wamba, Archers and Baragoi markets. But a

number of them are dormant i. e suguta and loosuk which need to be revived.

The department also anticipate to construct market sheds and toilets in Tangar, lolmolog,

longewan and all other trading centres in the county.

1.14.2. Industrial parks (including Jua Kali sheds)

The county spatial plan has set aside the development sites where the industrial parks can

be established. Around kisima trading centre a parcel of land has been set aside for

industrial parks. The potential investors can channel their investments in these areas.


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1.14.3. Major industries

There is no established manufacturing industry but existence of potential opportunities is

available. There is a honey refinery in Maralal run by Samburu beekeeper’s cooperative

society. There are plans to establish a tannery at Nomotio farm and a modern abattoir.

There are potentials for establishing mineral extraction industries. Five Jua kali associations

exist in the county. There are a total of 286 artisans operating in different urban centres.


1.14.4. Types and number of businesses

There are small scale traders, medium scale trades and large scale traders (retail shops,

wholesale, supermarkets, kiosks/canteens, mobile transporters, hawkers etc) operating in

the county where the revenues are collected. There are a total of 1724 number of registered

businesses in the county. For the last five years the county government has supported these

SMEs by establishing Samburu county youth and women enterprise development fund and

disburse a total Kshs 67 million to 404 youth and women groups. These groups were also

offered business skills through capacity building and training. Other partners which assist

SMEs in the county are BOMA-kenya, Kenya Women Enterpise Fund, Affirmative Action

and Uwezo Fund from CDF office. There are also potentials from Joints loan board

scheme to support individual businesses BUT since inception of the county government

this fund has been dormant as there were no funds allocated.


DISBURSEMENT OF LOANS FOR FISCAL YEAR 2014/2015

S/NO NAME OF SUB-COUNTY NO. OF GROUPS AMOUNT DISBURSED

1. SAMBURU CENTRAL 117 20,050,000

2. SAMBURU EAST 64 11,500,000

3. SAMBURU NORTH 78 12,750,000

TOTALS 259 43,300,000

DISBURSEMENT OF LOANS FOR FISCAL YEAR 2016/2017 NEW APPLICATIONS

S/NO NAME OF SUB-COUNTY NO. OF GROUPS AMOUNT

DISBURSED

1. SAMBURU CENTRAL 66 6,600,000

2. SAMBURU EAST 20 2,000,000


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3. SAMBURU NORTH 18 1,800,000

TOTALS 104 10,400,000


DISBURSEMENT OF LOANS FOR FISCAL YEAR 2016/2017 GRADUATED GROUPS TO 2
ND

PHASE

S/NO NAME OF SUB-COUNTY NO. OF GROUPS AMOUNT

DISBURSED

1. SAMBURU CENTRAL 17 4,150,000

2. SAMBURU EAST 11 4,000,000

3. SAMBURU NORTH 13 4,200,000

TOTALS 41 12,350,000

LOAN REPAYMENT STATUS

S/No Sub-County Loan Amount

Issued

Loan Amount

Paid

Loan Amount In

Arrears(Not Paid)

Portofolio At

Risk(Par)

%

1. Samburu

Central

30,800,000 13,814360 16,985,640 55%

2. Samburu East 17,500,000 8,350,000 9,150,000 52%

3. Samburu

North

18,750,000 10,500,000 8,250,000 44%

4. Totals

67,050,000 32,664,360

34,385,640
51%


1.14.5. Micro, Small and Medium Enterprise (MSME)

There exist MSMEs such as Retail shops, cooperatives societies, agri-business, wholesalers,

agro -vets, medical clinics, private academies, restaurants, butcheries, guest houses with

restaurants and supermarkets. Tabulated below is the List of MSME County wide.

S/NO NAME OF THE SME NUMBER

1. Cooperative societies 26

2. Retail shops 2,000

3. Agri-business 250

4. Wholesalers 5

5. Agro-vets 10

6. Medical clinics 18

7. Private academies 41


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8. Restaurants 12

9. Butcheries 124

10. Guest houses with restaurants 8

11. Supermarkets 2

12. Hawkers 50


1.16. Forestry, Agro Forestry and Value addition

1.16.1. Main Forest types and size of forests (Gazetted and Un-gazetted forests)

The forests in Samburu County comprise both gazetted (which accounts for 15% of the

total county land mass) and ungazetted forests. The state forests were gazetted between

1936 and 1956. There are four gazetted forests in the County covering a total area of

328,804 Ha. These forests are: Leroghi forest (91,944 Ha), Mathews Ranges forest reserve

(93,765 Ha), Ndoto Ranges forest reserve (97,164 Ha) and Mt. Nyiro forest reserve (45,

931 Ha).

The Leroghi forest is locally referred to as Kirisia forest and is managed under Maralal forest

station while Mathews Ranges is under Wamba forest station. South Horr forest station in

Mt Nyiro forest also manages Ndotos Range forest reserve. The Management has

approved establishment of a new Forest Station at Ngurunit to manage Ndoto ranges

forest.

These gazetted forests consist of tree species such as wild olive (Olea Africana), Elgon teak

(Olea capensi), Podo (Podocarpus falcatus), Cedar (Juniperus procera), Croton

megalocarpus, Teclea nobilis and African mountain bamboo. The transition Zone and open

disturbed and rocky areas are dominated by variable mixtures of Euclea divinorum, Carissa

edulis, Rhus natalensis and Croton dichogamus.

There are also ungazetted forests of significant sizes in individual lands as well as Group

Ranches. The acreage of these forests are not known but estimated to be covering about

15,000 Ha. The Group Ranches with forested areas include Lpartuk, Seketet, Tinga and

Malaso and are all situated in Samburu Central Sub-County West of Maralal town. The

low-lying areas of Samburu North and East are covered by dryland forest species that

include mainly Acacia and Commiphora Species. These forests are an important habitat for

several wildlife species such as elephants, buffaloes, bushbucks, baboons, monkeys, lions,

hyenas, leopards and wild dog as well as several bird species. The forests also serve as

important wildlife corridors and dispersal areas for wildlife habitats in the Community

Wildlife Conservancies, Samburu Game Reserve and the Laikipia ecosystem in the South.

The total tree cover currently stands at 12.5%, which is a bit higher compared to the

country’s total tree cover which is at 6.9%. However, there is need to map out and gazette


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all non-gazetted forests in the county as either county forests or community forests;

establishment and strengthening of NRM institutions; and increasing forst cover through

rehabilitation and afforestation programs.


These forests blocks are decreasing in size due to human encroachment and livestock

overgrazing (forage for livestock), forest fires, poaching of high value tree species such as

cedar and sandalwood.


1.16.2. Main Forest products

The main forest products include timber and firewood derived from both gazetted and

un-gazetted forests. There are other examples of non-wood forest products which are

important sources of food, medicines and income for rural communities, and they include:

gums and resins, honey, essential oils, frankincense, myrrh, fibres, medicinal and aromatic

plants, dyes and tannin materials and fruit trees.

Harvesting of Gum Arabica (from Acacia Senegal), myrrh (from Commiphora Myrrha) and

Frankincense (from Boswelia) occurs in Sere Olipi and along Ewaso Nyiro areas in Samburu

East and Elbarta plains and Loolenyok areas of Samburu North. However, there is no

working marketing network of producers.

Forests are also important as water catchment areas and carbon sinks and there is therefore

need for the county residents to be properly sensitized and their capacity strengthened to

manage these resources for current and future generations to benefit.


1.16.3. Agro-forestry

Agro-forestry is promoted within the county for:

a) Income Generating Activities including farm forests Through the Ministry of Agriculture

the inhabitants in the highland areas of the County which include Kirisia, Tuum and

lower part of Wamba, agro forest activities have been initiated in order to reduce soil

erosion and enhance its fertility.

b) Protection of water catchment areas.

Forests, hills, springs, wetlands and water dams/pans should be protected and managed

in collaboration with communities through formation of natural resource management

institutions such as Community Forest Associations (CFA’s), Water Resource User

Asociations, and Water Users Associations. The department has initiated community

sensitization and mobilization, on the protection of these water catchment areas. Hence


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


47


most of the major water catchment areas have been protected except the areas

surrounding Maralal town, Baragoi and Archer ‘s post where there is illegal charcoal

burning that is threatening the water catchment areas around these towns.


c) Prevention of Soil erosion:

Soil erosion threatens the livelihood of crop farmers and livestock producers in most

parts of the county. Overstocking in the dry areas has lead to severe soil erosion and

degradation. Soil erosion control structures have been constructed at Naimaral, South

Horr, Lodungokwe, Kisima, Nachola, Arsim, Lporos, Wamba, Loikas, Opiroi and

Ngilai. Community awareness on the effects of soil erosion and its prevention must be

initiated by all the stakeholders in the county to address rangelands degradation issues.

d) Provision of Wood Fuel and Generation of Energy for Industries. Cutting down of

vegetation to meet the increased demand for wood fuel from the local communities

and the surrounding urban centres is a big threat to natural vegetation in the county.

Afforestation and reforestation activities should therefore be intensified in areas where

charcoal is produced to make charcoal production sustainable. This is possible if species

for charcoal production are promoted as crops for commercial undertakings. Charcoal

production can be scaled up as an economic venture by adopting efficient and

coordinated exploitation processes such as use of modern Kiln technology wich gives a

higher percentage output.

e) Improvement of Soil fertility by Growing Fertilizer Trees. The growing of fertilizers

trees in arid areas of Suguta marmar and Baragoi would improve the fertility of soil in

the county. Fertilizer trees commonly found in the County are sesbania, calliadrian

species, luecena which are exotic and acacia trees which are indigenous.

f) Growing of fruit trees for improved nutrition both for Domestic use and surplus for

markets. Lorroki division in Samburu west constituency has potential for growing of

mangoes, and avocado under irrigation from the various water pans that have been

dug in the county. Its close proximity and accessibility to Maralal town will ensure that

there is a ready market for the fruit produce.

g) Provision of Carbon Sinks Through the consultative forums the communities need to

be trained on the economic value of the carbon trading in the County. This would

involve encouraging the communities to plant trees and incentives provided for

maintaining forests.


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h) Beautification activities in Towns, highways, schools, homes and other public places.

The department of Environment is undertaking school greening programme which aims

at increasing the forest cover in schools with the slogan Adopt a tree. Activities which

can further beautification of towns, highways, etc. includes; tree planting along the

boundaries of road reserves, schools, and public places which are important for

aesthetic and shade effects for the people. Also, a belt of amenity trees planted at the

interface of roads and private lands improves the scenery on both sides of the road

besides marking the boundaries between the road reserves and private lands.

Establishment of an amenity belt of appropriate tree species on both sides of the road

reserves in the county and planting trees in towns and public places with appropriate

planting configurations makes beautiful sceneries. Finally, establishment of mini forests

and arboretums which is a compulsory requirement in all towns by law for all the

county governments and municipal council beautifies the environment.

i) Animal Feeds Production Ventures.

Livestock sub sector contributes significantly to the economy of Samburu County. The value

of livestock resources in the county is estimated to be Kshs. 7.4 Billion annually. The growth

can be spurred by increased productivity, improved processing capacity and enhanced

efficiency in marketing system while ensuring sustainability of the environment and land

resources.

j) Growing and processing for medicinal purposes/ Value plants and Products

Most parts of the county are occupied by the traditional trees which are rich in medicinal

herbs. Proper utilization of these trees would be of great help to the communities 'health.

These trees include aloe vera which is commonly found in Samburu east Sub County,

Sandalwood found in Baragoi and Wamba areas. The value of these trees has not been fully

exploited hence presents an area of investment opportunity.


1.16.4. Value chain development of forestry products

There are examples of non-wood forest products which are important sources of local

medicine, food and income for rural communities, and they include: Gums and resins,

honey, essential oils, frankincense, medicinal and aromatic plants, dyes and tanning

materials and fruit trees need to be captured under this section. The department needs to

stipulate actions/strategies that need to be undertaken in promoting production and

sustainable utilization of non-timber forest products in the county; these products are

important for provision of livelihood support to local communities and also enhancing

economic growth of this county.


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49


1.17. Financial services

1.17.1. Number of banks, Micro finance institutions, mobile money agents and SACCOs

with FOSAs

There are three Banks that offer financial Services: Kenya Commercial bank (KCB), Equity

bank and Post Bank. Micro Finance Institutions are: Faulu Kenya, Kenya Women Finance

Trust, Mobile Money agents and Savings and Credit Cooperative Societies (SACCOS with

FOSAs).

Saccos with FOSAs Include: Dumisha Sacco and Supa Sacco with branches in Maralal,

Baragoi, Wamba and Archers post. Tower sacco though managed from Nyandarua county

has a branch in Maralal and Transnational sacco from Tharaka Nithi has a branch in

wamba. The total account holders in these FOSAS are 13,224 with total deposits of 618

million. Loans disbursed monthly average of 60 million and an outstanding loan portifolio

of 965 million.


1.18. Environment and Climate Change

1.18.1. Major degraded areas / hotspots and major contributions to environmental

degradation. The main forms of environmental degradation in the county are soil erosion,

loss of forest cover, invasive tree species, and poor disposal of solid and liquid waste. Land

degradation is caused by runoffs experienced during heavy rainfall and also by wind

erosion that is common in the drier parts of the county. The problem is influenced by

exposure of the surface soils resulting from overgrazing and poor agriculture practises.

There is massive destruction of forests due to charcoal production and illegal logging.

Charcoal burning has been noted as the most severe cause of environmental degradation

around major towns of Maralal, Wamba, Archers and Baragoi, and has completely

destroyed indigenous trees particularly acacia and Olea Africana; which usually take long

to mature. Invasive species such as Prosopis juliflora, Opuntia exaltata and acacia reficiens

are a major threat to pasture and the local environment. These plants were initially

introduced to combat soil erosion and reverse land degradation in general in the upper

parts of Kirisia. However, they have impacted negatively on the environment as it

suppresses grass and other undergrowth hence endangering availability of fodder for

livestock. Poor disposal of solid waste especially polythene bags has been a major menace

in our towns and markets. This is attributed to lack of designated dumping sites and

cleaners in the towns. This has caused death of livestock after consuming the indigestible

bags. The lift on the plastic ban by NEMA will be of great benefit to pastoralists within the

county.


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1.18.2. Environmental threats

The County has not been spared impacts of climate change and environmental

degradation. The County has witnessed repeated droughts, occasional floods and reduced

vegetation cover and diminishing surface water volumes overtime. These have greatly

affected crop farming and livestock rearing leading to the current poverty situation in the

County.


Climate change and its effects in the County

Climate change being an emerging issue has immensely affected the environment and

people’s livelihood in the county. Effects brought about by climate change include

unreliable, erratic and inadequate rainfall; recurring and more prolonged droughts; high

and increasing temperatures; and declining of water levels in boreholes, wells and springs.

These effects have contributed to outbreak of livestock diseases and death thus leading to

increased poverty levels in the county. Climatic variability further reduces the capacity of

land to support human livelihoods thus accelerating environmental degradation as

evidenced by increased reduction in vegetation cover and pasture, soil erosion, and

increased resource-based conflicts.

Climate Change Adaptation Strategies and Mitigation Measures: There are several

measures employed by the county towards addressing climate change effects which needs

to be scaled up. These measures are: promotion of reforestation and afforestation through

establishment of tree nurseries; promotion of drought resistant seed varieties for food and

fodder crops; promotion of drought resistant livestock species such as camels; promotion

of pasture production and conservation; education and awareness creation; environmental

conservation; water catchment areas protection; and promotion of renewable energy and

energy saving devices. There is therefore need for the county to formulate policies geared

towards climate change adaptation and mitigation

1.18.5. Solid waste management facilities


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The county has no proper solid waste management facilities. There however exist dumping

sites that are not properly constructed to meet the standards of modern waste management

facilities. The department of Environment had made efforts to fence dumpsites at Wamba

and Archers. Maralal town has no proper dumping site; however, a temporary site was

fenced at Yamo area to serve the purpose. There was a challenge in land acquisition for

the same. The other towns and livestock markets within the county have not been planned

hence ideal sites not demarcated. The department has also procured two garbage collection

trucks to aid in transportation of garbage to designated sites for proper solid waste

disposals.

There is need to develop waste management strategy and designate a proper waste

management site for Maralal and develop lands fills and/or recycling plant.

Going foward, there is need to ensure all upcoming towns and centres have designated

waste management sites during town planning processes.


1.19. Water and Sanitation

1.19.1. Water resources

The county has two permanent rivers. There are 35 protected springs and 104 boreholes.

Households with piped water are 17,133 while 5,500 households have access to potable

water. There are 112 water pans and 213 surface dams. The county has 141 shallow wells,

37 unprotected springs and 9800 houses with roof catchment. In the entire county, only

13.5% of the population has piped water. To ensure water quality at household level, the

county department of health provides water treatment chemicals (Aqua tabs) and there is

ongoing health education on water quality and safety.

Samburu is generally a water scarce County. The main sources of water for domestic and

Livestock uses are; Boreholes (137), Water conservation structures (83 water Pans, 29

Dams, Rock Catchments, Roof catchments), Shallow wells, and 21 springs of which 5 have

been improved and protected. The department continues to increase water sources

through drilling and equipping of boreholes, construction of dams/pans, rock catchments,

subsurface dams, and Pipeline extensions on developed sources.

Water quality in the county is generally poor with most surface water and shallow wells

not protected hence contamination may occur. Human habitation is common along

Catchment areas, lack of proper sanitation and sewerage services in the major urban


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52


centres are the main causes of water contamination. The county has inadequate data for

both domestic and agricultural use.


1.19.2. Water supply schemes

Water in major urban centres in the County is supplied and managed by the Samburu

Water and Sanitation Company (SAWASCO) in collaboration with the county water

directorate. The major urban Water Supply Schemes are; Maralal, Suguta Marmar, Kisima,

Baragoi, Wamba and Archers Post. The number of households connected with piped water

has increased from 2,451 to 3,069 since the year 2013. In order to supply water to its

target population in urban centres, SAWASCO relies on the following water sources: One

Earth Dam, Three Springs, and 6 Boreholes, which serves and estimated population of

75,214 people.


The table below shows water sources used by SAWASCO to Supply its coverage area

include;

S.NO. CENTRE DEMAND (M
3
/D CURRENT

SUPPLY(M
3
/D

DEFICIT

(M
3
/D

CONNECTIONS

1. MARALAL 4,500 1000 3,500 1200

2. WAMBA 2,500 700 1,800 500

3. ARCHERS

POST

3,000 700 2,300 700

4. BARAGOI 1,500 200 1,300 155

5. SUGUTA

MARMAR

500 100 400 110

6. KISIMA 500 100 400 500

TOTALS 12,500 2,800 9,700 2,765

Source – SAWASCO,2018

1.19.3. Water sources and access (distance to the nearest water points by sub-county)

INFORMATION CATEGORY STATISTICS

Households with access to piped water 2,765

%age population with access to safe water 39.48%


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No. of permanent to semi-permanent rivers 2

No. of shallow wells 141

No. of protected springs 35

No. of unprotected springs 37

No. of water pans 215

No. of earth dams 5

No. of boreholes 186

Households with roof catchment systems 9,800

Mean distance to nearest permanent water point ( 5 Km

Distribution of Households by Main Source of Water (%)

 Piped into dwelling

 Piped

 Rain harvested

County


0.9

5.9

0.3


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54


Water dept 2018

1.19.4. Water management (Institutions, measures for sustainable use etc.)

Major rehabilitation and augmentation was carried out in all the water supplies now under

SAWASCO and are currently operational with minimum setbacks. Rural water supplies

across the County are managed by respective water management committees.

Water resource management at the national level is the responsibility of Water Resource

Management Authority (WRMA) as stipulated in the reviewed Water Act of 2002. The

Act also established a local community institution, Water Resource User Associations, which

will work with WRMA to manage water resources at the grass-root level. The county in

partnership with WRMA has established Eight (8) WRUA’s to support management of

water resources. Going forward, there is need to strengthen the capacity of this local


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55


institutions to execute their mandates through trainings, and supporting establishment and

implementation of their Sub-Catchment Management Plans.


1.19.5. Sanitation

In Samburu County, latrine coverage is at 34% which is far below the national target of

100%. Only 116 villages (20 %) have been triggered with seven villages reaching an open

defecation free (ODF) status. 477 villages (80%) still need to be reached for triggering.

Samburu County does not have a sewerage system in all urban centres. According to June

2017 SMART Nutrition survey, the percentage of people washing hands during four critical

times in the county was at 5% and hand washing with water and soap at 25%. There are

only two public toilets in Wamba and Maralal town.

Sanitation in the county is poor due various factors such as lack of awareness on proper

hygiene and sanitation leading to low latrine coverage. The public health department in

collaboration with stakeholders undertakes Chlorination of water sources through

provision of chlorination tablets across the county. The water Department also undertakes

health education on sanitation, water treatment and safe storage before consumption. The

county ‘s sanitation figures include flush toilet-1 percent, uncovered pit Latrine- 20 percent

and covered pit latrine- 12 percent.


1.20. Health Access and Nutrition

1.20.1. Health Access

The Samburu health sector has played a major role in ensuring that most of the county’s

population can access affordable healthcare services. The County has one level four

hospital situated in Maralal town, one faith based hospital in Wamba and one sub-county

hospital in Baragoi town in Samburu North. The county also has 15 level three health

facilities, 54 dispensaries (47 owned by GoK, 6 faith based and one owned by NGO,) and

15 private clinics in the county. Currently the county has a total of 30 functional

Community Health Units accounting for 48% of the total expected units in the County.

These Community Health Units are distributed across the three sub counties in the

following order, S- North 9, S-East 10 and S-Central=11 respectively. Consequently, these


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56


units need to be increased by establishing more to meet the County target of 63Community

Units so that every ward can be reached by this level one services. A total of 1113

Community Health Volunteers are engaged on the provision of level one health care

service on volunteerism basis. The bed capacity in the County referral stands at 180 beds.

Doctor patient ratio stands at 1: 10,000 and nurses’ patient ratio stands at 91: 100,000

which is below the accepted national standards of 1:1000 for doctors and 55: 100,000 for

nurses. The average household distance to health facility is twenty Kilometers which is way

above the national recommended distance of four Kilometers.


1.20.2. Morbidity: Five most common diseases in order of prevalence


Health status of the people in Samburu County is influenced by factors such as

environmental, social cultural, negative cultural practices and beliefs, low literacy levels

and high fertility rates as per the KDHS 2014. The top 10 diseases causing morbidity for <5

years are as follows: Diseases of Respiratory system, Diarrhea, pneumonia, skin diseases,

Eye infections, Ear infections, confirmed malaria, burns and Urinary Tract Infections. Above

five years’ top morbidity conditions include the following: Diseases of Respiratory system,

other diseases of respiratory system, pneumonia, skin diseases, Diarrhea, other injuries,

arthritis and joint pains, Urinary Tract Infections, eye infection and confirmed malaria.

1.20.3. Nutritional status

According to June 2017 SMART survey, Samburu County has an overall stunting rate (too

short for their age) of 34.0% (more than 3 out of 10) among children 6 -59 months with

severe stunting rate of 10.6%. This is above the national stunting levels of 26%. Wasting

rate (weight against height) for children 6 -59 months is at 18.3% (more than 2 out of 10)

with severe wasting at 3.8%. Prevalence of underweight (too light for their age) in the

county is at 34.3% with severe underweight at 7.0%. Vitamin A supplementation is at

47.6% for children 6-11 months while children 12-59 months (twice) are at 26.8% which

is below the national target of 80%. Children dewormed (once) is at 63.2% and (twice)


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


57


32.8%. Iron Folate Acid Supplementation for pregnant mothers is at 72% against the

national target of 80%. Exclusive Breastfeeding currently stands at 69.4%. More than three

quarters of women (77.8%) in the county consume foods from less than the minimum

recommended 5 food groups as per the FAO standards.


1.20.4. Immunization coverage

Immunization coverage for Children under one year dropped from 72.3 % to 57.8%,

despite procurement of solar powered fridges by Samburu County government. The poor

performance is attributed to frequent health worker unrests (Strikes), movement of

communities due to frequent droughts, some facilities not offering immunization services,

understaffing and lack of equipment in the newly constructed health facilities.


1.20.5. Maternal health care

The Skilled delivery at the health facilities increased from 24.6% to 35.6%In the FY

2013/2014 and 2016/2017. ANC fourth visit from improved from28.3% to 28.7%, WRA

receiving Family Planning (FP) commodities from increased from 22.7% to 43.6%. Other

interventions that have contributed to the improvements includes construction of more

health facilities by the County Government, capacity building of Health Care workers

(BEMONC and Long term methods of FP) and procurement of basic equipment’s necessary

for provision of these services. Partners have also supported in improvement of these

indicators through some innovations like provision of Mother Baby packs to all women

delivery at the health facilities and Ambulance transportation voucher system.


1.20.7. HIV and AIDS prevalence rates and related services

The HIV prevalence in Samburu is below the national rate at 2.2 % (Kenya HIV estimates

2015). The HIV prevalence among women in the county is higher (3.1%) than that of men

(1.8 %) indicating that women are more vulnerable to HIV infection than men in the

county. Based on the 90:90:90 cascade the estimated PLHIV is 2965. Clients currently in


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care 1127(38.0%} and currently on ART 1106 (98%) and overall suppressed 568(51.4%).

Drivers of HIV in the county can be attributed to a number of social, economic and cultural

factors related to marriage, circumcision, poverty and insecurity. Tuberculosis remains a

big challenge in Samburu County. In the year 2016, a total of 584 cases were notified. The

Kenya prevalence survey placed the burden at 1200 cases in the population. The difference

remains undetected and poses a big risk of continued transmission in the community.

Treatment success rate stands at 89% while death rate loss to follow is 6% against the

expected of less than 3%. TB/HIV co-infection rates is at 22%. Gene expert utilization

(Gold Standard for TB diagnosis) stands at 31% compared to National average of 80%.

To address these challenges, there is need to intensify case finding, detection, health

education, strengthen defaulter tracing and retention to care.

1.21. Education, Skills, Literacy and Infrastructure

Approximately 34% of the population has the ability to read and write. Through adult

education classes offered by the department of adult education has seen this rate increase

from 12% in 2013 to 27% by 2017 with a total of 3565 adult enrollments. The level of

literacy is expected to continue increasing across all education sectors of the County

because of the introduction of free primary education, free day secondary and subsidized

boarding secondary schools from the beginning of planning period.


1.21.1. Pre- School Education (Early Childhood Development Education)

Sub-County Boys Girls Total

Samburu West 7017 6916 13,933

Samburu North 12427 7712 20,148

Samburu East 4736 4121 8,857

TOTAL 24180 18758 42,938

Source: ECDE Database 2018

The enrolment of pre-primary school has increased tremendously from 20,420 in the year

2013 to 42,938 in 2017.this can be attributed to investment by the county government in

education which has helped to increase access and quality. Pre-school education in the


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59


County has been recognized as a crucial program that lays foundation for a child’s holistic

development. The academic success of a child basically lies in his/her foundation. The

County Government has been fully committed in supporting pre-school education in

accordance with schedule four of the constitution. The total number of Early Childhood

Education (ECD) centres in the County was 529 with a total enrolment of 42,938, 24180

boys and 18,758 girls with 470 teachers translating to teacher/pupil ratio of 1:91 as at 2017.

Since this is the foundation of education there is need to channel more resources especially

in rural areas to ensure that all the children under- five are enrolled and employ more

teachers to reduce the teacher pupil ratio.

Sub-County Number of Centers

Samburu West 207

Samburu North 189

Samburu East 150

TOTAL 546

Source: ECDE database 2017

The number of centres has increased from 470 to 546 this can be attributed to a series of

programmes and partnerships with other ECDE providers to ensure that services provided

are of high quality which enhances child growth and development

NUMBER OF TEACHERS PER SUB-COUNTY

Sub-County Number of Teachers

Samburu West 221

Samburu North 136

Samburu East 113

TOTAL 470

Source: ECDE database 2017


The number of ECDE teachers has also increased from 41 to 470.this has improved

curriculum delivery. We intend to recruit at least 90 teachers every financial year.


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60


TEACHERS /PUPILS RATIO

Sub-County Learners enrolment No. of teachers Ratio

Samburu East 8857 113 1:78

Samburu North 20148 136 1:148

Samburu Central 13933 221 1:63

TOTAL 42938 470 1:91

Source: ECDE database 2017


The teacher pupil ratio is not in line with the ECDE policy and this can be attributed to

inadequate number of teachers.

COUNTY ECDE TRANSITION RATE

Sub-County Transition rates (percentage)

Samburu East 84

Samburu North 95

Samburu Central 96

County average 91.67

Source: ECDE database 2018

Not all pupils transit from pre-primary in some of our areas due insecurity, drought,

illiteracy and ignorance.

1.21.2. Primary Education


YEAR BOYS GIRLS TOTAL % %

2012 17,355 13,224 30,579 56.756 43.254


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61


Source: ECDE database 2017


There are 164 Primary schools in the County with 1220 teachers and a total of 49,897

pupils enrolled translating to teacher/pupil ration of 1:41. Since the introduction of free

primary education and the school feeding programme, enrolment has risen. However,

cultural values such as female genital mutilation, earlier marriages and moranism have been

a challenge to the primary school enrolment. ECD transition rate is 88 percent.


1.21.3. Non formal Education

Through the department of social service Promotion of talents Girls’ mentorship trainings

conducted.


1.21.4. Youth polytechnics

The county government has constructed one youth polytechnics in Maralal with total

enrolment of 51 students and six instructors. It is also in the process of setting up in Wamba

and Baragoi. Also there are other private polytechnics were basic technical are offered to

students.


1.21.5. Secondary Education

2013 17,837 13,344 31,181 57.201 42.279

2014 25,546 21,540 47,086 54.254 45.746

2015 25,794 21,640 47,434 54.379 45.621

2016 25,732 22,136 47,868 53.757 46.243

2017 26,281 23,210 49,491 53.103 46.897

YEAR BOYS GIRLS TOTAL

% OF

BOYS

% OF

GIRLS


2012 1,462 670 2,132 68.574 31.426

2013 1,650 903 2,553 64.443 35.557


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


62


There are a total of 38 secondary schools with a total enrolment of 8,014 students and 319

teachers translating to teacher/ pupil ratio of 1:23. The low enrolment rate in secondary

schools can be attributed to low transition rates from primary to secondary schools across

most parts of the County.


1.21.6. Tertiary Education

Students Currently at the University and Tertiary Colleges (2017)

S/NO MALE FEMALES TOTAL

DEGREE 810 540 1350

DIPLOMA 425 282 707

CERTIFICATE 483 322 805

TOTAL 1,718 1,144 2,862


Source: Education Department Records 2018

There are two institutions of higher learning in the county. These are Laikipia University

Campus and the two privately owned colleges Samburu Teachers Training College and

Wamba Nurse training college located in Maralal and Wamba towns respectively. There

is need for more investment in tertiary institutions in the County.


1.21.7. Adult and continuing Education


Adult education report: centers and enrolment. December 2017

COUNTY Sub-County


No. of Basic Literacy Centres


FULL-

TIME

PART-

TIME

SELF-

HELP

LOCAL-

AUTH

NGOs TOTAL

2014 2,250 1,896 4,146 54.269 45.731

2015 3,813 2,237 6,050 63.025 36.975

2016 4,412 2,697 7,109 62.062 37.938

2017 4,740 3,274 8,014 59.146 40.854


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63


Samburu Samburu Central 11 17 6 28

Samburu East 4 11 15

Samburu North 1 15 8 24

TOTAL 16 43 8 6 67


The total number of adult educational literacy centres in the county are 67 where by 16

are fulltime, 43 partime,8 self-help and 6 are NGOs with the total enrolment of 3,565.

These necessitate the need for establishments of more centres that will increase the adult

literacy level in the county.


1.21.8. Technical, Vocational Education and Training

The county has one vocational training which privately owned hence majority of youths

are left out or seek the skills outside the county. These require the government to initiate

these institutions.

1.22. Sports, Culture and Creative Arts


1.22.1. Museums, Heritage and Cultural sites

Samburu County has Cultural manyattas
2
in Ltungai, Malaso, Baragoi, Southhorr,

Latakweny, Lorubai, Umoja, Meagari, Ngoteiya and Matakwani Manyatta. Cultural sites

in the county include Loimugi Lolkiama at Wamba town, Naya Nkainito in Nkaroni,

Naisimu Rrug hill in Mathews ranges, Lpusi Laampasion in Lodungokwe, Lmaarteun, Ngaji

ya Ngai, Kisima Maladwa and Naibor Ajijik for resins collection in Nkare Narok. Kenyatta

House in Maralal town is the only museum n Samburu County.


1.22.2. Talent Academies

There are no existing talent academies in Samburu County. However Local Artists have

been supported to showcase their talents in occasions such as the Maralal international

Camel derby, Samburu Cultural Night and national day’s celebration events


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1.22.3. Sports facilities


There are 15 public playgrounds in each ward in Samburu County:


 Samburu Central: Nkuroto, Kisima, logorate, Porro, Loisukutan

 Samburu North: Angata nanyoike, Baawa, Nachola, Lesirkan, and Tuum

 Samburu East: Lodungokwe, Ngilai, Archers Post, Wamba,


The county also four public stadia in; Maralal, Wamba, Archers Post and Baragoi.

Institutions such as schools and churches across the county also provide platforms for sports

activities.


1.22.4. Libraries /information documentation centres/ Citizen service centres


Samburu county does not have a public Library, however Institutions of learning have

small libraries. The only citizen service centre is HUDUMA
3
centre In Maralal town that

provides access to government services and information

1.22.5. Registered traditional herbalists and medicine-men

There are no registered traditional herbalists and medicine men in Samburu County. They

however play a pivotal role as service providers and input suppliers.


1.23. Community Organizations/Non-State Actors

There are 528 registered Community Based organizations in Samburu county. Out of these

only 213 are active. They Include: KIBA, Samburu Women Empowerment (SWEIP), RACEP

amongst others.


1.23.1. Cooperative Societies

Cooperatives societies in the County are classified as Savings and Credit Cooperative

Organizations (SACCOs), housing, hand crafts, marketing, and Jua kali. The County has a

total of 52 registered Cooperative Societies out of which 26 are active, while 26 are

dormant with revival efforts being made by the department. Total membership for the 52


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65


societies currently stands at 15,324 members with an annual turnover of 69 million and

contributes close to 713 million to the economy of the County. The sector plays a key role

in the mobilization of savings and provision of credit, marketing of agricultural and

livestock products and handicrafts (beadwork) Industry. Samburu Beadwork Cooperative

Society assists members to purchase beadwork raw materials in bulk and at subsidized

prices, train members on new trending designs and skills, provision of credit to members

and access to local and international markets for their products. The department is

currently working with Ushanga Kenya Initiative and Export Promotion Council to support

the Cooperative. The Cooperative which was formed in 2015 has so far raised Kshs 1.2

million through its operations. The cooperative is also running a public toilet to serve her

members and the community which also act as a source of revenue for the group, etc.

There are 14 Saccos operating in the county, Supa Sacco, Dumisha Sacco and Tower Sacco

contributing over 95% of the membership, turnover and deposits.


Currently, there exist two honey marketing cooperatives, one dairy, six livestock marketing

societies, one cereals marketing and one Hides and Skin cooperative society[meloni] which

has constructed a tannery worth over 5 million with assistance from DANIDA and KIRDI

with minor works, power connection, drainage and machinery installation remaining, The

marketing of honey is being carried out by members of Samburu beekeepers cooperative

and Hope Cooperative Society. Samburu beekeeper’s society was supported by AWF to

set up honey refinery worth 6 million.


1.23.2. Public Benefits Organizations (PBOs)

These organizations complement development Initiatives by the two levels of government.

The actors are engaged in several sectors such as Food Security and Livelihoods, Health

and Nutrition, Disaster Management, Water, Sanitation and Hygiene, Gender and Human

rights, Peace building and conflict resolution, social protection, Advocacy and governance.

 Non Governmental Organisations: ACTED, World Vision, Compassion, SAIDIA,

Child fund, AMREF, FADV, Catholic Relief Services, SNV, IMPACT, BOMA, NRT

Plus, Feed the Children

 International Non Governmental Organisations: World Food Programme, FAO,

UNICEF

 Faith Based Organisations: Caritas Maralal, ACK, PAG, KAG

 Public Benefits Organisations:

 Special Interest groups: FIDA, COVAW

1.23.3. Development Partners e.g. UN Agencies, USAID, World Bank, etc. and the sectors

they support


Development Partner Sector Areas they Work

USAID Health

Child Protection


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WORLD BANK

World Food Programme Food Security and Livelihoods

Disaster Management

Transformative leadership Gender


UNICEF Nutrition


World Vision Child Protection, Food Security

Education, Water, Sanitation and

Hygiene


Samburu Central

FADV Child Protection, Food Security

Education,Gender and Human Rights


Caritas Maralal Disaster Management

Food Security, Peace Building and

Conflict Resolution

Advocacy and Governance

Gender and Human Rights

Water, Sanitation and Hygiene

Education

Samburu Central


Samburu East


Samburu North


1.23.4. Youth empowerment and social inclusion

The existing social halls are: Seketet in Poro ward, Lolmolog in Suguta ward, Nkirenyi and

Barsaloi in angata nanyokie ward. Youth empowerment centres include: Baragoi youth

empowerment centre and Kisima community resource centre supported by world Vision


1.24. Security, Law and Order


1.24.1. Number of police stations and posts by Sub County

There are six police stations in Samburu county namely: Maralal, Suguta Marmar, Baragoi,

Wamba, South Horr and Archers Post. In addition, there are eleven police posts; Suyan,

Loruko, Masikita, Nachola, Lerata, Sereolipi, which have been strategically positioned to

maintain law and order in crime prone areas.

1.24.2. Types, trends and crime prone areas

The types of crime experienced in Samburu county are: Highway banditry, cattle rustling,

gender based violence, Intra and Inter ethnic violence. The crime prone areas are; Marti,

Mbukoi, Suyan, Morijo, Logetei, Nachola, Ngilai, LogetLusengap, Bendera, NgMugur and

Barslinga. Data from the Maralal police station reveals that there are 58 number of traffic

and a total of 124 criminal cases handled by the magistrate court in 2016


1.24.3. Types and number of courts

The following are the types and courts in Samburu county


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 Senior Principal Magistrate court

 Senior Resident Magistrate court

 Mobile court in Baragoi and Wamba


1.24.4. Prisons and probation services

The county has one prison in Maralal served by 114 officers (92 Male and 22 Female).

Currently there are 133 inmates (128 Male and 5 Female) and 24 offenders on Probation

(17 adults, 7 juvenile), 3 Ex bostons, and one aftercare inmate.


In addition, there are 12 Community Service Orders (CSOs) and a probation office in

maralal.


1.24.5. Number of public prosecution offices

Samburu County has one DPP office.


1.24.8. Immigration facilities

There are no immigration facilities in Samburu County.


1.25. Social Protection

1.25.1. Number of Orphans and Vulnerable children (OVCs)

Data from the Children’s department reveals that there are 50,000 documented OVCs in

Samburu County. Out of which 10,000 Households with OVCs are beneficiaries of the cash

transfer programme. NGOS, CBOS and FBOS such as AMREF, World Vision, Caritas

Maralal, SAIDIA, and KIBA are supporting OVCs to access protection services such as birth

registration and NHIF
4
registration. The OVCs are also been supported through

sponsorship and education programmes.


1.25.2. Cases of Street children

There are 300 numbers of street children in Samburu County.


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1.25.3. Child care facilities and Institutions by Sub-County

The Charitable Institutions and Child Care Facilities include: Huruma Children’s Home in

Wamba, Maria Mfariji in Maralal and Springs of Hope Children’s Home in Maralal. SHARP

is the only centre for children with disabilities. Rescue centers include the Mary Immaculate

centre in Suguta and Samburu Girls foundation. Maralal prison is the only correctional

facility in Samburu County.


1.25.4. Social Net Programmes in the County

The Samburu County Government in Collaboration with National Government and

development partners has in the recent past increased commitment to streamline and

expand social protection services in terms of reach, coverage, coordination and funding.

The Bill of Rights in the Constitution of Kenya guarantees all Kenyans their social, economic

and cultural rights and binds the state to provide appropriate social security to persons

unable to support themselves and their dependants. This right is closely linked to other

social protection rights, including the right to health, human dignity, reasonable working

conditions and access to justice. The Vision 2030 as well as other poverty reduction policy

documents also recognize and place great emphasis on SP as a powerful tool for improving

quality of life for all Kenyans.

Social Protection has been implemented in Samburu County in varying forms for many

years. In the County there exists formal social security provisions under the department of

Gender and Cultural Development, Children’s Department and Development partners

have been implementing safety net programmes targeting 32000 beneficiaries from the

poor and vulnerable sections of the population. The programmes include Cash Transfers

for Orphans and Vulnerable Children, Older Persons and Persons with Severe Disabilities,

response to emergency and disaster situations, food distribution, grants and public works

opportunities for the youth. Other programmes exist in the health, education and

agriculture sectors. In 2017, in Samburu County, the drought emergency response

programmes benefited a total of 121,000 beneficiaries across sectors and costing over 350

Million Kenya shillings.

These programmmes have however been fragmented and limited in scope, sometimes

characterized by poor targeting due to lack of single beneficiaries’ registry and limited

resources. To address the challenges, the County established a disaster coordination unit

and proposes to establish a contingency Fund to address glaring gaps in social protection

as a disaster response initiative to complement departments and partner’s contributions.


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CHAPTER TWO: LINKAGES OF CIDP WITH VISION 2030 AND OTHER PLANS

2.1 Overview

This Chapter explains the linkage of Samburu County CIDP, especially with the Kenya

Vision 2030, the Medium Term Plans, and sustainable Development Goals. It analyzes

the major development challenges and cross-cutting issues that affect the development

of the county and neighbouring county.

2.2.1 Linkages with Kenya Vision 2030 and medium term plan

The Kenya Vision 2030 is the National Policy Economic Blueprint. It aims to transform

Kenya into a modern, globally competitive, middle income country providing a high

quality of life to all its citizens. Vision is anchored on three key pillars:

Economic: Aims to achieve an average Gross Domestic Product (GDP) growth rate of

10 percent per annum and sustain the same till 2030 in order to generate

more resources to reinvigorate the economy to meet its envisaged goals and

aspirations. The key sectors in this pillar include: tourism, agriculture and

livestock, manufacturing, wholesale and retail trade, Business Process

Outsourcing (BPO) and financial services. A seventh sector, oil and mineral

resources, has now been added taking cognizance of the recent

developments.


Social: Aims to build a just and cohesive society with social equity in a clean and

secure environment. The main sectors under this pillar include education and

training, health, water and irrigation, environment, housing and

urbanization, gender, sports, youth and culture.


Political: Aims at realizing a democratic political system founded on issue based politics

that respect the rule of law, and protects the fundamental rights and

freedoms of every individual in the Kenyan society.


2.2.2 Linkage with The Medium Term Plan Three

The Kenya Vision 2030 is implemented in successive five-year Medium Term Plans. The

Samburu CIDP is hinged on the Medium Term Plan, and is aimed at enabling the

achievement of the Kenya Vision 2030. The CIDP takes the devolved structure of

government and focuses on the achievement of a broad spectrum of the three pillars

including employment creation; development of human resource through expansion and

improvement in quality education, health and other social services; reducing the


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dependence of the economy on rain fed agriculture, higher investment in alternative and

green sources of energy.


2.2.3 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) Integration into CIDP

Overview

The eight Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) adopted at the UN Millennium Summit

in September 2000 expired at the end of 2015. In anticipation of this, the International

Conference on Sustainable Development (UNCSD) (the Rio +20) held at Rio de Janeiro in

June 2012 noted that though considerable progress had been made in achieving the

Millennium Development Goals, the progress remained uneven across goals, within and

among countries. In the outcome document of this conference, “the future we want”,

global leaders renewed their political commitment to pursue sustainable development

under a new development agenda after 2015. It recommended that a process to develop

a set of Sustainable Development Goals which would build upon MDGs.

The Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) are internationally accepted standards for

measuring progress towards poverty alleviation. Kenya is a signatory to the SDGs, and has

made commendable efforts in achieve the 17 goals although some are still facing challenges.

The county government will play a key role in the achievement of SDGs through

integrating the SDGs into its development planning process, availing adequate resources to

the sectors with programmes addressing SDGs and monitoring and evaluation of key SDGs

indicators. The SDGs have been mainstreamed in the Second County Integrated

Development Plan (2018- 2022) and will continue to be mainstreamed in future county

integrated development plans.

Further, the implementation of SDGs will depend on a global partnership for sustainable

development with the active engagement of governments, as well as civil society, the

private sector, and the United Nations system. The county government will continue

promoting open engagement with all other stakeholders as well as free flow of information

as it implements the SDGs. The county government will start holding consultations with

key stakeholders including the civil society, academia, special interest and marginalized


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groups, UN agencies, the private sector, philanthropists, foundations, national government

and development partners among others.

SDGs 2-End Hunger, Achieve Food Security and Improved Nutrition and Promote

Sustainable Agriculture by Prudent Land Management Practices

 Land preparation and planting- 24 tractors purchased, subsidized seeds to

farmers

 Maintenance of crops, livestock and fishery- post harvest adapted

 Irrigation based farming- various schemes initiated

 Embrace of technology and evidence based information- EWS and DRM usage

 County Extension services, and demonstration farms

Implementation of the Digital Literacy Programme which provided lap tops to Kenyan

school going children, trained teachers and developed digital curriculum thus integrating

the use of digital technologies in learning

Introduction of free maternal care in public health facilities which resulted in increase of

birth deliveries by skilled providers from 43 percent to 62 percent and a decline in maternal

mortality rates by 26 percent

Establishment of Huduma Centers as “one-stop” service delivery points offering 66

government services in all parts of the country. This has significantly improved access to

timely delivery of public services

The SDGs are 17 and have 179 targets. These goals are as follows:

Goal 1: End poverty in all its forms everywhere.

Goal 2: End hunger, achieve food security and improved nutrition and promote sustainable

agriculture.

Goal 3: Ensure healthy lives and promote well-being for all at all ages.

Goal 4: Ensure inclusive and equitable quality education and promote lifelong learning

opportunities for all.

Goal 5: Achieve gender equality and empower all women and girls.

Goal 6: Ensure availability and sustainable management of water and sanitation for all.


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Goal 7: Ensure access to affordable, reliable, sustainable and modern energy for all.

Goal 8: Promote sustained, inclusive and sustainable economic growth, full and productive

employment and decent work for all.

Goal 9: Build resilient infrastructure, promote inclusive and sustainable industrialization

and foster innovation.

Goal 10: Reduce inequality within and among countries.

Goal 11: Make cities and human settlements inclusive, safe, resilient and sustainable.

Goal 12: Ensure sustainable consumption and production patterns.

Goal 13: Take urgent action to combat climate change and its impacts.

Goal 14: Conserve and sustainably use the oceans, seas and marine resources for sustainable

development.

Goal 15: Protect, restore and promote sustainable use of terrestrial ecosystems, sustainably

manage forests, combat desertification, and halt and reverse land degradation and halt

biodiversity loss.

Goal 16: Promote peaceful and inclusive societies for sustainable development, provide

access to

justice for all and build effective, accountable and inclusive institutions at all levels

Goal 17: Strengthen the means of implementation and revitalize the global partnership for

sustainable development.

4.5. Linkage with Regional Development Plan (KVDA)

Status of Implementation

Goal 1 -Eradicate extreme poverty and hunger: The County has made good progress in the

implementation of this goal. The poverty levels have reduced from a high 73 percent to

62 percent as by KIHBS 2007. However, more efforts need to be directed towards those

areas which will ensure that the community is food secure and their daily income has risen

beyond one dollar per day.


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2.2.4 Linkage with Spatial and Sectoral Plans

The County Integrated Development Plan (CIDP) is meant to link the socio-economic

and spatial development of the county to achieve sustainable development of the county.

The plan envisages sectoral linkages to discourage wastage of the available resources while

encouraging efficiency. It identifies various short and medium-term sectoral plans while

taking cognizance of the appropriate national policy goals of the Government of Kenya.

This provides a framework on which all development programmes and projects will be

based. The spatial plan therefore links the entire county sectoral plans with the Integrated

Development Plan.

2.3 Linkage with Manifestos

2.3.1 Jubilee Government Manifesto

The Jubilee’s second term manifesto is aligned to the foundations provided in Kenya’s

Vision 2030 and based on the manifesto, three pillars have been identified on which the

pledges will be delivered.

Pillar One: Transforming Lives

i. Transforming health services;

ii. Transforming Education and Training for the 21st Century;

iii. Affordable and decent housing for Kenyans;

iv. Ensuring safe and sufficient water for all;

v. Empowering youth;

vi. Empowering women; and

vii. Sport, culture and the art.

Pillar Two: Transforming Society

i. Good governance, justice and the fight against corruption;

ii. Building a public service that is fit for Service;

iii. Building a united and cohesive nation;

iv. Security and policing;

v. Devolution - bringing government closer to the people.


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Pillar Three: Transforming the Nation

i. A broad based and inclusive modern economy;

ii. Building Kenya’s infrastructure for the 21st Century;

iii. Transforming our industry – Build Kenya, Buy Kenya;

iv. Land, Agriculture and the Environment;

v. Foreign relations and trade;

vi. Building a vibrant tourism sector.

The Socio-Economic Transformative Agenda for Samburu is to create a productive,

prosperous, newly transformed and secure County that adds value to its citizens and

competes effectively in the 21st Century. The priorities in CIDP2 are aligned to Kenya’s

Vision 2030 and are in line with the Jubilee Manifesto and the President’s Four Point

Agenda for the period 2018-2022. To propel this agenda Six have been identified:

Pillar One: Good Governance

i. Transformative strategies;

ii. Development of a policy framework;

iii. Creation of synergy on allocated funds to the County;

iv. Creation of a Leadership Caucuses;

v. Capacity building.

Pillar Two: Social Sector Development

i. Globally competitive education and learning;

ii. Accessible health service that is preventive, curative, responsive, efficient, and

affordable;

iii. A vibrant cultural identity associated with hard work, optimism, productivity, and

functional families;

iv. Provide a safe and secure environment for people, property and natural resources.

Pillar Three: Infrastructure Development

i. To implement the Integrated Water Resource Management Plan;

ii. To ensure an efficient transportation system including road, railways and air;


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iii. To ensure access to affordable, reliable and quality energy for both domestic and

industrial use;

iv. To achieve fast, reliable, efficient, affordable and 100% availability of ICT network;

v. To open up Samburu County as the preferred tourist destination in Kenya;

vi. To achieve a sustainable development that espouses management and conservation

of natural resources.

Pillar Four: Financial and Trade Services

i. To attain stable personal and county incomes;

ii. Financial literacy and entrepreneurship development programs;

iii. Establish a new County Men's and Youth Enterprise Funds;

iv. Leverage on Youth, Women, Disabled, and Uwezo Funds.

Pillar Five: Agricultural Development

i. Re-establish agriculture as the dominant component of the Samburu County

Economy;

ii. Establish benchmarked quality control, weights and measures to standardize

packaging of local agricultural products;

iii. Use contracted farming with guaranteed markets;

iv. Invest in value addition and agro industries;

v. Enhance access to farm inputs and subsidized services;

vi. Establish irrigation systems in the high productive dry lowlands to reduce

dependence on rain-fed agriculture.

Pillar Six: Industrialization

i. Achieve industrialization for wealth and job creation;

ii. Encourage Agro-processing and value addition;

iii. Providing Innovation and Incubation services to SME's;

iv. Development of “Jua-Kali”' Associations in the Sub-counties.

In addition, the Transformative Agenda prioritizes the following:


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i. Water: The County government will develop a County Water Master Plan and

invest in the provision of clean water for domestic use as well as for irrigation and protect

the water catchment areas which are also a source of water for neighbouring counties.

ii. Capacity building: The County government will prioritize training and the

construction of the required infrastructure for the County assembly and the County

executive and the establishment of the County headquarters.

The CIDP2 is premised on the achievement of these priorities which are in tandem with

the aspirations of Naseiku’s and the President’s Four Pillar Agenda of food security,

manufacturing, access to affordable health services and access to affordable housing.

2.3.2 Governors Manifesto

Key Pillars

To afford appropriate focus, there are 3 strategic thrust areas identified that should

stimulate the entire service delivery impetus in the county.

These are: Food Security, Health care and Education

Food Security

Livelihoods Strengthened (Agro-pastoralist)

 Increased food crop production through: Agricultural mechanization, Increased

acreage and Drought resistant crops

Building Resilience

 Improved livestock breeds, Camel distribution and Irrigation schemes

Access to Water

 Access to adequate clean water increased to within 5km radius

 Sustainable management and use of water catchments


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Education

Pre-schools

 Fully equipped complete modern ECD centers in every village

 Improved enrollment, retention and transition to primary

Enhanced Secondary & Tertiary Education

 Bursary Schemes

 Scholarship programs

 Internships and Placements

Health Care

Universal Healthcare

 NHIF cover for all by 2022

 100% Immunization


Health Infrastructure

 15 Hospitals (one hospital in every ward)

 Augmented by existing dispensaries


Human Resource

 Increase nurses and other medical professionals to WHO standards at sub-county

level hospitals

 Capacity building programs for existing staff.

 Enhance service delivery through optimally motivated personnel


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CHAPTER THREE: REVIEW OF IMPLEMENTATION OF THE PREVIOUS CIDP

3.1 Introduction

Give a brief overview of the chapter. The chapter should provide a brief review on

implementation of the previous CIDP.

3.2 Status of Implementation of the Previous CIDP

3.2.1 Agriculture, Livestock Development, Vetirinary Services and Fisheries

The review outlines the key achievements realized during the 2013-2017 CIDP term in line

with MTP II, Jubilee Government Transformative Agenda and County Agriculture Sector

Agenda. The Sector implemented four (4) programmes in the review period. These

programmes are: General Administration, Planning and Support Services; Livestock

Resources Development and Management; Crop Development and Management; and

Fisheries Development and Management. Some of the key achievements realized by the

County Government and Development partners and include the following;

1. 2,369 improved livestock breeds availed to farmers for upgrading the local breeds.

These included: 1,500 Breeding Galla Bucks; 252 Community Breeding

Boran/Sahiwal Bulls; 332 Community Breeding Somali Camel Heifers and Bulls; 250

Alpine Dairy Does and Bucks; and 35 Dairy cow-heifers; 3,450 Cockerels were

supplied with support from Heifer International.

2. Four (4) new livestock sale yards constructed; Ngutuk Elmuget Sale yard, Nkaroni

Sale yard, Nairimirimo sale yard, Ndonyo Wasin sale yard, and Ilaut sale yard

renovated. DRSLP constructed four (4) metallic sale yards in Poro, Lekuru, Suguta

Marmar and Maralal. RPLRP is constructing an additional two livestock sale yards

in Baragoi and Latakweny. Total number of sale yards is now 18.

3. One (1) hay shade constructed at Nomotio Livestock Improvement Centre. DRSLP

has done another three hay barns in Longewan, Kisima and Nomotio. RPLRP is in

the process of constructing one hay barn in Nomotio.

4. 1,200 Boma Rhodes pasture seeds were procured and distributed to Nomotio LIC

and livestock farmers for planting in Samburu Central Sub-county.

5. 420 modern Langstroths beehives and 15 honey harvesting kits availed to

Beekeeping groups across the three sub-counties.


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6. Nomotio LIC revamped: 6 livestock Bomas rehabilitated; 5 grazing paddocks fenced

1 with complete chain link; 1 Dairy unit renovated; 1 spray race renovated; 120 acres

of pasture developed; the old hay shade renovated; and 1 Farm Office and 1 staff

house renovated.

7. Samburu County Livestock Development Policy 2015 published.

8. Samburu County Sale Yard Bill 2015 and Nomotio LIC Bill 2015 formulated awaiting

validation and enactment.

9. 200 MT of maize seeds, 80MT Bean seeds availed to farmers for planting.

10. 29 tractors and implements procured distributed to farmers’ groups/associations for

use in farming.

11. 2 Cereals Dries each of 80 bags capacity procured.

12. 1 Boom Sprayer procured to control weeds and crop pests.

13. 1 Low-loader procured for transport of machinery plants under AMS Unit -can be

hired for revenue generation.

14. Construction of Arsim and Lulu Irrigation Schemes at 54% and 50% completion,

respectively.

15. 17 Green houses installed

16. Over 200 acres of community land fenced against wildlife crop predation and

damages.

17. RPLRP is in the process of constructing one cereal warehouse of 12,000 bag capacity

at Lolmolog

18. 110 acres of land under Drip Irrigation installed at Kurungu.

19. 200 MT of maize seeds provided

20. 80 MT of bean seeds provided

21. Fertilizer subsidy: DAP – 5300 Bags, CAN- 2700 Bags, NPK – 6800 Bags

22. County Agricultural Mechanization policy and Act 2014 passed.

23. Crop Agricultural Bill 2016 proposed


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24. 3,026,102 livestock were vaccinated against various notifiable diseases as follows:

 280, 142 cattle vaccinated against FMD.

 200,000 cattle vaccinated against LSD.

 750 dogs vaccinated against rabies.

 691,851 sheep vaccinated against PPR.

 759,783 goats vaccinated against PPR

 470,000 Goats vaccinated against CCPP

 299,558 Sheep vaccinated against Sheep pox.

 324,768 Goats vaccinated against goat pox.

25. Veterinary diagnostic laboratory at 95% completion

26. 1000 cattle and 5000 shoats destocked, about 30 million injected to local economy

27. Provision of feed supplements – National Government, NDMA, Caritas Maralal

28. Caritas Maralal restocked communities with 450 shoats

Summary of key achievements versus planned targets

S.No. Planned Targets (CIDP) Key Achievements Implementer/Dono

r

Gaps

1)
Establish 28,500 ha of

land under crops;

Increase maize yield to

35 bags per ha beans to

18 bags per ha, cowpeas

to 16 bags per ha

through provision of

certified seeds to

enhance crop

production

36,553 ha of land is under crop

production surpassing the target.

200 MT of maize seeds, 80 MT

Bean seeds availed to farmer for

planting.

Samburu County

Government (SCG)

An extra total of

102,447Ha arable

land is still

underutilized

2)
Use adequate fertilizer

for 12,000 ha under

irrigation and high

rainfall areas

DAP 5300 Bags, CAN- 2,700

Bags, NPK – 6800 Bags of

subsidized fertilizer sold to

farmers for use to cover 8,136 ha.

SCG Lack of enough

fertilizers accessed

from NCPB to cover

3,864 ha of land

under crops.

3)
Provision of

pesticides/herbicides to

enhance disease and

Pesticides and herbicides were

sprayed at a farmer’s cost. 1

SCG 5 Boom sprayers and

220 knapsack

sprayers are needed.


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S.No. Planned Targets (CIDP) Key Achievements Implementer/Dono

r

Gaps

pest control for

28,500ha of crop.

Boom Sprayer procured to

control weeds and crop pests.

4)
Purchase farm tools for

15000 farmers groups

NONE SCG Purchase of farm

tools for 15,000

farmer groups have

not been achieved

5)
To fence a total area of

25500 ha in Suguta,

Loosuk, Poro,

Lodokojek, Angata

Nanyukie, Baawa,

Maralal, Wamba East,

Elberta, Nyiro and

Ndoto to reduce crop

loss/destruction by both

wildlife and livestock

Over 200 acres of community

land fenced against wildlife crop

predation and damages.

SCG Total of 25,300ha

still requires

provision of fencing

materials to farmers

6)
Acquire 37 tractors i.e 4

tractors in each of the

following Wards-

Suguta, Loosuk, Poro,

Lodokojek, & Angata

Nanyukie; 2 tractors in

each of the following

Wards-Wamba East,

Baawa, Elbarta, Nyiro; 1

tractor in each-Wamba

North, Wamba West

and Ndoto; and employ

37 plant operators

29 tractors and implements

procured distributed to farmer’s

groups/associations for use in

farming.

SCG 8 more tractors and

tractor drawned

implements to be

provided

1 Low-loader procured for

transport of machinery plants

under AMS Unit -can be hired for

revenue generation.

SCG The low- loader

procured is

overburdened by the

number of

machineries

procured. 3 more

needed

7)
Start 17 small irrigation

schemes; 15 feasibility

studies carried out and

open 3000ha of land

under irrigation

Construction of Kurungu, Arsim

and Lulu Irrigation Schemes at

100%, 75% and 50%

completion respectively.

SCG 15 new Irrigation

schemes are yet to be

started

8)
Install 150 Green houses

, 10 for each ward

20 Green houses installed SCG Install 130 Green

Houses, 10 for each

ward

9)
Put 200 ha of land

under drip irrigation

80 acres of land under Drip

Irrigation installed at Kurungu

SCG 120acres of potential

irrigation schemes

are yet to be utilized

10)
Construction of 15

cereal stores

2 Cereals Dries each of 80 bags

capacity procured.

SCG 13 more cereal

warehouse required

in the remaining

ward levels

11)
Facilitate formation of 6

farmer cooperative

groups in Lolmolog,

One farmer cooperative formed

in Loosuk Ward. The agricultural

None The department of

co operative is in

process of forming


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82


S.No. Planned Targets (CIDP) Key Achievements Implementer/Dono

r

Gaps

Longewan, Logorate,

Loosuk, Poro, Lpartuk,

Angata Nanyukie and

Maralal

societies are in place that need to

be upgraded to co operative

5farmer

cooperatives,

12)
Consolidate county

agricultural law in

tandem with national

law

Samburu county Agricultural

machinery services Bill 2014

SCG Already in place and

bill without

amendments

13)
Start 2 milling plants to

reach 10000 farmers

None None 2 milling plants not

yet done

14)
Start 2 canning agro-

processing plants

None None 2 canning agro-

processing plants not

yet done


Table 14: Livestock Production

S.No. Planned Targets

(CIDP)

Key Achievements Implementer/Donor Gaps

1)
Livestock breed

improvement of

livestock breeds

through introducing

superior breeds; 750

cattle bulls, 1500

bucks and 1500 rams

2,369 improved livestock

breeds availed to farmers for

upgrading the local breeds.

These included: 1,500

Breeding Galla Bucks; 252

Community Breeding

Boran/Sahiwal Bulls; 662

Community Breeding Somali

Camel Heifers and Bulls; 250

Alpine Dairy Does and Bucks;

and 35 Dairy cow-heifers.

Samburu County

Government (SCG)

Avail 498 Bulls and

1500 Rams

2)
Support poultry

farming groups with

breeding stock-3000

improved cockerels

and 1500 chicks

3,450 Cockerels delivered to

poultry keepers

Heifer International Support poultry

farming groups with

breeding stock-1500

chicks

3)
Provision of modern

beehives (i.e. 4500

Langstroths, 4500

Kenya Top Bar Hive

and beekeeping

equipments- 720

honey harvesting and

refining equipments

420 modern Langstroths

beehives and 15 honey

harvesting kits availed to

Beekeeping groups across the

three sub-counties.

SCG Provision of 4080

Langstroths, 4500

KTBH and 705 honey

harvesting and

refining equipments

4)
Purchase 10 hay

baling and 10 pasture

seed bulking machines

in Logorate, Angata

Nanyukie, Lolmog,

Longewan and

Lodokojek

1 hay bailer acquired for

Nomotio LIC

State Department of

Livestock, Ministry of

Agriculture, Livestock and

Fisheries (MoALF)

Procure 9 Hay Balers

and 10 pasture seed

bulking machines


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83


S.No. Planned Targets

(CIDP)

Key Achievements Implementer/Donor Gaps

5)
Establish 25 hay/feeds

stores in Logorate,

Angata Nanyukie,

Lolmog, Longewan

and Lodokojek

One (1) hay shade

constructed at Nomotio

Livestock Improvement

Centre.

SCG Completion of the

two ongoing hay

shades in Nomotio

LIC and Lkuruto/NLIC

Border and

construction of new

22 hay shades

Nomotio Community Hay

shade ongoing

Drought Resilience and

Sustainable Livelihood

Programme/African

development Bank

(DRSLP/AfDF)

Nomotio Hay Reserve Store

in Nomotio LIC - All

preliminaries done, EIA

licence obtained

Regional Pastoral

Livelihood Resilience

Programme

(RPLRP)/World Bank

6)
Establish 3 honey

refineries and 15 crude

honey collection

centres across the

county

None None Establish 3 honey

refineries and 15

crude honey

collection centres

across the county

7)
Construction of 8

new Sale yards

installed with 8

livestock weighing

machines; and

Four (4) new wooden sale

yards constructed; Nqutu

Elmuget, Nkaroni,

Nairimirimo, Ndonyo Wasin

sale yards but were not

installed with livestock

weighing balance;

SCG Completion of the

ongoing Latakweny

sale yard.

One (1) new Poro sale yard

constructed and

DRSLP/AfDF

Two (2) wooden sale yards

constructed in Tangar and

Sereolipi markets canters but

without the weighing

balances

SNV

Latakweny market in

Samburu North - All

preliminaries done, EIA

licence obtained; Baragoi

market in Samburu North-

market launched

RPLRP/WORLD BANK

Rehabilitate 6 sale

yards

Ilaut sale yard renovated SCG Rehabilitate 2 sale

yards and Install 4

weighing balances in

any four sale yards

without the balance

Three (3) sale yards upgraded

i.e. Lekuru, Suguta Marmar

and Maralal. All the four

installed with livestock

weighing balance

DRSLP/AfDF

8)
Construction of 3

Hides and Skin

Tanneries at Maralal

(Nomotio), Baragoi

and Wamba Towns

Process of constructing one

(1) modern tannery at

Nomotio LIC ongoing

IDEAS

Programme/EU/MoPD

Completion of the

Meloni tannery and

construction 2 new

ones in Wamba and

Baragoi Towns

9)
Construction of 3

modern abattoirs at

Maralal (Nomotio),

Baragoi and Wamba

Towns

One (1) Mini hides and skins

Tannery constructed at

Nomotio LIC awaiting

installation of equipments,

installation of power and

Melony

Cooperative/KIRDI

Construct one

abattoir at Nomotio

and two more at

Wamba and Baragoi

Towns


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84


S.No. Planned Targets

(CIDP)

Key Achievements Implementer/Donor Gaps

water system and waste

disposal system

10)
Improvement of

Nomotio Livestock

improvement centre

through fencing 1600

acres, restock with

149 new breeds, 5

staff house renovated,

1 apiary established

and 1 poultry unit

established

Nomotio LIC revamped: 6

livestock Bomas rehabilitated;

5 grazing paddocks fenced 1

with complete chain link; 1

Dairy unit renovated; 1 spray

race renovated; 120 acres of

pasture developed; the old

hay shade renovated; and 1

Farm Office and 1 staff house

renovated.

SCG More paddocks to

fence, 149 new

breeds, 4 staff houses

to renovate 1 apiary

established and 1

poultry unit

established

11)
Establish 2 Artificial

Insemination Units in

Maralal town and

Nomotio LIC

None None Establish 2 Artificial

Insemination Units in

Maralal town and

Nomotio LIC

12)
Establish 8 milk

Cooling plants in

Maralal, Loosuk,

Baragoi, Wamba,

Logorate, Angata

Nanyukie and Lolmog

None None Establish 8 milk

Cooling plants in

Maralal, Loosuk,

Baragoi, Wamba,

Logorate, Angata

Nanyukie and

Lolmog

13)
Establishment of

livestock uptake

programme during

drought situation to

mitigate against

adverse effects of

drought

Developed Slaughter

Destocking Guidelines 2017

for the County

SCG Develop Emergency

supplementary feeds

and Accelerated

Commercial

Destocking Guidelines

for the County

Veterinary Services

S.No. Planned Targets

(CIDP)

Key Achievements Implementer

/Donor

Gaps

1)
Rehabilitation of the

existing 19 cattle dips

dips (Sirata, Loosuk,

Ongata Nanyekie,

Poro,

Seketet,Longewa n,

Baawa, Suguta Mar-

Mar, Loiborngare,

Barsaloi, Baragoi,

Lolmolog, Relelei,

Miaya, Ngare Narok,

Wamba,

Lodungokwe,

Nontoto and Ngari)

None None Rehabilitation of the existing 19

cattle dips dips (Sirata, Loosuk,

Ongata Nanyekie, Poro,

Seketet,Longewa n, Baawa,

Suguta Mar-Mar, Loiborngare,

Barsaloi, Baragoi, Lolmolog,

Relelei, Miaya, Ngare Narok,

Wamba, Lodungokwe, Nontoto

and Ngari)

2)
Construction of new

cattle dips in all the 15

Wards to a minimum

of 4 dips per Ward

None None Construction of new cattle dips

in all the 15 Wards to a

minimum of 4 dips per Ward


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85


3)
Vaccination of 80%

of the livestock

population against

FMD, CCPP, PPR ,

Anthrax, BQ and

Enterotoxaemia

3,026,102 livestock were vaccinated

against various notifiable diseases as

follows:

 280, 142 cattle vaccinated against

FMD.

 200,000 cattle vaccinated against

LSD.

 750 dogs vaccinated against rabies.

 691,851 sheep vaccinated against

PPR.

 759,783 goats vaccinated against

PPR

 470,000 Goats vaccinated against

CCPP

 299,558 Sheep vaccinated against

Sheep pox.

 324,768 Goats vaccinated against

goat pox.

SCG Annual booster vaccinations

necessary to prevent trade

sensitive diseases.

Enterotoxaemia vaccine never

procured but done on private

request

4)
Construction of cattle

crushes in all the 15

Wards

6 vaccination crushes completed SCG 119 crushes to be

constructed/rehabilitated

5)
Construction of a

veterinary laboratory

to enhance access to

vaccines for

improved control of

animal diseases

Veterinary diagnostic laboratory at 90%

completion

SCG Completion and equipping of

the ongoing vet lab at Maralal


Fisheries

S.No. Planned Targets

(CIDP)

Key Achievements Implementer/Do

nor

Gaps

1)
Establish fish

institutions in the

county for easy

delivery of fish

services in the county

Two fish pilot stations created i.e.

Baawa/Lodokojek and Poro/Loosuk

SCG Construct more offices for

housing the extension staff

and introduce fingerlings to

5 ponds and 10 dams

2)
Recruit 15 Fisheries

extension Officers

2 Fisheries Officers recruited SCG To recruit 13 more fisheries

officers

3)
Establish 30 fish

ponds and 6 dams in

the entire county

1 fish pond construction ongoing SCG Completion of the ongoing

pond and construction of 28

more fish ponds

4)
Avail 100,000

fingerlings to formed

fish farming groups

50,000 fingerings introduce to existing

dams in Samburu Central Sub-County

SCG 50,000 fingerlings to be

introduced

5)
Establish 3 fish

bulking sites

None None

Establish 3 fish bulking sites

6)
Development of 3

cold storage

infrastructures for

None None Development of 3 cold

storage infrastructures for

preservation of fish during


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86


S.No. Planned Targets

(CIDP)

Key Achievements Implementer/Do

nor

Gaps

preservation of fish

during

transportation and

marketing

transportation and

marketing

7)
Develop and

domesticate

appropriate fish

policy and legislation

County fisheries policy and strategic plan

for the period 2018-2022 to be

developed during the 2017/2018 FY

SCG

Develop and domesticate

appropriate fish policy and

legislation


3.2.2 Finance, Economic Planning and ICT

During the period under review, the sector realized the following

a) The Medium Term Expenditure Framework (MTEF)

The MTEF was adopted in 2013 and operationalized in the 2013/14 budget by the county

government. MTEF consultative forums have been held in the sub counties with

representative from all 15 wards annually.

b) Institutionalization of sector reports

This was achieved in the fiscal year 2014/15. Since then, every sector is required to

undertake its sector report as part of the budget process. This enables each sector to audit

its budget implementation by comparing resources utilized and results achieved. This

process helps to identify implementation gaps and promotes better use of resources.

Sector Working Groups (SWGs) were constituted were mandated to produce sector reports

and be the lead agents in coming up with programme based budgets and budget estimates

for the sector.

c) Reduction of expenditure arrears or pending bills

The county government has tried to reduce expenditure arrears or pending bills over the

planning period 2013-2017 despite the financial constraint it faces. Debt management

strategy papers have been prepared over the years outlining the strategies of addressing

the high debt levels experienced by the county government.

d) ICT infrastructure

This entailed replacement of the aging and limited ICT infrastructure with new IT modern

network and data center infrastructure. The County embarked on county departmental

connectivity and overhaul of the entire Local Area Network. The delivery of active

network equipment and simulation had been achieved.


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87


e) Web Portal

An updated and rebranded web site through which citizens can also apply for services

online anywhere and anytime

f) Monitoring and Evaluation of development projects and programmes

Quarterly and annual progress reports on the implementation of Annual Development

Plans, Annual Procurement plan and analysis of County Integrated Development Plan

2013-2017 have been produced on a timely basis.

The County Treasury's achievements during the period includes; completion of value for

money audits in all departments, staffs’ recruitment and trainings on perquisite skills were

undertaken, implementation of policy on access to county government procurement

opportunities for women, the youth and persons with disabilities, preparation of financial

statement on time, preparation of annual budget also fulfilled

3.2.3 Tourism,Trade,Enterprise Development and Cooperatives

3.2.3.1 Tourism Sub-sector

Sector Program Key output Key performance

indicators

Planned targets

(2013-2017)

Achieved targets

(2016-2017)

Remarks

Tourism

Promotion and

Marketing

Increase in

tourist arrivals

and revenue

from tourism

-Number of local and

international trade

fairs attended


-Numbers of tourist

arrivals


-Number of local

events organized

Attending 3

international and

5 local trade fairs.


Increase arrivals by

50%


Organizing 3

events each year

1 international

trade fair (WTM)

attended every

year and 3 local

(ASTA, NOREB,

Ecotourism,

Devolution

Conference etc).


-No significant

increase achieved

in clients.


-Two activities

organized for

every year(Miss

Tourism, Camel

derby)

Budgetary

constraints

restricted the

activities.


Tourist arrival

decreased due

to land

degradation

and terrorism

Tourism

Infrastructure

Development

Increase in

tourism revenue

-No. of eco-lodges

developed

-No. of campsites

developed

Construction of

8No.campsites

Construction of

2No. eco-lodges

-1 No. eco-lodge

at Nkoteiya

-1 No. Cafeteria

at Malaso

completed

Delay of

development

funds from

National

treasury

affected the

timely

Improve security

in Community

conservancies

-No. of fortified

camps completed

12 No. fortified

camps.


-6No. fortified

camps completed


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88


-Purchase of Multi-

unit huts for

conservancies


15No.Multi-uit

huts


-10 No. units

purchased and

installed

completion of

projects


Budgetary

constraints

Improve

management of

Samburu

National reserve

and Maralal

Sanctuary

-Construction of

Administration block

at Archers gate(SNR)


-Improvement of the

gate at Maralal

sanctuary

-Construction VIP

toilets at Oryx

airstrip.

No. of campsite

Toilets improved

-Purchase of 1No.

water scooping

machine

-1 No.SNR Admin

Block


-1No.gate at

Maralal Sanctuary

- Improvement of

the gate at Maralal

sanctuary

-Construction VIP

toilets at Oryx

airstrip.

-Purchase of 1No.

water scooping

machine


-Beaconing of SNR

boundaries

-Improvement of

signage in SNR

-Fencing of

Maralal Sanctuary

-


80% complete


-The gate at

Maralal Sanctuary

is complete

-VIP toilets at

Oryx Airstrip

completed

-5 no. campsite

toilets improved

-1No.water

scooping machine

purchased

Improve welfare

of staff at SNR

and Maralal

Sanctuary

-No. of camps

improved

-Improvement of

5N0.ranger’s

camps in SNR

-construction of

1No.camp in

Maralal Sanctuary

1 No .camps

renovated in SNR

and 1No.Camp

constructed at

Maralal Sanctuary

Budgetary

constraints

restricted the

development

of many

camps

Tourism

Training and

Capacity

building

Well-equipped

staff and

communities

-Number of

workshops/seminars

organized

-Paramilitary

training of all

recruited rangers

-Training of all

conservancy

boards

-in-service training

of staff

-30 rangers were

trained

-all conservancy

boards were

trained

-2 procurement

workshops

attended

-3 ecotourism

workshops

attended

-1 GIS training

attended

-1 Monitoring

and Evaluation

training attended.


Support of

wildlife

conservation in

community

conservancies

Self-sustaining

local community

conservancies

-No. of patrol

vehicles purchased

-No. of

communication

equipment

purchased.

15No. patrol

vehicles.


10No.handheld

radio sets and

3No. base radios

11No.patrol

vehicles


5No.handheld

radio sets and

Budgetary

constraints

restricted

purchase of

more

equipment


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


89


-Funding the

operational activities

of the conservancies


for each

conservancy

-Scout uniforms

for all

conservancies.

-Funding all

operational

activities of the

conservancies

2No.base radios

supplied to each

conservancy

-uniforms

purchased for all

scouts

-all operational

activities fully

funded


3.2.3.2 Trade Sub-sector
KEY ACHIEVEMENTS PLANNED TARGETS

Enactment of the first Samburu county act of 2014 (Samburu

youth and women enterprise dev fund Act)


To draft more bills to be enacted by the county

assembly e.g. joint loans board scheme

Establishment of youth and women enterprise development

fund-in which 404 groups have so far benefited from the kitty

and a total of 66million disbursed to these groups.

Before the end of the year to at least register over

140 groups as companies or cooperative in order

to benefit from LPO financing.

Verification of weights and measures equipment

county wide


To control pre-packaged goods along the

distribution chain to enhance fair trade practices

and consumer protection.

Joint loans board-The Joint Loan Board Credit Scheme issues

loans to small entrepreneurs in the county, who are unable to

access bank loans. The entrepreneurs may be individual

traders with registered businesses, livestock traders, registered

partnership and registered companies.


To draft a policy that guides this scheme by 2018

since medium scale entrepreneurs have an appetite

for individual loans.

Refurbishment of open markets in the county i.e. Maralal,

wamba and archer’s markets.


Construct more market in kurungu and south horr

and also refurbish the existing ones i.e suguta

marmar, Baragoi

Capacity building and trainings of youth and women groups,

where over 4000 entrepreneurs benefited.


In the next allocation at least to train and capacity

build over 8000 members

Link of SMEs with other partners e.g. export promotion

council and FAO


To link more groups to global markets and also

showcase their products in the international

market.

Public participation of the trade and licensing bills


By 2018 the bill should passed in the assembly to

be an act

Loan recoveries on defaulters where by 6million was

recovered.


To recover over 80% of the default gap

Development of market infrastructure- twenty (20) market

stalls were constructed in Wamba Market


Construction of more markets in growing trading

centers e.g lolkuniyani

County investment forum and trade exhibitions To organize trade exhibitions and investment

forums in the county for the first time.


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90


3.2.3.3 Cooperatives Sub-sector

The County has a total of 52 registered Cooperative Societies out of which 26 are active,

while 26 are dormant with revival efforts being made by the department. Total

membership for the 52 societies currently stands at 15,324 members with an annual

turnover of 69 million and contributes close to 713 million to the economy of the County.

The sector plays a key role in the mobilization of savings and provision of credit, marketing

of agricultural and livestock products and handicrafts (beadwork) Industry.


3.2.3.4 Cooperative societies.

Active Cooperatives in the County are as follows;


a) Agricultral Based Cooperatives

Currently, there exist two honey marketing cooperatives, one dairy, six livestock marketing

societies, one cereals marketing and one Hides and Skin cooperative society [meloni] which

has constructed a tannery worth over 5 million with assistance from DANIDA and KIRDI

with minor works, power connection, drainage and machinery installation remaining, the

marketing of honey is being carried out by members of Samburu beekeepers’ cooperative

and Hope Cooperative Society. Samburu beekeepers’ society was supported by AWF to

set up honey refinery worth 6 million.


b) Beadwork Cooperative

Samburu Beadwork Cooperative Society assists members to purchase beadwork raw

materials in bulk and at subsidized prices, train members on new trending designs and skills,

provision of credit to members and access to local and international markets for their

products. The department is currently working with Ushanga Kenya Initiative and Export

Processing Council to support the Cooperative. The Cooperative which was formed in

2015 has so far raised Kshs 1.2 million through its operations. The cooperative is also

running a public toilet to serve her members and the community which also act as a source

of revenue.


c) Huduma/National Youth Services Saccos

Through the National Youth service, the department was able to mobilize and register

seven Youth Saccos that are community based operating in Maralal, Poro. Losuk, Suguta

and Lodokojek wards. The Saccos have so far mobilized over 16 million deposits for

onward lending to members to start and expand their businesses.


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91


d) Saving and Credit Cooperative Societies (Saccos)

There are seven Saccos operating in the county namely; Samburu Intrepids Sacco, Gerenuk

Sacco, Samburu Sacco, Nyuat Sacco, Pamoja Sacco, Supa Sacco and Dumisha Sacco, the

latter two form over 95% of the membership, turnover and loan disbursements. The two

Sacco have also opened up Front Office Service Activities (FOSA) in the three sub-counties.

NB: Tower Savings and Credit Co-operative formerly Nyandarua Teachers Sacco though

registered and supervised from Nyandarua County is also operating in the County since

2013 with annual turnover of 20,148,140 and total deposits of 55,729,538. The society

mobilizes Savings and provides credit facilities to its members, Transnational Sacco from

Tharaka Nithi is also operating in wamba in Samburu East. Other Saccos that are

nationwide based and draw their memberships from the county i.e Alfya, Ukulima, Ardhi,

Harambe, Police, Mageresa, etc have also contributed immensely toward uplifting

members’ standard of living through provision of development and social needs loans.


e) Housing Cooperative

Restoration housing cooperative was registered in 2016 with the objective of providing

dwelling houses/accommodation for her members. The cooperative has over 200

members who have raised over 8 million and has already bought land in Kitengela for

subdivision and sale to members


SUMMARY OF KEY ACHIVEMENTS VS PLANNED TARGETS.

Planned Targets Achievements Remarks

Increase number of Extension staff to

reach and provide services to the

larger community

The sector started with 3 technical staff, and now has

a total of 5 staff

Additional four officers required

Capacity Building through training of

members, officials and staff of

Cooperative Societies

Regular Trainings have been conducted for the 26

active Cooperatives

Capacity building still on going

Mobilize and provide financial capital

to cooperative societies

Samburu beekeeper given 4.6 million by KWS for

capacity building, hives purchase and other

equipment’s, RAPA livestock cooperative given 1.8

million by FAO to buy feeds supplement to mitigate

against drought.

Limitation of resources, Lack of

policy to support cooperatives by

county Government.

Establish policy and legislation to

ensure high standard of management

and transparency of cooperative

societies

Draft County Cooperatives Development bill

formulated. Policy Development in progress

Bill forwarded to the County

assembly for enactment.

Policy in the final stages of

development

Revival and empowerment of

dormant cooperatives

Samburu beekeepers and Samburu Dairy

Cooperatives have so far been revived

Revival efforts are ongoing for the

other dormant cooperatives

Promotion of semi-formal

arrangements such as village based

savings and credit schemes

cooperative societies which are more

accessible to rural people.

Seven youth Saccos promoted in Samburu central

sub county that offer savings and credit to the rural

youths

16 million mobilized through the

seven youth Saccos.


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92


3.2.4 Education and Vocational Training

The review outlines the key achievements realized during the 2013-2017 CIDP term in line with

MTP II; The Sector implemented four (4) programmes in the review period. These programmes

are: Early Childhood Development programmes, sports and youth affairs and bursary allocation.

Some of the key achievements realized include;

1. 470 ECDE teachers employed

2. 280 ECDE classrooms constructed

3. 110 sanitary blocks constructed

4. 72 ECDE centers installed with water tanks

5. 529 ECDE centers provided with cooking appliances

6. Feeding program to all ECDE centers implemented.

7. Teaching/learning materials provided to all ECDE centers

8. Construction of 27 ECDE centers kitchen, office and stores.

9. 27 ECDE centers fenced

10. 120 ECDE centers equipped with furniture

11. Maralal Youth Polytechnic rehabilitated and initiated learning programs

12. Recruited 6 polytechnic instructors

13. Recruited quality assurance and standard officers and three sub county ECDE officers

14. Recruited 3 sub-county ECDE officers.

15. Equipped Maralal Youth Polytechnic with relevant tools and equipment.

16. 3 workshops constructed in Maralal Youth Polytechnic

17. Maralal Youth Polytechnic perimeter fence constructed

18. Various youth and women groups trained on entrepreneurship, financial literacy and life.

19. Over 150 teams provided with various sports equipment.

20. Facilitated various teams to participate in local, regional and national sports events

21. Construction High Altitude Sports Center underway in Loibor-Ngare Loosuk ward

22. Bursary allocation to needy students.


Summary of key achievements versus planned targets (by sector/ sub-sector)


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Early Childhood Development and Education Programme

Planned Targets (CIDP) Key Achievements Implementer/Donor Gaps

Construction of 200 classrooms 280 ECDE classrooms were

constructed

Samburu County

Government (SCG)

Increase is as a result of

ward development funds

Construction of 70 sanitary blocks 60 sanitary blocks were

constructed

SCG Target was not reached

due to lack of funds

200 ECDE centers provided with

tanks

72 ECDE centers were provided

with water harvesting tanks

SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

Provision of County feeding to all

ECDE centers

529 ECDE centers were provided

with county feeding program

SCG The target was met

200 ECDE centers provided with

furniture’s

120 ECDE centers were provided

with furniture’s

SCG Target was not reached

due to lack of funds

529 ECDE centers provided with

cooking appliances

529 ECDE centers were provided

with cooking appliances

SCG


The target was met

Construction of 150 kitchen stores,

office

27 offices, kitchen and stores

were constructed.

SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

150 fences to be constructed to

improve safety of children and

security of properties

27 ECDE fenced SCG


Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

200 ECDE centers provided with

furniture

120 ECDE centers were provided

with furniture’s

SCG


Target was not reached

due to lack of funds

Establishment of 90 play grounds Not done Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints.

All ECDE centers to be provided

with administrative records

/teaching /leaning materials

All ECDE centers were provided SCG All targets met

Provision of fixed outdoor playing

materials to 90 ECDE centers

All ECDE centers were not

provided

SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

To recruit 1458 ECDE teachers

and 42 from local authority (1500)

470 teachers were recruited and

deployed to teach in ECDE

centers

SCG The required numbers

were not recruited due to

lack of funds.

To establish and equip 3 sub-

county ECDE offices

1 sub-county office was

established and equipped with

furniture’s

SCG Target was not met due

to lack of funds

Procure 15 motorbikes to each

ward 3 vehicles

Motorbikes were not bought but

two vehicles were procured

SCG Target was not met due

to lack of funds

Train 1500 ECDE schools

management committee in the

whole county

ECDE schools management

committee were not trained due

to lack of funds

SCG ECDE schools

management committee

were not trained due to

lack of funds

Three conferences held to enhance

collaboration and net working

among stakeholder through

consultative forum and advocacy

Not done SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

Recruitment of sub county ECDE

officers and quality assurance

officers

The 3sub county ECD officers

were recruited and 12 quality

assurance officers

SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints


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Youth developments

Planned Targets (CIDP) Key Achievements Implementer/Donor Gaps

To refurbish Maralal youth

polytechnic

Maralal youth polytechnic was

refurbished.

Samburu County

Government (SCG)

Polytechnic fully

refurbished

Establish 15 home crafts centre Not done SCG Target was not met due

to lack of funds

Train 6000 youths on

entrepreneurship

1000 youths were trained SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

Two village polytechnic to be

constructed at Wamba and

Baragoi

The two village polytechnic

were never constructed due to

lack of funds

SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

5 training workshops to be

constructed

3 training workshops tools and

equipment’s were provided to

Maralal polytechnic

SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

To provide assorted tools and

equipment’s to Maralal youth

polytechnic

Assorted tools and equipments

were provided to Maralal

youth polytechnic

SCG Targets met

Sports

Planned Targets (CIDP) Key Achievements Implementer/Donor Gaps

Purchase of assorted sports

equipment’s & uniforms

Assorted sports equipment

and uniforms were bought

SCG Targets met

Construction one high altitude

sports centers

Construction of high altitude

sports center on ongoing

SCG Ongoing

Train coaches, referees, umpires

and sports administrators(300)

100 were trained SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

To conduct 60 Sports

tournaments and

championships

40 Sports tournaments and

championships were

conducted

SCG Unable to reach the

target due to budgetary

constraints

Bursary

Planned Targets (CIDP) Key Achievements Implementer/Donor Gaps

Allocate bursary to needy

students

Needy students were

provided with bursaries

SCG Target met

Develop bursary committee The committee was developed SCG Target met

Develop bursary policy


Legal framework and standards

for Bursary allocation was

enacted

SCG Target met

3.2.5 Water, Environment and Natural Resources

Summary of Key achievements versus planned targets

30 groups trained and provided with fruit tree seedlings, tools and fencing materials

-School greening programme: training of environmental clubs


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-Mass Tree planting at Maralal Mixed Day, Wamba Boys, Kirimon Mixed Day, Kisima

Girls, Suguta Pry, Lorrok Mixed Day on celebration of WED and Ozone days

Training and Provision of moulders and kilns to charcoal producer groups

Establishment and capacity building of Water Resource User Associations (WRUAs) and

training of Community Forest Associations (CFA’s).

-Capacity building of communities around Nyiro, Mathew Ranges and Kirisia forests on

Sustainable Forest Management

-Water source protection at Mathew Ranges

-Ewaso Nyiro River bank protection

Construction of gabions at Naimarlal, South Horr, Lodungokwe, Kisima, Nachola, Arsim,

Lporos, Wamba, Loikas

-Soil conservation in Ngilai phase I

Capacity building of CFAs

-Exposure Visit of community opinion leaders at ward level on environment issues

-Procurement of 2 garbage trucks

-Designation of waste management sites at Archers and Wamba towns

-Fencing of Wamba dumping site

-Procurement and distribution of 800 litter bins

- Sanitation programme in major towns and markets i.e. cleaning days through casuals

-Feasibility study on proper siting of waste management structures was undertaken

through the department of Roads, public works, water and sanitation. Suitable site was

identified around the confluence of Yamo and Loikas rivers

-Efforts to acquire land for Maralal dumpsite were undertaken but later missed due to

court case issues

-Mobilization of communities and exposure visit of Loosuk and Lolmolog group ranch

committees


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-Development of Lolmolog and Loosuk quarries

-Training of local artisans on building stone production

-Training and exposure visit of Losesia and Girgir group representatives on sustainable

sand harvesting

-Trans-boundary stakeholder meeting undertaken on sand harvesting issues along Ewaso

Ng’iro River with Isiolo county to streamline the activity

-Clearing of Opuntiaexaltata (lkurasi) around Maralal

-Development of rangeland management and grazing control draft policy (ongoing)

- Capacity building of communities on range management in 10 conservancies

-Capacity building of pastoral communities on rangelands management at Seyia Area

(Kirimon location) in partnership with FAO.

Water and Sanitation Services

Summary of cummulative achievements- 2013-2017,

Drilling and Equiping of Boreholes

9NO. Drilled in FY 2013-2014, and equipped in FY 2014-2015,

46 No. boreholes drilled in FY 2015-2016 and waiting to be equipped in FY 2017-2018.

Construction of Water Infrastructure Pipeline Extensions:

A total of 28KM. of cumulative water pipeline extensions in various water supplies across

the county.

Construction of 25No. Standard Water Kiosks connected to the water supply systems.

Adressing Drought Emergencies in The County

Repair and Maintenance of Boreholes

Replacement of prime movers, submersible pumps, Generators and other accessories for

most strategic boreholes.

Water Trucking activities: Samburu East- approx. 40,000 M
3

,Samburu North- approx.

28,000 M
3
,Samburu West- approx. 20,000M

3


Supply of 10,000 capacity plastic tanks- 308


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These activities were realized with the use of 6No. Water bowsers and boreholes Support

truck.

Constructions of earth dams and water pans.

Construction of 2No. Dams (Soit Naibor, and Sirata koiting)

Desilting of 2No. Dams (Nomotio and Longewan)

Summary of Projects Completed 2013-2017

PROJECT ACHIEVEMENTS BENEFICIARIES GAP

REHABILITATION OF

URBAN WATER SUPPLIES.

(target- increase number of

water connections from

2,765-3500).


Rehabilitation of 6No.

Urban water supplies.

(Maralal, Wamba, Archers

post, Kisima, Suguta

Marmar, and Baragoi

totalling 2,767 Hh)

Improve Water supply to

urban centres population

of about 200,000


Variance -735

connections

Reasons- limited

resources allocated for

rehabilitation and

augmentation and

development of

additional sources.

RAIN WATER

HARVESTING(Target- to

increase water storage by

constructing and desilting

about 100No. Pans and

Dams).

Construction and Desilting

of 83No. Dams and Pans –

Nomotio, sirata koiting, Soit

naibor, longewan among

others.

Increase water storage

through rain water

harvesting and reduce

walking distances to water

points serving population

of about 50, 000

Variance -17 water

structures

reasons-limited

resources allocated for

construction works.

DRILLING OF

BOREHOLES AND

EQUIPING.

(Target- Drill and equip

about 100 No. Boreholes).

Over 50No. New boreholes

drilled across the County

Provision of clean water

and reduce distances to

water points to serve a

population of 150,000

people.

Variance-50 No.

Boreholes

Reasons-limited

resources allocated for

ground water

exploration

(Hydrogeological

survey). Some targeted

areas had negative hydro

geological survey results

IMPROVEMENT AND

PROTECTION OF

SPRINGS,

(To improve and protect

21No. Springs)

5No. Springs improved and

protected

Provision of clean water

and reduce distances to

water points to serve a

population of 150,000

people.

Variance -16 No. Springs

not improved and

protected

Reasons-limited

resources allocated

PERCENTAGE OF

POPULATION WITH

ACCES TO SAFE WATER

39.48%


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WATER TRUCKING

The county experienced prolonged drought during the period under review and most

communities experienced scarcity of water. The Department embarked on water trucking

exercise to alleviate the water shortage in the affected areas. The volumes of water

trucked for the period was as follows;

1. Samburu East - 10,000m³/year

2. Samburu North - 7,000m³/year

3. Samburu Central - 5,000m³/year

Since the dry spell persisted for 4years the volume of water trucked for the period was

88,000 m³ within the whole county. Assuming 20m³ of water trucked costs 4,500kshs

then the total cost incurred in water trucking for the period is 19,800,000kshs.

The number of water bowser involved in water trucking exercise is 6 and the average

cost of servicing and break down repairs /water bowser/year is 400,000kshs totaling to

16,000,000kshs for the 6 water bowsers for 4years.

Therefore, the total cost of water trucking for the period is= 35,800,000 kshs

Plastic storage tanks supplied (capacity 10,000litres)=77tanks

@105,000kshs=8,085,000kshs

Collapsible tanks supplied (capacity 10,000litres)

=60tanks@250,000kshs=15,000,000kshs

Other Achievements

PROJECT ACHIEVEMENTS BENEFICIARIES

REHABILITATION OF URBAN

WATER SUPPLIES.

Rehabilitation of 6No Urban water supplies

(Maralal, Wamba, Archers Post, Kisima,

Suguta Maralal and Baragoi.

increased households connected to piped

water (From 2,451 to 3,069)

Improve water supply to urban centers

population of about- 200,000 People.

RAIN WATER HARVESTING Construction & Desilting of 29 No. dams

example Nomotio, Sirata Koiting and Soit

Naibor.

Increase water storage through rain water

harvesting and reduce walking distance to

water point – 100,000 people.

% OF POPULATION WITH

ACCESS TO

SAFE WATER

39.48%


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3.2.6 Medical services,Public Health and Sanitation

This chapter provides a brief review on the summary of key achievements versus planned

targets focusing on outcomes of the previous CIDP and county revenue expenditure in the

health sector. The chapter also gives a brief review of the activities implemented in the

previous CIDP.

Summary of Key Achievements Versus Planned Targets Focusing On Outcomes for Health

The table below shows key summary achievements as per the Kenya health policy

objectives and the Kenya Essential Package for Health (KEPH) services. The table also shows

the baseline, targets and achievements in the first CIDP.

Policy Objective KEPH Services Facilities currently providing service

Baseline 2012-

2013

Target

2016-2017

Achievement

2016-2017

Eliminate Communicable

Conditions

Immunization 45 72 70

Child Health 58 72 81

Screening for communicable

conditions

58 72 82

Antenatal Care 56 72 70

Prevention of Mother to Child HIV

Transmission

14 72 70

Integrated Vector Management 10 80 39

Good hygiene practices 58 80 66

HIV and STI prevention 58 80 82

Port health 0 0 0

Control and prevention neglected

tropical diseases

58 80 82

Halt, and reverse the rising

burden of non-

communicable conditions

Health Promotion & Education for

NCD’s

58 75 82

Institutional Screening for NCD’s 58 75 82


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Workplace Health & Safety 58 75 2

Food quality & Safety 16 22 37

Reduce the burden of

violence and injuries

Health Promotion and education on

violence / injuries

58 80 82

Pre hospital Care 55 80 82

OPD/Accident and Emergency 3 80 82

Management for injuries 58 80 82

Minimize exposure to

health risk factors

Health Promotion including health

Education

58 75 82

Sexual education 58 75 62

Substance abuse 58 75 2

Micronutrient deficiency control 57 75 80

Physical activity 0 75

Provide essential health

services

General Outpatient 58 80 82

Integrated MCH / Family Planning

services

57 76 76

Accident and Emergency 3 80 63

Emergency life support 1 1 1

Maternity 16 59 35

Newborn services 2 3 3

Reproductive health 58 76 76

In Patient 12 14 35

Clinical Laboratory 11 14 17

Specialized laboratory 0 1 0

Imaging 2 3 3

Pharmaceutical 58 80 82

Blood safety 2 3 3


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Rehabilitation 2 3 3

Palliative care 0 80 1

Specialized clinics 4 3 3

Comprehensive youth friendly

services

0 14 0

Operative surgical services 2 3 37

Specialized Therapies 2 1 2

Strengthen collaboration

with health related sectors

Safe water 58 74 71

Sanitation and hygiene 58 74 35

Nutrition services 57 74 76

Pollution control 1 80 9

Housing 3 80 32

School health 11 80 32

Water and Sanitation Hygiene 58 80 62

Food fortification 0 0 0

Population management 58 80 78

Road infrastructure and Transport 50 80 63

Source: Health Department 2017

Programme Performance Outcomes

County Health sector has recorded the following achievements in the period between 2013

and 2017.

 Deliveries by skilled delivery at the facility increasing from 18.6% to 34% in 2016,

 Antenatal Care (ANC) fourth visit from 47.3% to 49.6%,

 Women of Reproductive Age (WRA) receiving Family Planning (FP) commodities

from 17.8% to 21.9%. However, differences in the improvement varied from one

Sub County to another.


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 Other interventions were also introduced to specifically address the high burden of

diseases such as HIV/AIDS, TB, and malaria. Notably, HIV/AIDS control

programming showed progress, with evidence of reducing incidence, prevalence,

and mortality

Summary of Programme Outputs and Performance Indicators for 2012/2013 - 2016/2017

Programme 1: Preventive and Promotive Health Services.

Outcome: Reduction on environmental health risk factors and conditions in Samburu

County

Sub Programme: Health Promotion.

Key Output (KO) Key Performance Indicators

(KPIs

Baseline

2012/2013

Targets

2016/2017

Achievement

2016/ 2017

Increased populations reached

With health messages.

No. of population reached with

health messages

223,947


283,237 113,200

Population aware of risk

factors

to health


No. of

advocacy/commemoration

observed

35 47 58

Increased case detection and

Response

No. Of suspected cases

detected and investigated

200 250 300

More functional community

units

Established


No. of community health units

Establish


%. Of Household with

functional toilets

19


21

60


69

30


34

Increase no. Of schools with

functional sanitary facilities

(ECDE)

No. Of schools with functional

sanitary facilities

45 149 102

Increase number of

population

washing their hands during

the critical times

% of Schools and Households

with functional hand washing

facilities

20 19 18


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Improved medical and

general

waste management

No. of health facilities with

Medical and general waste

management

10 10 10

Increase number of open

defecation free villages

No. of villages certified to be

open defecation free

0 593 0

Increase awareness on Alcohol

and drug abuse

% population who smoke

% population consuming alcohol

regularly

25 15 15


Source: Health Department 2017

Sub Programme: Communicable Diseases

Key Output (KO) Key Performance Indicators (KPIs) Baseline

2012/2013

Targets

2016/2017

Achievement

2016/ 2017

Population aware of Risk

factors

to health

% of houses with adequate

ventilation

30


60 35

% of people reached with health

messages

30


60 35

% Couple year protection due to

condom use

85% 100% 75%

Source: Health Department 2017

Sub Programme: Non-communicable Diseases Prevention & Control

Key Output (KO) Key Performance

Indicators

(KPIs)

Baseline

2012/2013

Targets

2016/2017

Achievement

2016/ 2017

Population aware of Risk factors

to health.

Reduce the menace of vectors,

vermin’s and rodents

% of adult population

with BMI over 25

10 7 6

% of people reached with

health messages

30 60 35

Source: Health Department 2017


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Sub Programme: Maternal Health Services

Key Output (KO) Key Performance Indicators

(KPIs)

Baseline

2012/2013

Targets

2016/2017

Achievement

2016/ 2017

Improved Antenatal clinic

attendance

% Of pregnant women attending at

least four ANC visits

26.7 80 35.2

% of pregnant women receiving iron

folate supplements

64.7 80 67.1

% HIV+ pregnant mothers receiving

preventive ARV’s to reduce risk of

mother to child transmission

(PMTCT)

48.6 100 48.3

Improve uptake of skilled

delivery

% Of deliveries conducted by skilled

health workers

20 60 40.3

% of facilities providing BEOC 40 50 60

% of facilities providing CEOC 5.2 5.2 5.2

Increase uptake of cervical

cancer screening

No. Of women of Reproductive age

screened for cervical cancer

0 47990 509

% of women of reproductive age

receiving family planning.

18.6 61 43.6

Increase population under

1 year protected from

immunizable

Condition

% of fully immunized children 63.9 80 63.8

Child Health % children aged 12 to 59 months De-

wormed

81.7 90 86

% of school age Children dewormed

(6-12yrs)

60 82 75

% of under-five attending CWC for

growth monitoring (new cases)

45 80 60

% infants under 6 months on

exclusive breastfeeding

55.9 90 69.4


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105


% of children between 6-11 months

supplemented with vitamin A

75 90 47.6

% of children between 12-59 months

supplemented with vitamin A

50 80 26.8

% of lactating mothers supplemented

with vitamin A

55.9 90 95

Source: Health Department 2017

Programme: Curative Health

Sub Programme: County Referral

Key Output (KO) Key Performance

Indicators

(KPIs)

Baseline

2012/2013

Targets

2016/2017

Achievement

2016/ 2017

Decrease the number

of new outpatients

cases with high blood

pressure

%of new out –patients

cases with high blood

pressure.

0.5% 0.5 0.25

Bed Occupancy Rate 26.8% 60% 65%

Average length of stay

(ALOS

3 2 3

Malaria inpatient case

fatality

20 15 10

Source: Health Department 2017

Sub Programme: Free Primary Healthcare

Key Output (KO) Key Performance Indicators

(KPIs)

Baseline

2012/2013

Targets

2016/2017

Achievement

2016/ 2017

Improving quality of

care


% of HIV+ clients done CD4 count 40% 90% 50%

% new outpatient cases attributed to gender based

violence

0.0%


0.01% 0.01%


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106


% new outpatient cases attributed to Road traffic

Injuries

3.5 1 0.69

% new outpatient cases attributed to other injuries 1 1 2.5

% of deaths due to injuries 1 1 0.6

% of newly diagnosed diabetic patients 0.16 0.5 0.4

% of outpatient cases with high blood pressure 0.16 0.34 0.47

% of TB patients completing treatment successfully 80 100 89

% of eligible HIV clients on ARV’s 12.2 90 38

% of under 5’s treated for diarrhea with Zinc 20.5 60 19.5

% facilities with stock outs for at least 2 weeks 15 0 5

TB Cure rate 80 90 89

% of fevers tested positive for malaria 19.8 10 15.9

% maternal audits/deaths audits 66.7 100 50


No. Of new health facilities constructed 0 18 19

% of population living within 5km of a facility 30 60 35

Source: Health Department 2017

Programme: General Administration Planning and Support Services

Sub Programme: Human Resource Management and Support Services

Key Output (KO) Key Performance Indicators

(KPIs)

Baseline

2012/2013

Targets

2016/2017

Achievement

2016/ 2017

Enhanced managerial and

leadership skills among health

workers in managerial levels

No. Of health workers in charge of

various departments trained

10 30 15

Increase the number of health

workforce

Number of health

workersrecruited

100 400 198


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107


Increase staff motivation through

salaries, promotions and awards

Number of staff promoted 150 300 200

Source: Health Department 2017

Sub Programme: Health Policies, Planning & Financing.

Key Output (KO) Key Performance

Indicators

(KPIs)

Baseline

2012/2013

Targets

2016/2017

Achievement

2016/ 2017

Scaling up of revenue collection

in various collection points

Amount of revenue

collected

6.5 Million


26 Million 16 Million

Utilization of allocated funds % of the funds used 80 90 100

Compliance with set budget % of compliance to the

budget

80 90 100

Development Index % of funds allocated for

development

35 35 35

Cost reduction /Savings % of funds saved 0 20 20

Establishment of policies

procedures and controls

Number of bills and

policies developed

0 1 0

Comprehensive Annual health

work plan( CAWP)

Number of annual

health plans developed

1 5 4

Health facilities with functional

Health facility Committee

No of health facilities

with functional

HFMC/Boards

47 65 65

Source: Health Department 2017

Sub Programme: Health standards and quality assurance Services

Key Output (KO) Key Performance Indicators

(KPIs)

Baseline

2012/2013

Targets

2016/2017

Achievement

2016/ 2017

Improved intersectional

Collaborations

No. Of stakeholders meetings held

annually

20 20 14


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Improved quality of data for

decision making

Number of quarterly review

meetings

20 20 12

Enhanced evidence based

Interventions

Number of operational researches

done

10 10 5

Improve Quality and reliable data No. Of DQA (Data Quality Audit)

done

10 15 10

Customer satisfaction(surveys) Number of exit interviews

Conducted

2 5 2

Develop Service Delivery Chart % of facilities with Service

Delivery Charters

45 100 65

Source: Health Department 2017

3.7 Infrastructure

This pillar was well catered for in the county integrated development plan. Several projects

were proposed such as establishment of dispensaries, construction of staff houses,

upgrading of Maralal district hospital, construction of laboratories, construction of

maternities, refurbishment of facilities and equipping of health facilities. The table below

summarizes the status of planned projects.

Current Status of Projects Planned in CIDP 2013/2017

s/no Project Planned targets Completed Achieveme

nts

1 Construction of dispensaries 55 11 20%

2 Staff house 22 14 64%

3 Maternity units 17

4 Procurement of equipment

5 Fencing 1 7 700%

6 Upgrading dispensaries to health centres 14 3 21.4%

7 Ambulances 3 9

8 Upgrading of Maralal District Hospital 100% 20% 20%

9 Baragoi

Hospital

Laundry

Machine


Baragoi Laundry machine was

purchased and installed


10 Refurbishment of Mortuary Not done 0

11 Equipping Dispensaries and maternity

units

Done


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12 public toilets constructed Maralal and

Wamba

Completed and in use 100%

13 Refuse and solid waste management Under

environment


14 Maralal Cemetery Land Maralal No purchased

15 Purchase of exhauster for Maralal Town Under

environment


16 Purchase of Tipper Lorry for Maralal Under

environment


17 Purchase of Utility Vehicles 0 2 200%

18 Purchase of 3 motorcycle for Rural health

services

3 7 233%

19 Latrine Scale Up 2010-2011 Countywide 15% 34% 34%

20 Construction of Warehouse in Maralal

County Referral

1 1 100%

21 Supply of water tanks 14 13 100%

22 Wamba Health Centre Laboratory 1 1 100%

Source: Health Department 2017

Research and development

Research is a very integral part in the health sector. For any county to be successful in

achieving health for all there must be a robust mechanism of ensuring a continued research

and development. Health is dynamic and there are emerging and re-emerging health issues

that should be monitored periodically. Operation research will assist the county in ensuring

there is quality service delivery, value for money spent and will also assist the county in

ensuring that indeed they are doing what is right. Some of the research done was

SMART/SQUEAC/KAP Survey on Nutrition.


3.2.7 Roads, Transport and Public Works


3.1 Introduction

The sector had severe shortage of technical personnel in the first two and a half years of

its existence. This affected the formulation and subsequent implementation of a

comprehensive CIDP.

The sector however was able to deliver in its key mandates Such as:

 Construction of 10 km of Probase road in county headquarters,

 18km of streetlighting in Maralal town,

 construction of county offices (this is 90% complete),

 opening up of 515.6 km of new roads for access to remote areas, for security and

to boost tourism

 construction of Steeldeck bridge at Rigrig across river Ngeny (75% complete)


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110


The sector has major gaps from the previous CIDP such as:

 Airstrips development and maintenance,

 Firefighting services,

 Acquisition of heavy earth moving equipment Such Dozers, Excavators, Shovels,

Tipper Lorries, Rollers and Low Loader Trucks

 Repairs and Maintenance of vehicles

Some of the challenges experienced by the sector include:

 Lack of adequate funding

 Late distribution of funds from the National Government

 Inadequate plants, equipment, and vehicles.

 Lack of adequate technical staff to manage projects


3.2 Status of Implementation of the Previous CIDP


County Expenditure - budgeted versus actual.

SUBPROGRAMME

NAME

TARGETS COST.

Kshs

Achieved

Targets

Expenditur

e

Gaps

Upgrading of

Maralal Town

roads

200KM 200

million

20km Maintenance of 30km of Maralal

town roads

Grading of Major

access roads

2000 KM 200million 1,606.6

km

Grading of 2000km of access roads

Murraming of

major access roads

1,000 KM 1 Billion 1,081.6

km

Gravelling of 2000km of access roads

Opening of New

Access roads

2,000 KM 300

million

515.0 km Opening of 200 km of New Access

roads

Construction of

bridges/culverts/

Drifts

-50 bridges

-100

Culverts

70 million

Bush clearing 20 towns 85 million

Air strip

Maintenance

Maralal,

SNR,

Wamba,

Baragoi,

Kisima and

Tuum

community

airstrips e.

40million Upgrade and Maintenance of all

airstrips


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


111


gSasaab and

Kalama

Rehabilitation of

Opiroi Road

concreting 8

kms

240Million 40 million

Construction of

Seyia bridge

Completion

of Seyia

Bridge

300Millio

n

Design of

bridge

done by

consultant

14 million

spent on

design

works


Street Lighting Lighting of 5

major

towns per

constituenc

y

200

Million

18km of

streetlight

in Maralal

town

60 million Streetlights for

Archers,Wamba,Kisima,Sugutamarma

r required

Graders 3 Graders

each per

constituenc

y

90million 2 graders

procured

30 million 1 grader requied

Tipper Lorries 3Lorries

each per

constituenc

y

40 million None

procured

- 3 tipper lorries required

Fire Fighting

Engines

3 engines

each per

constituenc

y

90 million


None

procured

- 3 fire engines required

Department of Roads and public works 2017


Summary of key achievements versus planned targets

Roads Development Projects Financial Year 2013-2014;

Project title Source of funds Project cost Status of the Project/

Percentage of

Completion

Samburu national reserve airstrrip County government 5,976,755 completed

Lodokejek-kisima (urf 10) County government 1,790,000 completed

Pura-lulkunono (urf 8) County government 2,178,000 completed

Tuum jxn-c77 County government 3,541,120 completed

Porro-angata nanyukie (urf 11) County government 3,037,800 completed

Lolmolog-kisima County government 3,225,000 completed

Baawa-urf 12 jcn c77 County government 1,114,750 completed

Maralal-opiroi (e463) County government 19,887,500 completed

Access roads maralal town County government 14,184,000 completed

Ngaroni-resim County government 1,758,660 completed


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112


Gilati-nairimirimo County government 1,760,000 completed

Improvement of maralal town roads County government 34,630,047 completed

Lonkuresire-sarara County government 2,895,500 completed

Road c77 suguta section ngare narok County government 2,099,640 completed

Suguta marmar kisima(c77) County government 4,995,400 completed

Lulu-barsaloi County government 6,000,000 completed

E462-jnx a2 westgate County government 12,218,604 completed

Department of Roads and public works 2017

Roads Department Development Projects Financial Year 2014-2015;

Project title Source of funds Contractor’s

value of the project

Status of the Project/

Percentage of

Completion

Uncl lchakwai-soit pus County government 3,824,000 completed

Lengusaka-westgate e472 County government 5,090,800 completed

Baragoi-nachola nonturkan-suguta valley

ue8127

County government
4,995,480 completed

Lengei-lolua g82978 County government 4,997,400 completed

Loikurkur-lolmolog E 463 County government 5,728,200 completed

Baawa-urf 12 jcn c77 County government 1,534,620 completed

Uncl ngilai-murit County government 3,952,800 completed

Maralal-loosuk E1452 County government 9,863,811 completed

Maralal-opiroi County government 19,906,000 completed

Loosuk-poro g82975 and uncl suguta

marmar

County government

26,679,072
completed

Uncl sunoni-lpus County government 6,797,210 completed

Keno-nkuronit e473 (x) County government 9,917,500 completed

Sereolipi-ndonyo uasin-marti e lepereu County government 27,964,200 completed

Maralal town County government 17,886,868 completed

Uncl tuum-loonjorin County government 6,900,000 completed

Loosuk-pura learoni U-g82977 County government 9,718,840 completed

Loruko-waso rongai County government 6,514,728 completed

Lnkanto gap County government 5,309,800 completed

Longewan-loogorate County government 2,984,000 completed

Uncl ltirimin- malaso County government 5,500,500 completed

Barsaloi-matakwani County government 4,968,500 completed

Uncl nenterit County government 3,008,999 completed

Poro-jxn Baragoi County government 4,552,300 completed

Probase County government 314,000,000 49% Complete

Wamba town County government 14,855,866 completed

Baragoi town County government 14,949,025 completed

Nchooro drift County government 5,189,700 completed

Ilaut-jxn(keleshwa;seren;arsim) County government 3,167,500 completed

A2-westgate County government 4,284,000 completed

Uncl murit-ndonyo wasin County government 3,952,800 completed

Uncl porro-ltirimin County government 4,400,000 completed

Rig rig steel deck bridge County government 55,699,000 completed

South horr vented drift County government 2,991,065 completed

Mpagas County government 3,069,000 completed.

Barsaloi-baragoi jxn County government 4,999,988 completed

Seiya bridge County government 70,000,000 Design stage

Department of Roads and public works 2017


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113


Roads Department Development Projects Financial Year 2015-2016;

Project Title
Estimated Value of the

Project

Status of the Project/Percent of

Completion

Illautjxn- ngurunitrd 3,248,340.00 completed

Tuum- parikatird 2,985,000.00 completed

Naiborkeju-ilkiloritird 4,234,400.00 completed

Nairimirimo-leiroyard 3,715,500.00 In progress

Lchoro-lesuaard 3,199,997.20 completed

Nkumenaisicho-uasorongaird 2,987,200.00 completed

Noosuiyani-loroklolmongord 3,334,240.00 completed

Sunoni-Lpusird 4,674,000.00 completed

Drainage structure at Nagoroworulekiji 1,660,500.00 completed

Drainage structure at Nkarenarok-kitobor 1,994,000.00 completed

Drainage structure at Lkanto 1,722,000.00 completed

Drainage structure at angatawerikoi(Steel foot

bridge)
completed

Repair of sessia water drift 1,395,800.00 completed

Lolkunono-lemisigiyord 4,944,000.00 completed

Lulu-barsaloird 5,070,000.00 completed

Latakweny-loikumkum-sereritrd 4,747,200.00 completed

Lorukoti-kao-longewan 4,738,000.00 completed

Lodungokwetwnrds 2,950,000.00 completed

Lodungokwe-Nonkeek-Naimarlalrd 4,901,999.10 completed

Lolkunianird 1,919,200.00 completed

Lolkuniani-Ngilai-NdonyoWasin road 29,939,140.00 In progress

Lolkeresire-sereolipi Road 8,242,880.00 completed

Maralal town Bridges,Culverts and drifts 9,659,000.00 completed

Opening of uncllerata-lojuk road 17,861,848.00 completed

Gravelling and drainage of junction A2-westgate 24,979,305.00 completed

Opening of unclLesirikan-Lodua road 10,353,075.00 completed

Lesirikan-tankari road 4,879,700.00 In progress

Construction of road: Lkanto gap 9,782,100.00 completed

Department of Roads and public works 2017


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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Projects implementation status

Cumulative distances done since 2013/14-2017


13/14 14/15 15/16 Cumulative

Tarmarked(KM) - 10.0 - 10.0

Improved/gravelled(KM) 122.0 241.6 717.4 1,081.0

Opened/new(KM) 86.5 134.0 295.1 515.6

Department of Roads and public works 2017


3.2.8 Lands, Housing, Physical Planning and Urban Development


Introduction

Natural resources that can be leveraged by the County so as to spur development are

embedded in land. Moreover, most human development activities take place on land. This

implies that the land sector (as defined in chapter five of the Constitution, Schedule four

and specific County Government Land functions as stated in County Government Act 2012,

Land Act 2012, Community Land Act 2016 and Urban Areas and Cities Act 2011) plays a

significant role in delivering development. The sector has three subsectors that include Land

Survey, Physical Planning and Housing with the vision being "To ensure quality in Land

Management for sustainable Development for the greater benefit of Samburu County

community". In addition, the department plays an auxiliary to Adjudication Department

and National Land Commission at County level.

In spite of this normative expectation, the sector has continually faced myriad of challenges

such as unsustainable land use, rapid subdivisions in high potential zones, manual records,

slow pace of formulation and implementing physical development plans, slow

adjudication process, inadequate capacity to enforce development control, limited funding

and disputes. As such to overcome these challenges, the sector set out its priorities within

the 2013-2017 CIDP. In creating a nexus between the previous 2013-2017 CIDP and the


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


115


2018-2022 CIDP the gist of this section is to review implementation of previous CIDP as

an informative analysis for grounding the 2018-2022 CIDP.

Status of Implementation of the Previous CIDP

To present a vivid picture, this subsection will focus on analyzing status of implementation

of the previous CIDP within the land sector. In this regard, the subsection will examine

revenue streams, expenditure by sector, summary of key achievements, challenges and

lessons learnt.

Analysis of the Revenue Streams

Internal revenue generation constitute integral aspect of financing development. The sector

is a revenue generator in regard to Land rents, development plan approvals, renewal of

leases, comments on EIA, preparation of advisory plans, plot beaconing & allotment letters,

transfer of land and undertakings for charge purposes. The table below summarizes

revenue streams during the lifespan of 2013/17 CIDP.

The bulk of the revenue are derived from land rates, undertaking fees and advisory plan

preparation. As per the table 15 below, the department has had a mixed outcome in

revenue collection. In 2014/15, the total revenue collected was 4, 468, 821 while in

2015/15 the total collection was 8, 896, 290. This represented a 99.07% increase. In

2016/17, the collection realized was 6, 539, 854 indicating a decline of 26.48%.

Table 15: Summary of Revenue Collection 2014-2016/17 FYs

s/No. Financial Years Target Revenue (Ksh) Actual Revenue Collected (Ksh) Variation % variation

1 2013/14 -

2 2014/15 4, 468, 821

3 2015/16 8, 896, 290 +4, 427, 469 +99.07

4 2016/17 6, 539, 854 -2356436 -26.48%

5 TOTAL 19, 904, 965

Source: Samburu County Revenue Office


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116


Revenue Trend Analysis


Table 16: Analysis per Revenue Stream

Revenue Stream Financial Year Total

2013/14 2014/15 2015/16 2016/17

Land rent 4, 130, 821 8, 479, 290 6, 435, 854 19, 045, 965

Undertaking and advisory fee 338, 000 417, 000 104, 000 859, 000

Total 4,468, 821 8, 896, 290 6, 539, 854 19, 904, 965

Source: Samburu County Revenue Office

The highest contributor of the revenue streams within land sector is the land rents. However,

development control fee could equally enhance the total revenue collected if strict enforcement

mechanism is put in place. A stratified analysis as per the table 2 above and graph 2 below shows

that the highest collection attained was in 2015/16 financial year.

0

1000000

2000000

3000000

4000000

5000000

6000000

7000000

8000000

9000000

2013-2016/17 Fys

13/14

14/15

15/16

16/17


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


117


Revenue Analysis


Expenditure Analysis by Sector

The Land, Housing and Physical Planning Sector is organized into three programs (SP)

which are Administration, Planning and Support Services (P1), Land Policy Planning and

Housing (P2) and Urban Centers Administration (P3). Land Policy Planning and Housing

program (P2) is subsequently organized into four sub programs (SP) and these are Land

Use Planning (SP1), Land Information Management (SP2), Land Survey and Mapping (SP3)

and Housing Management Services (SP4). The analysis of expenditure is thus organized as

per the outline mentioned above.

Summary of Organization of Land Sector

Sector Program (P) Sub programs (SP)

Physical Planning and

Housing

General Administration and Support

Services (P1)

Administration Planning and Support

Services (SP1)

0

1000000

2000000

3000000

4000000

5000000

6000000

7000000

8000000

9000000

13/14 14/15 15/16 16/17

land rent

undertaking

total


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


118


Vote: 4218000000 Vote: 0101004210 Vote: 0101014210

Land policy Planning and Housing (P2)

Vote: 0102004210

Land use planning (SP1)

Vote: 0102014210

Land Information Management (SP2)

Vote: 0102024210

Land Survey and Mapping (SP3)

Vote: 0102034210

Housing management services (SP4)

Vote: 0102044210

Urban Centers Administration (P6)

Vote: 0106004210

Urban center management (SP1)

Vote: 0106014210

Source: Lands, Housing, Physical Planning and Urban Development 2017

There has been steady increase in approved budgetary allocation to the sector. At the same

time the absorption rate has continually increased as shown in table 2 below. In 2014/15,

the sector was allocated 173, 654, 913 and in 2015/16 the allocation was 198, 559, 919.

This represented an increase of 24, 905, 006 shilling and 14.34% annual increment in the

two financial years. In spite of this overall increment, there are two sub sector under the

sector of land policy planning and housing (P2) that have been continually underfunded

as shown in table 2 and 3 below. These two sub sectors are land information management

(SP2) and housing management service (SP4).


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119


Summary of key Achievements

The sector achievement will be analyzed along three domains as presented in the Samburu

CIDP report (2013: 181-186). At that time, there were project marked s ongoing, new proposals

and stalled ones. Below is a summary of these projects and subsequent analysis of the

achievements.

Table 17: Key Achievements

No. Project Name Sub County Priority

Ranking

Objectives Targets Remarks on

Achievements/status

A Those marked as ongoing by then

1 Demarcation of

group ranches

East One To secure tenure and

ownership rights of

community land

38 group ranches

of unregistered

community land

Completed

Ngilai Central

Ngilai west

Kukwar

Ndonyo Wasin

B New projects

2 Maralal Town

Rehabilitation

West One To improve the face

of Maralal Urban

1 A concerted multi-

sectoral approach

and a continuous

process.

Town Integrated

Development Plan

approved by the

assembly.

Town management

have been put in

place as per urban

Areas and Cities Act.

Litter bins installed

Waste collection

vehicles availed

3 Purchase of survey

and planning

equipment

West/

headquarter

One To equip sector with

requisite support

tools.

3 GPS machines

Total stations

Bought

Bought


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


120


4 County boundary

establishment

Countywide Two To establish county

boundary for

promotion of peace.

Samburu/Laikipia

Samburu/Baringo

Samburu/Marsabit

Samburu/Isiolo

Samburu/Turkana

Done


Done

Ongoing

5 Local Physical

Development Plans

Two To coordinate and

control development.

Secure tenure of

individual plots and

public lands.

Secure ecologically

fragile areas.

Basis of plot allocation

and informing

cadastral survey.

25 (5 every year)

Archers East 1 Completed

Wamba 1 Completed

Suguta Marmar West 1 Ongoing

Kisima 1 Ongoing

Lerata East 1 Completed

Lesirikan North 1 Completed

Loosuk West 1 Completed

Maralal 1 Completed

Baragoi East 1 Ongoing

6 Beaconing and

cadastral survey of

urban centers

Countywide Three To beacon and

conduct survey for

purposes of

registration

All planned

centers

Maralal ongoing

with promises of

2500 titles (500

tittles delivered).

Wamba, Archers,

Suguta and Kisima

titling process to

begin this year.

7 Group ranches

subdivision

West Five To entrust people

with individual

ownership so as to

enhance production

while limiting impacts

of “tragedy of

commons”

High potential

zones


Longewan Complete

Tinga Complete

Losuuk “A” Ongoing

Lolmolog


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121


Malaso

8 Processing and

issuance of title

deed/lease

certificates in group

ranches and towns

Countywide One To help in securing

ownership rights

Building a data base

for land information

system for ease of land

administration and

revenue collection in

urban centers


Group ranches

Opiroi

Sesia

Nonkeek

Lpus

Ltrim

Lowoiting

Issued

Towns

Maralal


2500 (500 lease

certificates issued)

9 County spatial plan Countywide One To direct

development location

in space and land use

strategies.

Update topographic

information of the

county and deliver

them in shapefiles to

support decision

making.

Come up with Capital

Investment

Framework.

Come up with

improvement

strategies for human

settlement, transport,

environment, social

infrastructure and so

on.

1 Ongoing (at draft

plan stage)


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122


Conduct gap analysis

of

reachability/coverage

of social facilities

10 Resettlement and

regularization of

ownership

Countywide Continuous

Milimani

settlement scheme

West Two To resettle those

affected by plan

proposal.

Avail ownership

document to those

onsite but do not have

any documentation

1 Ongoing (planning

complete and fixed

survey to start)

Shabaa 1 Complete

11 New adjudication

sections


Nyiro North Secure tenure for

community lands

Ongoing

Nachola/

Kalamodang

Complete

Nairimirimo

12 Fixed cadastral

survey

3

Maralal West Pickings, prepare deed

plans/RIM block,

beacon and register

for purposes of titling

2500 lease certificate

(500 availed)

Wamba East To start

Archers

C Flagship project

13 Topographical

mapping of public

utilities, social

infrastructure and

other development

County

wide

One To avail up to date

topographical

information to

support decision

making in distribution

of services and asset

management

1 Ongoing (a

component within

county spatial plan).

Source: Lands, Housing, Physical Planning and Urban Development 2017


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123


Land Gap Analysis

To come up with sector priorities, it was imperative to conduct gap analysis of the previous CIDP. The

table below summarizes gaps realized and thus informs priorities for 2018-2022 CIDP.

Gap Analysis

GAPS REALIZED

FROM PREVIOUS

CIDP

REMARKS

Dispute management,

Inadequate Public awareness

on laws, vested interest and

encroachments


 Perpetual urban land disputes

 Vested interests delaying process in planning and adjudication which at a
times results into stop order notices.

 Encroachment on public land, ecological fragile zones and squatting by non-
registered members in group ranches.

 People with land ownership documents from defunct councils but have no
land on the ground.

 Limited awareness on new land laws by the communities.

 Inactive group ranches that do not hold annual general meetings leading to
power struggles.

 Succession in regards to ownership and transfer of signature.

 Unequal distribution of land ownership in group ranches where some have
fenced huge chunks while some feel locked out owing to limited financial

capacity.

 Development of Alternative Dispute Resolution

Support tools, equipment and

facilities
 Inadequate support equipment and tools such as Real Time Kinematics

Machine, Hand Held GPS.

 Limited and dilapidated office space.

 Lack of GIS lab and LIS to support decision making process and land
administration.

 Limited ground control points to guide in fixed cadastral survey.

 Not up to date satellite/aerial maps so as to aid in topographical mapping,
surveying and planning. They are costly to acquire.

 Few vehicles (two).

Development control and

Physical Development plans

implementation

 Development plans (change of density and alteration of natural site) are not
being submitted for approval

 Synergy in development control as per physical planning Act. Most
developments (change of density and alteration of natural status) are not

submitted for approval.

Cadaster information  Not to date aerial/satellite images

 Limited ground controls which are of local origin and not linked to national
grid system.

 Topographical information

Land registry and Land

Information Management

System (LIMS)

 Lack of land registry to house land records. Samburu is relying on Nyahururu.
The distance leads to physical bottle necks.

 Lack of land information management Systems – for storage and retrieval of
land info


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


124


Titling of public land and

utilities
 Schools, public purpose lands and utilities.

Research and development  Constant injection of new knowledge for purposes of informed decision on
land issues.

 Land use change analysis.

Land use planning for rural

areas and community land


 Planning has focused more on urban areas

 Group ranches transition to community lands

 Support towards implementation of community land act – need to capture
modalities of supporting community awareness, identification, community

assembly meetings, formation of Land Management Committees

 inter county committee to integrate all related aspects of Land and Natural
resources in the management plans of community lands.

Policy framework  Land allocation policy at county level.

 Land use policy

 Rangeland management

 Water tower management

Urban development

policy/strategy/ growth

centers and service

distribution strategy

 No clear policy on how to direct development in space in hierarchy manner
while adequately covering all spaces.

Urban renewal of upgrading

of informal settlements
 Informal residential areas.

Domestication of appropriate

building technology and

estates management

 Create appropriate building technology center (ABT)

 Create an estate management section

Human capital establishment  Limited institutional memory. Most employees were new.

 Inadequate staffing and especially technical staff. Presently, there are five
technical staff and equally, Staffs with limited knowledge in land

administration process and laws.

 Untimely and limited disbursement of funds.

 Continuous capacity development in line with current technological changes.


Source: Lands, Housing, Physical Planning and Urban Development 2017


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125


3.2.9 Culture, Social Services, Gender,Sports and Youth Affairs

Achievements

SUB

PROGRAMME

KEY

OUTCOMES/OUT

PUTS

KEY PERFOMANCE

INDICATORS

PLANNED

TARGETS

ACHIEVED

TARGETS

REMARKS

Social Services

Section

(Disability

mainstreaming)

a) Distribution of

200 assorted

assistive devices


b) Bill in place.


c)Board formed


d)34 groups

issued with grants

totaling to 2

million.

-No of devices

distributed


-No of bills


-Board

operationalization


-No of beneficiaries

and reports

300 devices


One bill


One disabled

board


40 groups


200 devices


One bill


One disabled

board


34 groups


Accomplished


Accomplished


Shortage of funds

Promotion of

talents

a. Three stadias

completed and

one ongoing.


b. Studio for

recording

purposed for

artists at Ks.

300,000 in

place.


c. 15 play fields

constructed.

One in each

ward.


d. Four social halls

e.g. Seketet

Lolmolog,

Nkirenyi and

Barsaloi

construction

undergoing.


-No of stadias


-Payments made


-

Operationalization

of the facility


-No of fields and

utilization levels

-No of halls and

progress reports


4 stadias


1 studio


15 play fields


9 social halls


3 stadias


1 studio


15 play fields


4 social halls

1 ongoing


Accomplished


Accomplished


5 more to be

undertaken

drug and

substance

control

a. Liquor licensing

committee

formed.


b. Inspection of

premises

conducted and

licences issued.


-Existence and

operationalization

of the committee


-Reports in place


-Amount of revenue

generated


One

committee

formed


Three sub

counties


5,000,000/-


One

committee


Two


2,000,000


Accomplished


One more

remaining


3,000,000

deficit


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


126


c. Revenue of Ksh

2,000,000/-

Was generated.


d. Trainings

conducted with

stakeholders.


Bill to enforce

operations.


-No of trainings and

reports


-Enforcement levels


Three in all

sub-counties


One bill


Two

trainings


One bill


One more

remaining

Accomplished

Culture Section

(Promotion of

culture and

heritage)

Five cultural

manyattas

constructed e.g.

south horr,

Ltungai, Malaso,

Latakweny and

Baragoi.

Matakwani was

also renovated at a

cost of Ksh.

850,000/-.


Samburu East

cultural

stakeholders

training conducted.


Beneficiaries of

cultural manyattas

got reward of their

efforts. E.g. Ltungai

rented ketraco ksh.

40,000/- a month

while Malaso sold

beadwork products

at ksh 20,000/- to

German tourist

working with

Umoja.


Various groups

showcased their

cultural artifacts at

national events e.g.

NOREB in Eldoret,

Meru and

Naivasha

devolution

conferences.


Conducted five

Yare/International

Camel Derby to

showcase culture of

various categories.

-No of cultural

manyattas

-Operationalization

levels

-Reports in place


-Reports produced


-Amount generated

and beneficiaries


-No of beneficiary

groups and reports

in place


-Reports in place

six targeted


Three trainings


Six manyattas


Seven groups


Five Events

Five

achieved


One Achieved


Four manyattas


Five groups


Five Events

One more

remaining


Two remaining


Two remaining


Two groups


Accomplished all


Gender Section Conducted

Samburu women

-Reports in place


Three sub

counties

Three sub

counties

Accomplished


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127


Source: Culture, Social Services, Gender, Sports and Youth Affairs 2017

(Gender and

women

empowerment)

leaders’ trainings in

the three sub

counties.


Observed five

international

women days.


Sponsored and

ferried various

groups outside the

county trainings eg

Ltungai and Malaso

groups to Narok

on star beading

and value addition.


Exposure tours of

various groups for

experience

sharing.eg Ltungai

Malaso, Lporos

and Baragoi

women groups to

Salato in Marsabit

Namayana, Malaso

and Ltunagi to

Westgate

conservancy and

Ltungai women

group to Malaso

campsite.


Girls’ mentorship

trainings

conducted.


Provision of

sanitary in towels

to various poor

girls in schools.


Observed four

trainings of zero

tolerance against

FGM with partners

such as world

vision, AMREF and

CARITAS –

Maralal.


-No of events and

reports in place


Reports in place and

no of beneficiaries


Reports in place and

beneficiaries


Reports in place and

beneficiary levels in

terms of schools


Reports in place and

beneficiary records

in place.


Reports in place

Partners testimonies

Records of training

beneficiaries


Five events


Six groups


Five groups


Four hundred

school going girls


One thousand

girls in various

schools


Five trainings


Five events


Four groups


Four groups


Three hundred

school going

girls


Four hundred

girls in various

schools


Four trainings


Accomplished all


Two remaining

due to funds

shortage


One remaining

due to funding

challenge


One hundred

remains due to

lack of funds


Six hundred are

still to benefit


Unable to conduct

one due to lack of

facilitation


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3.3 Challenges in the implementation of the plan.

Low capacities of monitoring, evaluation and reporting Adherence to Planning, Budgeting,

Monitoring and evaluation, and reporting requirements were generally poor across most

sectors. This posed challenges in project implementation and tracking at sector level, hence

untimely and below standard county reports.

Inadequate funding and Cash flow problems: Financing of County Operations was a huge

Challenge. Local revenue collection persistently fell short of target, and National

Government transfers occasionally delayed. These cash flow challenges greatly affected

timely implementation of programmes.

The following factors affected local revenue collection;

a. E payment uncompleted: Revenue collection services were not automated at the county

government and e-payment system was not completed. E-payment system would have

revolutionized revenue collection and could have increase in revenues collected.

b. Weak inter Sectorial Support in Revenue Mobilization/collection: Most sectors has

emphasis on expenditure, without due concern on their responsibility on revenue

collection. Inter Sectorial synergies that could have boosted revenue were not exploited.

c. Weak PPP and lack of framework to tap into it: Public Private Partnership is an avenue

that can be used to supplement the inadequate county resources. During the plan period,

PPP was not optimally explored as an option. There is need to strengthen PPP in the county

to achieve its full benefit.

Insecurity in some parts of the county: Most County activities in the far end areas

experienced huge insecurity challenges e.g cattle rustling.

Shortage of staff: Inadequate technical capacity hampered smooth county operations. Key

areas such as food inspection & licensing (fish, meat, and inspectors), Various Health

professionals, and Economic planning are highly understaffed.

Inadequate facilities: Requisite facilities for discharging of county functions are inadequate

or missing. Other missing facilities are; enough facilities to handle animal related activities


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such as quarantine, holding grounds & Agricultural training Centres, laboratories, waste

management and disposal facilities, Early Childhood Education Centres and recreational

facilities.

A challenge with IFMIS system.

3.4 Lesson Learnt and Recommendation

Timely disbursement of funds to projects is essential for timely completion of projects. The

County treasury should release project funds on timely basis and manage its cash flows

properly. Lack of monitoring and evaluation committees in sectors have led to poor

coordination of M&E activities in the sectors. Sectoral M&E committees should be instituted

and a policy on M&E be roll out.

Training of staff responsible for generating sector reports on M&E should be carried out.

Inadequate technical staff in departments has led to inefficient and poor service delivery.

Training and recruiting of technical staff offering essential services should be carried out by

the sector to address the issue.

Further, lack of skills and knowledge on budgeting and planning by the Sector Working

Group members have led to deficient budgeting and planning by the sectors. County

government should seek assistance from development partners on capacity building of

sector working groups on budgeting and planning. Lack of awareness of e-payment system

and other county services by the residents have impacted negatively on revenue collection

services. Outreach programmes should be carried out by the sector to sensitize the residents

on the services offered by the county government.

Finally, collaboration with National government, development partners and other key

stakeholders is key for development and service delivery in the county. The county treasury

should collaborate with National Treasury, Commission of Revenue Allocation,

Comptroller of Budget and other development partners.


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3.5 County Expenditure Analysis

Department Budget and Expenditure 2013-2017

SECTOR BUDGET 2013/14 2014/15 2015/16 2016/17 TOTAL

ITEMS

Approved

Budget
Actual

Approved Actual Approved Actual Approved Actual Approved Actual


Expendit

ure

Budget Expenditure Budget Expenditure Budget Expenditure Budget Expenditure

County Assembly


Development - -
70,000,000


67,510,650 50,000,000 39,348,139

100,000,000


51,051,084


220,000,000


157,909,873

budget

Recurrent

448,399,670


401,802,898

402,827,565


373,178,583

454,457,738


437,167,064

449,808,782


428,890,617


1,755,493,755


1,641,039,162


budget


Total 448,399,670 401,802,898 472,827,565 440,689,233 504,457,738 476,515,203 549,808,782 479,941,701

1,975,493,755


1,798,949,035


budget


County Executive


Development - -
10,000,000


21,559,910

15,000,000


13,737,490

5,000,000


4,999,966


30,000,000


40,297,366

budget

Recurrent

335,901,614


276,655,729

258,661,246


243,332,553

391,146,222


394,867,233

450,649,367


417,253,391


1,436,358,449


1,332,108,906


budget


Total 335,901,614 276,655,729 268,661,246 264,892,463 406,146,222 408,604,723 455,649,367 422,253,357

1,466,358,449


1,372,406,272


budget


Finance and

Economic Planning.


Development
25,500,000


10,900,000


52,837,480


52,941,596

20,500,000


13,737,490

10,734,123


9,943,123


109,571,603


87,522,209

- budget

Recurrent

139,986,712


95,343,572


306,992,948


299,647,966

336,689,071


334,326,173

582,522,986


566,967,866


1,366,191,717


1,296,285,577


budget


Total 165,486,712 106,243,572 359,830,428 352,589,562 357,189,071 348,063,663 593,257,108 576,910,989

1,475,763,319 1,383,807,786


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budget


Agriculture, Livestock

and Fisheries


Development
193,100,000


166,877,724


200,117,218


141,364,820

186,243,052


146,161,221

88,304,011


51,791,433


667,764,281


506,195,198

budget

Recurrent

81,270,468


72,577,666

123,655,377


113,768,293

145,039,844


138,823,341

172,961,907


164,350,727


522,927,596


489,520,027


budget


Total 274,370,468 239,455,390 323,772,595 255,133,113 331,282,896 284,984,562 261,265,919 216,142,160

1,190,691,878


995,715,225


budget


Environment and

Natural Resources


Development

26,500,000


10,926,550


41,261,506


34,189,903

55,511,714


26,540,126

33,118,520


30,131,389


156,391,740


101,787,968


budget

Recurrent

21,470,533


16,805,009

25,839,548


19,981,005

39,909,364


34,066,911

47,810,628


42,668,346


135,030,073


113,521,271


budget


Total 47,970,533 27,731,559 67,101,054 54,170,908 95,421,078 60,607,037 80,929,148 72,799,735

291,421,813


215,309,239


budget


Education, Youth

Affairs and Sports


Development
110,000,000


44,415,653


181,460,612


139,214,629

208,380,523


116,084,086

150,955,117


172,778,193


650,796,252


472,492,561

budget

Recurrent

152,265,751


138,828,669

263,313,459


264,353,820

308,632,076


300,982,727

373,345,957


362,151,169


1,097,557,243


1,066,316,385


budget


Total 262,265,751 183,244,322 444,774,071 403,568,449 517,012,599 417,066,813 524,301,074 534,929,362

1,748,353,495


1,538,808,946


budget


Health Services


Development
136,100,000


62,418,626


224,190,489


184,819,217

125,511,499


96,597,156

96,502,315


78,117,891


582,304,303


421,952,890

budget

Recurrent

380,679,511


304,150,626

406,401,928


399,791,451

571,916,563


616,189,622

648,333,108


635,294,899


2,007,331,110


1,955,426,598


budget


Total 516,779,511 366,569,252 630,592,417 584,610,668 697,428,062 712,786,778 744,835,424 713,412,790

2,589,635,414 2,377,379,488


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budget


Physical Planning,

Housing and Urban

Development


Development
36,000,000


6,802,485


128,537,348


79,875,140

112,942,921


114,738,981

91,435,606


91,002,078


368,915,875


292,418,684

- budget

Recurrent

36,472,464


24,553,781


45,117,565


39,178,954

85,616,998


78,043,728

69,436,852


75,953,955


236,643,879


217,730,418


budget


Total 72,472,464 31,356,266 173,654,913 119,054,094 198,559,919 192,782,709 160,872,458 166,956,033

605,559,754


510,149,102


budget


Public Works, County

Roads and Water


Development

370,315,871


175,025,950


858,681,096


799,662,980


508,171,573

711,493,912


832,190,302


2,740,153,859


1,515,387,825


budget 671,561,569

Recurrent

107,028,194


80,549,737

101,414,067


91,393,003

157,538,085


157,786,937

197,581,579


185,390,364


563,561,925


515,120,041


budget


Total 477,344,065 255,575,687 960,095,163 91,393,003 957,201,065 665,958,510 909,075,491 1,017,580,666

3,303,715,784


2,030,507,866


budget


Trade, Tourism and

Co-operatives

Development


Development

134,600,000


96,417,975


253,516,165


206,870,298

176,595,663


168,534,872

147,835,545


139,930,433


712,547,373


611,753,578


budget

Recurrent

79,927,308


71,777,822

94,275,296


83,230,642

107,633,881


111,608,456

145,222,800


140,714,314


427,059,285


407,331,234


budget


Total 214,527,308 168,195,797 347,791,461 290,100,940 284,229,544 280,143,328 293,058,345 280,644,747

1,139,606,658


1,019,084,812


budget


Development
16,250,000


661,892


47,449,795


45,896,524

28,300,000


120,000

27,112,972


26,596,875


119,112,767


73,275,291


Gender, Culture and

Social services


budget

Recurrent

56,542,759


33,063,583


43,191,334


33,539,131

71,680,098


61,299,790

68,508,120


59,326,309


239,922,311


187,228,813


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budget


Total 72,792,759 33,725,475 90,641,129 79,435,655 99,980,098 61,419,790 95,621,092 85,923,184

359,035,078


260,504,104


budget


Development 1,048,365,871 574,446,855 2,068,051,709 974,242,687 1,778,648,352 1,243,771,134 1,462,492,122 1,488,532,767

6,357,558,055


4,280,993,443


budget

COUNTY TOTALS Recurrent 1,839,944,984 1,516,109,092 2,071,690,333 1,961,395,401 2,670,259,940 2,665,161,982 3,206,182,086 3,078,961,957

9,788,077,343


9,221,628,432


budget


Total 2,888,310,855 2,090,555,947 4,139,742,042 2,935,638,088 4,448,908,292 3,908,933,116 4,668,674,208 4,567,494,724

16,145,635,397


13,502,621,875


budget


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CHAPTER FOUR: COUNTY DEVELOPMENT PRIORITIES AND STRATEGIES

4.1 Introduction

This chapter provides spatial development framework, it also analyzes the key

development challenges and cross-cutting issues that affect the development of the County.

The chapter concludes with a highlight of the issues and strategies mapped to Governor’s

manifesto and County functions as given in the fourth schedule of the Constitution 2010

and key county development priorities, strategies and programmes and projects as

identified by stakeholders in the county.

4.2 Spatial Development Framework

The Samburu spatial plan establishes the county spatial framework for the primary

purposes of achieving county competitiveness. The plan sets the general direction of spatial

development of the county and indicates the distribution and organization of population

and activities in the county. The plan ensures that land and natural resources of the county

are used optimally. Further, the plan promotes equitable and planned development and

conservation of the environment. The plan forms the basis for the preparation of sub

county plans and sectoral policies and plans in the areas of industry, transportation and

infrastructure, environmental management, tourism and agriculture. The plan

complements the county integrated development plans by providing a spatial perspective

to the economic policies.

Rationale of Land Use Planning

a) Enhancing County Competitiveness

Competitiveness of a county is determined by the following; secureness and stability of

business environment, ease and cost of doing business, quality and capacity of

infrastructure, quality of manpower/human capital and supply of human capital,

geographical position, quality of governance and quality of service delivery among other

factors. The land use zoning and plot ratio of sub-centers will be changed to promote the

decentralization of business, administrative and commerce functions from the central to


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suburban locations. To enhance county competitiveness, the county government will

;improve public safety by collaborating with national government in enhancing police

activities, police posts and community policing; increase security lighting; establish safe

public transport system; improve service delivery and provide public facilities and

amenities; improve public facilities and amenities; generate employment through trade,

tourism, agriculture and sports and arts sectors; strengthen anticorruption measures; reduce

the cost of doing business; and provide superior infrastructure.

b) Modernizing Agriculture

The County Government will map an agriculture and food spatial plan in order to compete

with other food sufficient counties. This will be in line with Sustainable Development Goal

no. 1, 11 and 12. Food production and distribution along the food system will be mapped

out for further development. The county government will zone land for agricultural

production in areas based on history, the present situation and sustainability for the future.

Technologies used in modern agriculture are different from those used in rural agriculture;

they are land-saving. Farming technologies in animal production include zero-grazing and

factory farming where feed and water are brought from outside the farm. The technologies

in fish production include fish ponds, aquaponics, and aquariums. For crops the

technologies are greenhouses, intensive farms, vertical gardens, and hydroponic farms.

Spatial plans would provide for sustainable county where food needs are addressed both

by local production and also by supplies from outside the county.

In modernize agriculture, the county government will; create an enabling environment for

agricultural development; increase dissemination of agricultural information; promote

output and productivity of crops, livestock and fisheries; invest in value addition and value

chain development of crop, livestock and fisheries for local, regional and international

markets; enhance market access of crops, livestock, fisheries and their products; and

promote animal health and welfare.


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c) Diversifying Tourism

Tourism plays a central role in the Kenyan economy and is a major source potential growth

and employment generation. As such the county government is committed to working

with the private sector in removing the hindrance to its growth, and strengthening the

linkages between tourism and the rest of the economy.

To diversify tourism, the county government will; develop and implement aggressive

marketing of Samburu as a major tourist destination; exploit film industry and sports

tourism niches; encourage& market domestic tourism; rehabilitate tourism infrastructure;

diversify and develop tourism products; develop high value cultural centres and festivals;

develop niche products such as; conference tourism, eco-tourism, cultural tourism, sports

tourism, bird watching and heritage and historic sites. The government will strengthen the

county tourism subsector and collaborate with the ministry of information and tourism

and the Kenya wildlife service to embark in a major promotion campaign and improve

information systems. The promotion exercise is intended to market the diversity of

attractions available in county, to include eco-conference, sports, film industry and

domestic tourism.

d) Managing Human Settlement

Urbanization and rural-urban migration has brought human settlement challenges in

towns. Informal settlements have sprouted up in Maralal, Archers urban areas due to high

population, poor physical planning.

Residents living in informal settlements faces the following challenges; high insecurity,

inadequate access to clean water, lack of public education and health facilities, high disease

incidences, poor solid waste management.

The Constitution of Kenya, 2010 states in Clause (b) of Section (1) in Article 43 that “Every

person has the right to accessible and adequate housing and to reasonable standards of

sanitation”. And the National Land Policy also states in Clause 213 in Section 3.6.9 the

following: “(c) Put in place appropriate mechanisms for removal of squatters from


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unsuitable land and their resettlement,” and “(e) Ensure that land subject to informal

settlement is developed in an ordered and sustainable manner”.

Infrastructure and support to address the challenges faced by the residents in both the

formal and informal settlement. Further, the county government will develop

development control policies and zonal plans which will assist in the preparation of

detailed sub-center plans and also facilitate implementation of County spatial plan.

e) Conserving Natural Environment

The county has rich forests (15%), woods, extensive national park-SNR, and river network.

These ecological environments should be connected for animal friendly network and

biodiversity. Managing natural environment responsibly is through the method of

conservation. Environmental conservation is of importance for it enables protection of the

ozone layer; enhances efficiency in agricultural sector enabling farming; marine

conservation protects human food supplies as well as marine animals; enables protection

of the ecosystem; enables good climatic conditions; and minimizes damage or destruction

of properties mainly caused by weather vagaries like floods and droughts.

Challenges facing conservation of natural environment in the county are; poor solid waste

management; human wildlife conflict; inadequate funding to environmental conservation;

inadequate staff; lack of education to the residents on the importance of environmental

conservation; and poaching.

To conserve the natural environment, the county government will; integrate

environmental issues in development planning; implement solid waste management plan;

maintain public parks, open spaces; increase tree cover in the County, through plant

nursery management, planting and controlling cutting of trees; develop and enforce

environmental standards and regulation; create environmental awareness through public

education and sensitization; prevent and control environmental pollution through

monitoring and enforcement of environmental regulation; improve garbage collection;

river regeneration, back filling of abandon quarries, prevention of flooding and expansion

of storm water drainage system and proper disposal of solid waste.


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f) Transportation network

An effective transportation system or network is essential for the improvement of county’s

economy while poor and substandard transport systems raise the transportation costs of

doing business, which impedes the growth of economic activities. It is a realization of a

spatial network, describing a structure which permits either vehicle movement or flow of

some commodity.

Challenges facing transportation network in the county are; heavy capital outlay in the

development of effective transportation systems; transportation networks degrade with

time hence high maintenance cost; inadequate transport infrastructure; lack of public

transport policy.

To enhance transportation network, the county government will; increase financial

resources for road construction and maintenance; construct new rural roads; expand and

maintain existing roads; fast track road construction works and improve drainage along

the roads.

4.3 Natural Resource Assessment

This section discusses the major natural resources found within the Samburu County. Table

below gives a summary of available natural resources and the sustainable management

strategies to be employed by the county in addressing the issues faced in utilization of the

natural resources

Table 18: Natural Resource Assessment

Name of

Natural

Resource

Dependent

Sectors

Status, Level of

Utilization & Scenarios

for future

Opportunities for

optimal utilization

Constraints to optimal

utilization

Sustainable

Management

strategies

Samburu

National

reserve SNR

Tourism Trade

Environment,

water and

Natural

Resources

Increased

human-wildlife

conflict –

expected to

increase further

with

interference of

wildlife

migration

corridor and its

habitat and

expansion of

real estate

development

Best practices in

wildlife

management and

environmental

conservation in

SAMBURU National

Reserve and

especially in

wildlife migratory

route

Increased human-

Wildlife conflict


Fencing of

SNR and

increase

surveillance in the

park

Regulate land use

livestock grazing

near the park and

along the wildlife

migratory corridor


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Name of

Natural

Resource

Dependent

Sectors

Status, Level of

Utilization & Scenarios

for future

Opportunities for

optimal utilization

Constraints to optimal

utilization

Sustainable

Management

strategies

Mathew

Ranges,

MT Nyiro

and KIRISIA

forests

Tourism Trade

Environment,

water and

Natural

Resources

Kirisia forest

contains various

plantations with

indigenous trees

cover, mt nyiro

covers 300

hectares with 90

per cent being

indigenous trees


Can provide

medicinal herbs,

timber, posts,

firewood and

poles

Forest walks,

drives, birds and

butterflies

watching, cycling,

running and

picnics

Deforestation due

to growing population

Encroachment and

grabbing of forests

land

Inadequate

awareness of the

existence of

activities like forest

walks, drives, birds

and running and

picnics

Inadequate

conservation of

forests and its

biodiversity

Legal and policy

enforcement on

conservation of

forests and its

biodiversity

Tourism

promotion

programme

Reforestation and

afforestation

programme

Land Agriculture

Town Planning

Public Works,

Roads &

Infrastructure

Trade

Health

Education

Environment,

water and

Natural

Resources

Available land is Under

utilized

Lands meant for

public utilities

have been grabbed

private

developers

Unresolved land

disputes Proportion of

households that have

title deeds is low, a

higher proportion of

the non-poor compared

to the poor own title

deeds.


Better land use

planning to

maximize on

residential and

commercial building

development and

provision of

public utilities

Can provide for

Town and rural

agriculture

development

Lack of title deeds


Increasing

population growth

due to rural-urban

migration


Increased

incidences of

landlessness

Provision of title

deeds

Development of

land use policy


Adhering the

spatial plan

implementation


Legal and policy

enforcement on

land matters

Source: Water, Environment, Natural Resources and Energy department

4.3 Potential Strategic Policy Thrusts

This plan is anchored on the transformative programme that is enshrined in the Governor’s

pillar development agenda.


4.3.1 Pillar 1: Governance, public safety and security

Under pillar 1 the Government will embark on a reform agenda of good governance,

enforce fiscal discipline, seal loopholes for inefficient use of public resources, eliminate

corruption and redirect at least 30% of the County’s annual budget towards capital

expenditure. The outcome of county administration is anchored in the practice of values

of transparency, accountability and responsiveness to the people will require a series of


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legal reforms to put in place sunshine laws and an efficient, well trained and motivated

workforce.

The government shall focus on service delivery re-engineering by leveraging on ICT to

decentralize county services closer to the people. Security challenges that undermine the

living and business environment will be confronted through security cooperation with NG.

Greater collaboration and partnership with national government agencies in development,

security and service delivery for shared prosperity.

4.3.2 Pillar 2: Education and Health

Human capital investment in the form of education is a major tool for sustainable

development. The County government recognizes it as a fundamental and universal

human right and a pre-requisite for economic growth, human development and poverty

reduction.

Accelerated investment in expansion of access to Early Childhood Development Education

for the eligible children, collaboration with the National Government and other partners

to modernize and expand access to high quality primary and secondary education will be

an area of key focus in the planning period.

In order to respond to deficit in essential technical skills, the Government will design,

develop and implement a T-VET plan for competitive skills development within the county

institutions.

In health, the government will seek to stem the infant mortality rates, halt and reverse

declining child nutrition indicators enhance immunization coverage and eradicate

preventable causes of morbidity in the County. This will be achieved through improved

access to quality healthcare services, narrowing health personnel shortages: patient ratios

and improvement of working conditions and ensure reliable availability of medical and

pharmaceutical commodities for both communicable and non-communicable diseases in

all county public health facilities.


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4.3.3 Pillar: 3 Environments, Water and Sanitation

The aspiration in this pillar is to deliver a clean healthy county in which water is safe

currently 39.4 % accessible and affordable for all and its supply is regular and reliable and

safely disposed of waste and in which the sewage is treated and the environment is green

and alive and free of man-made waste.

In the medium term to long term, creating an integrated strategy on water harvesting, pans

investing in additional water production and distribution infrastructure, reduction of water

loss and leveraging on technology in solid waste management will be undertaken.

4.3.4 Pillar 4: Youth, Women, People Living with Disabilities and Social Protection.

The Government recognizes that the people of Samburu and its partners and their skills,

talents and knowledge are the county’s most valuable assets. Progress policies for talent

identification, nurturing, development and deployment of such talents, skills and

knowledge for maximum returns will be developed and implemented.

In particular, creating opportunities for the Youth, Women and people living with

disabilities shall be given primacy.

4.4 Development Priorities and Strategies

This section gives a summary of the development priorities identified in the sectors from

the spatial plan, sectoral plans and during stakeholder’s consultative forums. The

development priorities, programmes and projects have been linked to the Kenya Vision

2030, MTP III, SDGs, County Transformative Agenda/long term strategic plans, as well as

strategies identified in the spatial development framework.

The programmes and projects have envisaged a green economy by mainstreaming cross-

cutting

issues such as climate change; Environmental degradation; HIV/AIDs; Gender, Youth and

Persons with Disability (PWD); Disaster Risk Management (DRM) among others.


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4.4.1 Agriculture, Livestock Development, Vetirinary Services and Fisheries

Sector Composition

The Agriculture Sector comprises of four (4) subsectors namely: Agriculture; Livestock;

Veterinary and Fisheries. The sector has one (1) livestock improvement centre and one (1)

machinery services unit. The sector is identified as one of the key sectors in the county

aimed at delivering the 10% economic growth rate under the Vision 2030. The Sector

contributes about sixty percent (60%) to the County economy and therefore plays a major

role towards poverty reduction and creation of employment opportunities. It also

contributes to economic growth through forward and backward linkages with other

sectors. The Sector is envisaged to play a significant role towards achievement of the targets

set in the Vision 2030.

Sub-Sectors and their Mandates

a) Agriculture Sub-sector

The mandate of the sub-sector is to ensure sustainable development of Agriculture for food

security and economic development. This includes; county agricultural policy formulation

and management; county food security initiatives; land and crop management; agricultural

land resources inventory and management; regulation of farm inputs use; crop

commodities value addition; agricultural farmer training; management of agricultural

information and feedback systems; agricultural extension services and capacity building for

agricultural staff.

b) Livestock Sub-sector

The mandate of the subsector is development of county livestock policy and capacity

building; livestock production and management; livestock disease management and

control; livestock marketing and rangeland management; livestock extension services;

promotion of beekeeping; promotion of leather craft and dairy industries.

c) The veterinary sub-sector

The mandate of the subsector is development of County veterinary policy; livestock disease

management and control; disease surveillance and reporting; meat inspection; animal

welfare; promotion of leather craft industry and education extension services.


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d) Fisheries Subsector

The mandate of the subsector is formulation of fisheries policies and strategies; fisheries

development and management; fisheries marketing; development of fishing ponds and

associated infrastructure; staff and fish farmer’s capacity building; fisheries extension

services; promotion of fish farming as a sustainable business.

Sector Vision, Mission and Strategic Objectives

a) Vision


To be a food-secure and prosperous county


b) Mission


To improve the livelihood of Samburu County residents by promoting competitive crop

and livestock farming as a business through an enabling environment, effective support

services and sustainable natural resource management.


c) Strategic Objectives


The strategic objectives of this sector are:

i. Enhance livestock and agricultural productivity and output.

ii. Enhance market access for livestock and agricultural products.

iii. Enhance surveillance and control of Livestock and crop diseases and pests

iv. Promote and support horticulture

v. To enhance the participation of youth and women in agribusiness

vi. Increase investment for value addition in livestock and agricultural produce.

vii. Create enabling environment for livestock and agricultural development.

viii. Enhance accessibility and affordability of inputs and credit to both livestock, crop

and fisheries farmers

ix. To enhance resilience of farmers to disasters through asset creations and climate

smart agriculture.


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Development Priorities and Strategies

In the MTEF period 2017/18-2019/20 the Sector has prioritized programmes and sub-

programmes intended to facilitate attainment of food security; income generation;

employment and wealth creation; sustainable natural resource management and

utilization; and the fisheries development for accelerating economic growth and socio-

economic development and industrialization of the County. The Sector has three (3) Sub-

Sectors with a total of four (4) programmes:


Programme 1: General Administration, Planning and Support Services

Objective: To provide efficient and effective support services

Programme 2 (1): Livestock Resources Management and Development

Objective: To increase livestock production and productivity

Programme 2 (2): Veterinary services

Objective: To enhance disease surveillance, prevention and control

Programme 3: Crop Development and management

Objective: To increase agricultural productivity and outputs for

commercial purposes

Programme 4: Fisheries Development and Management

Objective: To promote and facilitate fish farming as a sustainable

alternative livelihood for poverty reduction, food and nutrition

security, and employment and wealth creation.


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Sector Programmes

Programme P1: General Administration, Planning and Support Services

Objective: To provide efficient and effective support services

Outcome: Increased efficient and effective service delivery

Sub

Programme
Activities

Key

outcome

Key

performance

indicators

Planned Targets

Ye

ar

1

Yea

r 2

Year

3

Yea

r 4

Year

5

Total Budget

SPI:

Administratio

n, Planning

and support

services

Construction and

furnishing of 2 sub-county

office blocks to house the

three sub-counties

departmental officers

2 Office

Block

constructed

for Smooth

operations

and effective

service

delivery

Number and

operational

office blocks at

Wamba and

Baragoi

0 1 1 0 0 6,000,000

Construction of Ward

Extension Offices

15 Wards

Extension

Offices

constructed

for

improved

extension

services

delivery

Number and

operational

Wards

Extension

Offices

0 3 4 4 4 25,000,000

Employment of technical

staff (Livestock & Fisheries

(Poro, Baawa, Loosuk,

Partuk, Latakweny, Lkayo,

Archers and Wamba)

Increased

farmers:

Officers

contact for

efficient

extension

services

delivery

Number of

livestock staff

recruited

9 5 5 5 3 113,400,000

Number of

fisheries staff

recruited

2 2 2 2 0 5,760,000

Number of

Agriculture staff

recruited

2 3 3 2 0 6,000,000

Employment of

administrative staff at Sub-

counties

Improved

administrativ

e office

operations

at the sub-

county

headquarters

Number of

secretaries

recruited

0 1 2 0 0 5,400,000

Number of

support staff

recruited

0 2 2 2 0 9,000,000

Number of

drivers

recruited

0 1 1 1 0 3,600,000

Number of

security officers

recruited

0 1 1 1 0 3,240,000

Programme P2: Livestock Resources Development and Management

Objective: To increase livestock production and productivity

Outcome: Increased household incomes, employment opportunities and county revenue

Sub

Programm

e

Activities Key outcome

Key

performanc

e indicators

Planned Targets

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5

Total Budget

SP1:

Livestock

Development

of Samburu

Improved

community

Communit

y Grazing

0 0 1 0 0 6,000,000


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Policy

Developm

ent &

Capacity

Building


County

Community

Grazing

Management

Policy 2018

grazing

management

systems –

reduced

grazing

conflicts for

grazing

resources

(pastures and

water)

Manageme

nt Policy

2018

document

in place

(i.e.

approved

and

published)

Development

of Samburu

County

Fisheries

Policy 2018

and Fisheries

Strategic Plan

2018-2022

Fish farming

legally

recognized and

encouraged as

an alternative

livelihood and

for nutritional

importance

(White meat)

County

Fisheries

Policy 2018

and

Fisheries

Strategic

Plan 2018-

2022

documents

in place(i.e.

approved

and

published)

1 0 0 0 0 6,000,000

Development

of Samburu

County Meat

Control Policy

and Act

Samburu

County Meat

Control Policy

and Act

developed

Samburu

County

Meat

Control Act

document

0 0 1 0 0 6,000,000

Enhance

capacity of

Farmers

through

Establishment

of 15 Pastoral

Field Schools

one for each

ward

Enhanced

capacity of

Farmers

through

Establishment

of 15 Pastoral

Field Schools

Number of

pastoral

field

schools

established

3 3 3 3 3 15,000,000

SP2:

Livestock

Productio

n &

Managem

ent


Upgrade the

local livestock

breeds

through

introduction

of breeds with

superior traits

countywide

Improved

Livestock

Breeds for

increased

livestock

production by

introducing

Community

breeding stock

(1500 Rams,

1500 Galla

bucks, 500

Somali-camels,

300 dairy

goats and 300

dairy cattle)

Number of

Rams

availed to

community

300 300 300 300 300 15,000,000

Number of

Galla bucks

supplied

300 300 300 300 300 12,000,000

Number of

Somali

breed

camels

supplied

100 100 100 100 100 40,000,000

Number of

Dairy goats

supplied

0 100 100 100 0 7,500,000

Number of

dairy cows

supplied

0 100 100 100 0 60,000,000


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Support

beekeeping

groups with

modern

beehives,

Harvesting

Kits, Honey

collection

centers and

Honey

refinery

equipment in

Honey

producing

areas

Improved

honey

production

and value

added honey

products

through 120

Beekeeping

groups

supported with

modern

beehives i.e.

1200

Langstroths,

1200 KTBH

and 60 Honey

Harvesting Kits

and 60 Honey

processing kits

Number of

modern

beehives

supplied

480 480 480 480 480 16,800,000

Number of

honey

harvesting

kits

supplied

12 12 12 12 12 960,000

Number of

honey

processing

kits

supplied

12 12 12 12 12 1,800,000

Support

Poultry

farmers

groups with

Rabbits

(Nalingangor)

improved

KALRO

Cockerels,

chicks and

poultry

equipments

150 Poultry

farmers groups

supported with

200 rabbits,

3000

improved

KARLO

Cockerels,

150,000

improved

indigenous

hens and

12,000 poultry

equipment for

alternative

livelihoods

Number of

improved

KARLO

Cockerels

supplied

600 600 600 600 600 3,000,000

Number of

improve

KARLO

indigenous

hens

30,00

0

30,00

0

30,000 30,000 30,000 150, 000,000

Number of

poultry

equipments

(Feeders)

1,200 1,200 1,200 1,200 1,200 3,600,000

Number of

poultry

equipments

(Drinkers)

1,200 1,200 1,200 1,200 1,200 3,600,000

Number of

Rabbits

40 40 40 40 40 200,000

Refurbishment

of Nomotio LIC

Improved

operations of

Nomotio LIC

through

creating more

paddocks (12)

and fencing,

Restocking the

farm with 20

pure breeding

cattle and 50

small stock

(Galla ,

Alphine,

Number of

paddocks

fenced

2 4 4 2 0 24,000,000

Number of

new breeds

availed

20 25 25 0 0 5,250,000

Number of

demonstrat

ion units

established

0 1 0 1 0 2,000,000

An

operational

borehole in

place

0 1 0 0 0 6,000,000


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Dorper), 2

established

demonstration

units, a

borehole

constructed

and enhanced

capacity of the

staff and

management

team

Enhanced

capacity of

the farm

staff and

manageme

nt team

(BoM)

through 2

exposure

tours

0 1 0 1 0 5,000,000

Enhanced

capacity of

the farm

staff and

manageme

nt team

(BoM)

through 3

training

workshops

attended

1 0 1 1 0 3,000,000

Conduct one

livestock census

to determine

County’s

livestock wealth

The county is

able to

undertake

proper

planning for

ease of making

managerial

decisions

regarding

livestock

interventions

Records

available

per sub

county

1 0 0 0 0 3,000,000

SP3:

Livestock

Marketing

and Range

Managem

ent

Construction of

a Mini-Abattoir

at Nomotio LIC

and 2 satellite

slaughter houses

established in

Baragoi and

Wamba

A Mini-

Abattoir

constructed at

Nomotio LIC

and 2 satellite

slaughter

houses

established in

Baragoi and

Wamba

A modern

abattoir in

place

1 1 0 0 0 150,000,000

Number of

satellite

slaughter

houses

established

0 0 1 1 0 15,000,000

Construction of

eight (8,

Wasorongai,

Kurungu,

Ngurunit,

Logorate,

Barsaloi,

Matakwani,

Lolkuniyani )

Increased

market access

for livestock

through 8

constructed

sale yards at

Lolkuniyani,

Lpus, Archers

post, Baragoi,

Number of

new sale

yards

constructed

0 2 2 2 2 40,000,000


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new livestock

sale yards

Marti,

Latakweny,

Barsaloi and

South-Horr

Establish 3 Main

Milk Cooling

plants and

equipments in

the three sub-

counties

3 Main Milk

Cooling plants

established in

the three sub-

counties for

value addition

of the milk &

milk products

Number of

milk

coolants

plants

established

& equipped

1 1 1 0 0 90,000,000

Provision of

improved

certified pasture

seeds to farmers

for planting in

degraded lands

Improved

pasture

production

through

provision of

15, 000kg of

improved

pasture seeds

to farmers

Number of

Kgs of

improved

certified

pasture

seeds

bought &

distributed

3000 3000 3000 3000 3000 15,000,000

Support farmers

groups

undertake

pasture farming

as business

Enhanced

capacity of 25

farmers groups

on undertaking

commercial

hay farming

Number of

groups

supported

15 15 15 15 15 45,000,000

Provide Group

Ranches with

hay baling

machines for

hay harvesting

Improved

pasture

conservation

and storage

through

provision of 15

sets of hay

bailing

equipments

Number of

hay Bailing

sets

supplied

3 3 3 3 3 15,000,000

Construction of

3 Mega

Hay/Feeds

Reserve Stores

at Wamba,

Baragoi &

Maralal

3 Mega

Hay/Feeds

Reserve Stores

established at

Wamba,

Baragoi &

Maralal

Number of

mega-

hay/feed

stores

established

0 1 1 1 0 36,000,000

Livestock

Insurance

information

dissemination

Improved

community

resilience to

drought

Number of

livestock

owners

enrolling in

200 500 900 1400 2000 1,000,000

Programme P3: Livestock Diseases Management and Control

Objective: To achieve animals and animal products suitable for markets

Outcome: Increased household incomes from number of animals and quantity animal products reaching the market

SP1:

Managem

ent of

livestock

diseases

Vaccination

against FMD,

CBPP, LSD,

RVF, Black

quarter,

Anthrax, ECF,

Livestock is

healthy and

giving products

suitable for

markets

Number of

livestock

vaccinated,

beneficiary

lists

906,

000

906,

000

906,

000

906,

000

906,

000

125,000,000


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and

conditions


SGP, CCPP,

Enterotoxaem

ia, PPR,

Rabies across

the County


Construction

and

Rehabilitation

of 225 crushes

for large and

small stock

across the

County

There is

humane

handling of

livestock

Number of

crushes

constructed

45 45 45 45 45 72,000,000

Clinical

treatments of

livestock

Number of

clinical cases of

disease

reported and

treated

Number of

Households

benefiting

from

clinical

services

4400 4000 3800 3500 3000 5,000,000

Disease

surveillance

and reporting

Disease

reporting to

National

Veterinary

Authorities

improved

Number of

disease

search and

surveillance

s achieved

12 12 12 12 12 12,000,000

Complete and

equip 3 vet

labs in each

sub county


Improved

livestock

diseases

diagnostic

abilities

Number of

laboratories

constructed

1 1 1 18,000,000

Construction

of 5 (Ngilai-

Baragoi,

Namanga,

Nachola,

Malaso,

Lenkusaka

slaughter slabs

and

rehabilitation

of 4(Baragoi,

Archers,

Suguta,

Wamba)

slaughter

houses

Improved

meat hygiene

and value

addition

Number

constructed

and/or

rehabilitate

d

1 3 2 2 1 122,000,000

Construction

and

rehabilitation

of 20 cattle

dips in Tuum,

South Horr,

Arsim, Ngilai-

Baragoi,

Lonyangaten,

Reduction in

vector-borne

diseases

Number of

operational

cattle dips

4 4 4 4 4 18,950,000


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Nachola,

Siambu,

Mugur,

Logorate,

Mparingon,

Milimani,

Wamba,

Ngilai, Swaari,

Lorrok

Onyekie,

Lengei,

Losesia,

Morijo,

kirimon

Constitution

and

reconstitution

of 24 cattle

dips

Reduction in

vector-borne

diseases

Number of

reconstituti

ons

8 12 16 20 24 2,400,000

SP2;

Leather

developm

ent

industry

Leather

development

trainings in

Ngurunit,

Wamba,

Baragoi,

Lkayo, South

Horr,

Lesirikan,

Growth of

leather craft

industry and

job creation

Number of

hides and

skins

dealers

trained on

leather

craft,

participants

list

160 160 160 160 160 10,000,000

Construction

of 3 Tanneries

Growth of

leather craft

industry and

job creation

Number of

households

earning

income

from

leather

craft

industry

100 0 40 0 40 150,000,000

Linkage of

leather groups

in Lkayo,

South Horr,

Lesirikan, to

leather

markets

through

learning tours

and meetings

Growth of

leather craft

industry and

job creation

Number of

learning

tours and

linkage

meetings

5 0 1 0 1 7,000,000

SP3:

Education

extension

and

trainings

Farmers

extension

trainings

Improved

animal health

and disease

reporting

Number of

trainings

conducted

10 10 10 10 10 2,500,000

Training of

disease

reporters

Improved

animal disease

reporting skills

Number of

trainings

conducted

1 1 1 1 1 5,000,000

Continuous

Professional

Development

Improved

animal health

Number of

CPD

2 2 2 2 2 6,000,000


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trainings to

veterinary

staff

and disease

reporting

trainings

attended

Development

of Samburu

County

animal

welfare Policy

and Act

Humane

handling of all

livestock and

pets and their

protection

from immoral

acts

Animal

welfare

policy and

Act in place

0 1 1 0 0 6,000,000

Training of 10

meat

inspectors

Improved

meat hygiene

and value

addition

Number of

AHAs

attaining

meat

inspection

status

2 2 2 2 2 1,500,000

Provision of

necessary

attire and

equipment for

meat

inspection

Improved

meat hygiene

and value

addition

All meat

processing

units well

equipped

1 0 1 0 1 150,000

Completion

of Nomotio

modern

Abattoir

Improved

meat hygiene

and value

addition

One

Abattoir is

operational

0 1 0 0 0 45,000,000

Construct and

register

Animal

Production,

health and

meat

inspection

college in

Nomotio and

an agricultural

training

Center.


Improved

animal health,

meat hygiene

and value

addition in

Kenya

Number of

graduating

trainees

0 0 40 40 40 220,000,000

Programme P4: Crop Development & Management

Objective: To increase agricultural productivity and outputs

Outcome: Increased agricultural production and productivity

Sub

Programme
Activities Key outcome

Key

performan

ce

indicators

Planned Targets

Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4 Year 5 Total Budget

SP 1: Crop

Developmen

t &

Managemen

t


Consolidate county

agricultural law in

tandem with national

law

More

enlightened

citizenry

Better

services

delivery to

clientele

Policy

formulated

Public

input

Law

formulated

to execute

the policy

0 1 0 0 0 3,000,000


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Domestication of

National food and

nutrition security

policy 2012

More

enlightened

citizenry

Better

services to

the clientele

Policy

formulated

Public

input

Law

formulated

to execute

the policy

0 0 1 0 0 3,000,000

Establish 28,500 ha of

land under crops;

Increase maize yield to

35 bags per ha beans

to 18 bags per ha,

cowpeas to 16 bags

per ha through

provision of certified

seeds to enhance crop

production

More food

secure

households

Enhanced

sales of maize

to N Cereals

and Produce

Board

Opening up

of feeder

roads

Acreage

(Ha) of

land

ploughed

and

planted

Certified

seeds

bought

List of

beneficiarie

s

Yield

records at

household

level

20,0

00

22,00

0

24,00

0

26,00

0

28,50

0

70,000,000

Promote the value

chain approach in 6

enterprises-

identification,

prioritization and

implementation

More food

secure

households

More income

for

households

Number of

Enterprises

identified

1 1 2 1 1 40,000,000

Promotion of white

sorghum on 80 Ha

land as a dual purpose

crop (human

consumption/livestock

feed) to enhance food

security

More food

secure

households

More income

for

households

Acreage

(Ha) under

production

Number of

utilization

demos

conducted

Groups

trained

20 20 20 10 10 45,000,000

Green grams 100 Ha as

a nutritive crop

More food

secure

households

More income

for

households

Acreage

(Ha) under

production

Number of

utilization

demos

conducted

Groups

trained

20 20 20 20 20 50,000,000

Sweet potato vines on

80 Ha land as a dual

purpose crop (human

consumption/livestock

feed) to facilitate

food and nutrition

security

More food

secure

households

More income

for

households

Acreage

under

production

Number of

utilization

demos

conducted

20 20 20 10 10 50,000,000


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Groups

trained

Establish 80 Ha of land

on pigeon peas for

human consumption/

livestock feed /bee

nectar to enhance

food and nutrition

security

More food

secure

households

More income

for

households

Acreage

under

production

Number of

utilization

demos

conducted

Groups

trained

20 20 20 10 10 50,000,000

Promotion and

establishment of 200

Ha of pyrethrum

More food

secure

households

More income

for

households

Acreage

under

production

Number of

demos

conducted

Groups

trained

40 40 40 40 40 35,000,000

Promotion of finger

Millet on 80 Ha land

to enhance food

security

More food

secure

households

More income

for

households

Acreage

under

production

Number of

utilization

demos

conducted

Groups

trained

20 20 20 10 10 45,000,000

Promotion of

environmentally

friendly Fruits trees on

120 Ha of different

types/ varieties of fruits

(15,000 seedling

annually for Tuum,

South Horr, Lulu,

Ngilai-Wamba,

Ngurunit, Loosuk.

More food

secure

households

More income

for

households

Acreage

under

production

Number of

utilization

demos

conducted

Groups

trained

24 24 24 24 24 20,000,000

Promotion of

production and

utilization of

Traditional High value

vegetables to enhance

nutrition security on

100 Ha land

More food

secure

households

More income

for

households

Acreage

under

production

Number of

utilization

demos

conducted

Groups

trained

20 20 20 20 20 10,000,000

Solar drier for

preservation of

surplus vegetables to

enhance availability of

vegetables/fruits

throughout the year

150 countywide

Enhanced

nutritional

status

reduced

stunting

Job creation

Number of

kits,

Number of

utilization

demos

conducted

Groups

trained

30 30 30 30 30 15,000,000


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Establish a cottage

industry for fertilizer(

organic-inorganic)

Employment

opportunity

Better farm

yields

Number of

tonnes of

fertilizer

produced

- 20 80 250 500 50,000,000

Use adequate fertilizer

for 5000 ha under

irrigation and high

rainfall areas

More crop

yields

Enhanced

uptake of

fertilizer

Tonnes of

fertilizer

bought

Farmers

who

applied

fertilizer to

crops

- 200 300 450 500 45,000,000

Provision of

pesticides/herbicides to

enhance plant disease

control for 5,500ha

More uptake

of pesticides

by farmers

Number of

stockists

trained

and

supplied

with

starter kits

5 2 2 2 2 10,000,000

Plant diseases/

pests/weeds control


Increased

crop

production

More safe

and quality

food

Number of

farmers

trained.

Participant

s list

100 100 150 250 250 1,000,000

Protective attires

Gum boots, gloves

Apron/overalls, masks

while spraying

pesticides/herbicides to

enhance safety

Reduced

hazards from

chemical

poisoning


Sets of

protective

attires

bought

10 10 15 20 25 1,000,000

Purchase farm tools for

15,000 farmers in

Countywide

More land

opened up

for crop

production

Number of

farmers

reached

3000 3000 3000 3000 3000 15,000,000

Acquire shade net bags

for vegetables

production 500

More food

secure

households

Shade nets

procured

Trainings

conducted

100 100 100 100 100 3,000,000

To fence a total area

of 15,500 ha in Suguta,

Loosuk, Poro,

Lodokojek, Angata

Nanyukie, Baawa,

Maralal, Wamba East,

Elberta, Nyiro and

Ndoto to reduce crop

loss/destruction by

both wildlife and

livestock

More land

opened up

for crop

production

Reduced

cases of

wildlife-

human

conflict

More food

available at

household

level

Acreage

fenced off

by barbed

wire

List of

beneficiarie

s

3,500 3,00

0

3,000 3,000 3,000 65,000,000

Establish a

comprehensive central

Agricultural Machinery

Service Workshop

Long lasting

plant

machineries

Workshop

established

0 1 0 0 0 50,000,000


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Functionin

g

workshop

Acquire 20 tractors

and a combine

harvester in each of

the following Wards-

Suguta, Loosuk, Poro,

Lodokojek, & Angata

Nanyukie; Wamba

East, Baawa, Elbarta,

Nyiro; Wamba North,

Wamba West and

Ndoto; employ 20

plant operators

Increased

area under

crop

production

Tractors

bought

Farmer

association

s formed

4 4 4 4 4 165,000,000

SP2: Food

security

initiatives


Start 8 small irrigation

schemes;

8(Loikumkukum,

Seemo, Tuum,

Kibartare,

Nairimirimo, Nkare

Narok, Ngilai-Wamba,

Naisunyei, ) feasibility

studies carried out and

open 2,000 Ha of land

under irrigation

Enhanced

food security

at

household’s

level

Opening up

of more

infrastructure

Number of

small

schemes

established

Crop

planted

List of both

direct and

indirect

beneficiarie

s

1 2 2 2 2 240,000,000

Establish an

Agricultural

Showground 10

structures

Adoption of

new

technologies

Plot set

aside

Structures

in place

2 2 2 2 2 50,000,000

Install 150 Green

houses , 10 for each

ward together with

other stakeholders

More value

addition and

cottage

industry

development

Number of

green

houses

installed

List of

groups and

members

who

benefitted

30 30 30 30 30 80,000,000

Establish 15 water

conservation structures

for agriculture ( Asset

Creation approach) at

Nkare Narok,

Mlango,South Horr

Malaso, Morijo,

Lkujita, Lolmolog,

Kelele, Murua Nkai,

Ntepes, Sangeyo,

Lesirikan, Lesepe,

Nkaroni, Ngorok,

Lorukoti, Lowabene

Assets created

Reduced

stunting

Jobs created

Pans

developed

Groups

trained

Farm

business

plans done

3 3 3 3 3 75,000,000

Construction of cereal

stores 5(Suguta

Loosuk, Poro,

More income

at the

household

level

Cereal

store

constructe

d

1 1 1 1 1 30,000,000


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Lodokojek, Angata

Nanyukie,

Number of

bags of

cereals

stored

Establish soil and water

management structures

150 sites

More farm

produce

Sustainable

resource use

Retain

biodiversity

Samples

analyzed

On farm

structures

established

Business

plans done

30 30 30 30 30 75,000,000

Facilitate formation of

6 farmer cooperative

groups in Suguta

Loosuk, Poro,

Lodokojek, Angata

Nanyukie and Maralal

Wards

Enhanced

bargaining

power

More income

at household

level

Farmer

cooperativ

es

established

List of

members

and their

contributio

ns

1 1 1 1 2 6,000,000

Start 2 canning agro-

processing plants

More income

generating

investment

development

Agro-

processing

firms

established

Memorand

a of

understand

ing signed

between

partners

1 1 25,000,000

Establish a

departmental

Monitoring and

Evaluation System

Enhance

database

More

research

initiatives

Established

data

manageme

nt system

every year

Trained

officers

Data

gathered

1 1 1 1 1 6,000,000


Programme 5: Fisheries Development and Management

Objective: To promote fish farming for food and nutrition security, and employment and wealth creation

Outcome: Fish farming promoted and facilitated for food and nutrition security, and employment and wealth creation

Sub

Programm

e

Activities
Key

outcome

Key

performan

ce

indicators

Planned Targets

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5

Total Budget

SPI:

Manageme

nt and

Developm

ent of

Fisheries


Establish 15 fish

ponds at potential

points in the county

at Poro, Kirimon,

Logorate, Naturkan,

Mparingon,

Lkiloriti, Mugur,

Lodokejek,

Milimani SE,

Ntepes, Sordo,

Enhance

capacity of

farmers in

aquaculture

technologies

Number

of fish

ponds

constructe

d

3 3 3 3 3 30,000,000


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River Ngeny,

Archers Post,

Leamo, Maralal

Purchase of fish

feeds

Ensure

sustainabilit

y of

established

fish ponds

and

availability

of

fingerlings

Kilograms

of fish

feed

supplied

for start-

up of

ponds

8,100 8,100 8,100 8,100 8,100 1,620,000

Introduce

fingerlings to the

formed 15 fish

farming groups

Introduce

45,000

fingerings

for

increased

fish

production

through

Number

of

fingerings

introduced

9,000 9,000 9,000 9,000 9,000 1,125,000

Establish 1 fish

hatchery at

Nomotio LIC,

Maralal

Create

access for

fingerlings

to farmers

A fish

bulking

unit in

place

0 1 0 0 0 10,000,000

Procure 1 truck

fitted with cold

storage system

Improved

fish

preservation

during

transportati

on and

marketing

One truck

procured

0 0 1 0 0 15,000,000

Grand Total 3,144,355,000


Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations

Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate

the

Synergies Adverse impact

Synergies Adverse impact

Land and crop

management

Public works

department

Enhance supervision of

structures built

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Trainings and capacity building

Land and crop

management

Environment and

water department

Promote production

under soil and water

conservation structures

Water pollution

from use of

pesticides

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Trainings and capacity building

Food security

initiatives

Environment and

water department

Promote production

under irrigation

Water pollution

from use of

pesticides

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Trainings and capacity building

Food security

initiatives

Public works

department

Enhance supervision of

structures built

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities


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Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate

the

Synergies Adverse impact

Synergies Adverse impact

Trainings and capacity building

Food security

initiatives

Co-operatives

department

Enhance farmer

associations

development

Minimum Trainings and capacity building


Disease control and

surveillance

Public Health Control of zoonoses Transmission of

zoonotic diseases

from livestock to

human beings

through

consumption,

contact and use of

livestock products

Vaccination and treatment of

livestock against diseases and

disease causing vectors

Meat hygiene Public Health Food safety Transmission of

zoonotic diseases

from meat and

meat by-products to

humans

Uphold enough meat inspector

levels in all slaughter facilities

Hides and Skins Trade and

Cooperatives

Job creation Lack of

employment

opportunities and

loss of leather

quality

Financing cooperative groups

willing to undertake leather craft

industry

Pest Control Environment Proper disposal of

acaricides waste

Poisoning of water

reservoirs and

aquatic life

Maintenance of dip disposal pits

Fisheries

Development and

Management

Environment/NEMA Construction of the fish

ponds, fish bulking unit

and offices

Environment

destruction,

accidents

(drowning) and

social impact

EIA and Social Audit assessments

Livestock Resources

Development and

Management

Environment/NEMA Construction works at

Nomotio LIC

Environment

destruction

EIA and Social Audit assessments

Construction of a Mini-

Abattoir, Construction

of eight (8) new

livestock sale yards,

Establish 3 Main Milk

Cooling plants,

Construction of 3

Mega Hay/Feeds

Reserve Stores

Environment

destruction and

social impact

EIA and Social Audit assessments


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4.4.2 Land, Physical Planning, Housing and Urban Development


Sector Composition


The Land, Housing and Physical Planning Sector is organized into three programs (SP) which are

Administration, Planning and Support Services (P1), Land Policy Planning and Housing (P2) and

Urban Centers Administration (P3). Land Policy Planning and Housing program (P2) is

subsequently organized into four sub programs (SP) and these are Land Use Planning (SP1), Land

Information Management (SP2), Land Survey and Mapping (SP3) and Housing Management

Services (SP4).


Vision:

Excellence in Land Management for Sustainable Development for the benefit of the community


Mission:

To facilitate improvement of livelihood of county residents through efficient administration,

equitable access, secure tenure and sustainable management of the land resource so as to keep

pace with economic and market trend in a local and regional context


Strategic Objectives:

 Formulate and implement a county land policy

 Undertake physical/ land use planning within the county

 Undertake land surveys and mapping

 Support Land adjudication and settlement Programme for purposes of registration of

community Land

 Preparation of valuation rolls for urban plots

 Development and management of affordable housing

 Development and management of county government housing


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Table 19:Lands, Housing, Physical Planning and Urban Development Sector Programmes


Programme name p1: administration, planning and support services

Objective: coordinates and support activities of the technical departments

Outcome: a well coordinated, effective and efficient department

Sub Programme


Activities Key outcome Key
Performance
Indicators

Planned Targets

Year
1

Year
2

Year
3

Year
4

Year
5

Budget

Administration,
Planning And
Support Services

Establishment of Geo-
Spatial Information
System and Land
Information System
Laboratory

Ease of access to
county spatial
information,


Functional GIS
Laboratory

0 1 0 0 0 100 M

Decision support
system

Availability of
digital spatial data

Storage of data


Knowledge staff Number of trained
Personnel.

Purchase of technical
support tools and
equipment

Ease of spatial
data picking,
surveying and
mapping

Availability of Real
Time Kinematics
Machine

1 1 0 0 0 20 M

Availability of
Total Stations

0 1 1 0 0

Availability of
hand held GPS

0 0 0 6 0

Updated
topographical
maps


Establishment of sub
county Land offices and
Registry

Land services
closer to the
Samburu county
residents

Three office blocks
constructed

0 0 1 1 1 120 M

Preparation of valuation
roll

Expanded revenue Increased revenue
collection

0 3 3 3 1 10M

Recruitment of Technical
Staff (Physical Planners,
Surveyors, GIS experts,
Valuers)

Available technical
staff

Staff recruited 0 2 2 2 2 5M

Procurement of three
4by4 vehicles

Availability of the
vehicles

A vehicle for
Physical Planning
Dept.

A vehicle for
Survey Dept.

A vehicle for
Community Land
Management


0 1 1 1 0 23M


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Programme name p2: land policy planning and housing

Objective: efficient administration and sustainable management of the land resource in the county

Outcome: secured tenure, sustainable development and resilient human settlements

Sub Programme


Activities Key outcome Key
Performance
Indicators

Planned Targets

Year
1

Year
2

Year
3

Year
4

Year 5 Budget

Land Use
Planning (SP1)

Integrated town planning &
topographical mapping/local
physical development plans

Planned
settlements

Approved
development plan

2 5 5 5 5 300M

Basis for land
allocation and
registration

Improved revenue
collection

Land use plans for registered
community lands

Basis for
formulation of
valuation role

Land use policy and
development control
guidelines

0 1 1 1 1 100M

Improved
accessibility and
livability

Updated topographical
maps

1 0 0 0 0


10M

County spatial planning Densified ground
control points

Digital geospatial data

Zoning ordinance

Development
control/Building approval
policy

Land
Information
Management
(SP2)

Purchase and
operationalization of land
information management
system

Digitized land
records and online
transactions

Improved revenue
collection

0 1 0 0 0 50M

Ease of
development
control

System installed

Land Survey and
Mapping (SP3)

Cadastral/fixed survey Known boundaries Lease certificates 2 5 5 5 5 350M

Reduced land
disputes

Survey plan/ deed
plans/ Registry Index
Map

Security of tenure
and improved land
value

Absolute titles

General boundary survey

Land Mapping and
gazettment of disaster and
ecological fragile areas,
conservation areas

Protection of
these land

Maps 0 1 1 1 1 20M

Declare and register new
adjudication sections

Group formed and
registered

Declaration notices
issued/description

2


5

2


5

2


0

2


0

2


0

15M


20M

Security of tenure Continuation sheets/
membership register

Setting out public
utilities and
protection of the
same

Adjudication records

Certificate of
incorporation

Absolute title

Capacity building on
operationalization of
Community Land Act, 2016
and other statutes.

Informed public
on new land laws
and their rights

Election of land
management
committees

Acquisition of titles for group
ranches/community land

Title Freehold/absolute title 2 2 2 0 0 100M

Housing
Management
Services (SP4)

Development and
management of affordable
housing


Adoption of
appropriate
building
technology

Affordable housing
constructed

0 5 0 5 0 30M

Development and
management of county
government housing


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PROGRAMME NAME P6: URBAN CENTERS ADMINISTRATION

OBJECTIVE: TO HAVE SUSTAINABLE AND INCLUSIVE URBAN AREAS

OUTCOME: A WELL MANAGED AND COMPETITIVE URBAN CENTERS

Sub

Programme


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

Planned Targets

Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5

Budget

Urban Centers

Management

Establishment of

town

administration

structures.


Delineation of

town boundaries


Landscaping and

beautification of

Towns

Provision of Urban

Infrastructure-

Town

beautification

Well

managed

urban areas.

Improved

Service

delivery

Enhanced

revenue

collection

Town

Administration,

Urban

Infrastructure

0 1 1 2 2 200M

Grand Total 1.473B


Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations

Table 12: Lands, Housing, Physical Planning and Urban Development Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations


Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or

Mitigate the

Synergies , Adverse impact
Synergies Adverse impact

Land Policy Planning and

Housing

Lands & Physical

Planning

Environment, KFS,

KWS

Collaborating

in technical

input

Boundary

disagreements

Technical consultative

committee.

Lands

Departments of

the neighboring

Counties,

Environment,

Tourism

Collaboration Delays in the

implementation

of the

programme.

Teamwork and consultations

Physical Planning

Dept, Special

Programmes Dept

Technical

collaboration

Delay in

programme

implementation

Joint formulation and

implementation programme.


Flagship /County Transformative Projects


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These are projects with high impact in terms of employment creation, increasing county

competitiveness, revenue generation etc. They may be derived from the Kenya Vision 2030 (to

be implemented in collaboration with the National Government) or from the County

Transformative Agenda. Projects cutting across county borders (cross-county and country projects)

should be clearly indicated in this section.

Table 20:Lands, Housing, Physical Planning and Urban Development-Flagship/ Transformative Projects

Project

Name

Location Objective Output

/Outcome

Performance

indicators

Timeframe

(Start-End)

Implementing

Agencies

Cost

(Ksh.)

Planning

of Lake

Turkana

Resort

City

Samburu

North

To Plan a resort

City around

Lake Turkana

Investment

and

employment

opportunities,

Investment

Framework,

Master Plan,

Approved

City Plan

2020-2022 Samburu County

Government,

National

Government, Kenya

Tourism Board.

200

million

Planning

of

Industrial

and Lorry

Parks

along the

Lapsset

Corridor

Samburu

East,

Central

and

North

To provide

employment

opportunities,

To attract

investors,

Enhance

Revenue

generation.

Employment

opportunities,

Investment

opportunities.

Working lorry

parks,

industrial

parks,

2019-2022 Samburu County

Government,KeNHA

50

Million

Total 250 M

4.4.3 Water, Environment, Natural Resources and Energy

Sector Composition

The sector comprises of Water and Sanitation, Environment, Natural Resources & Energy


Vision: Sustainable provision of adequate and wholesome water services, natural resource

utilization for economic development, and access to a clean and secure environment


Mission: To protect, conserve and improve access to adequate and safe water and other natural

resources for a sustainable socio-economic development.


Strategic Objectives:

The strategic objectives of this sector are:


1. Increase service area and water demand coverage

2. Minimal effects to the environment in regard to every water project.

3. Efficient institutional and management systems

4. Economic and financial principles in water supply and sanitation.

5. Information, awareness and communication on water related issues.

6. Legal framework for water sector

7. Protect, conserve and manage the environment sustainably

8. Promoting sustainable management and utilization of natural resources


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9. Create an enabling environment to promote environmental conservation and

stewardship

10. Improve solid and liquid waste management and reduce environmental pollution in the

county

11. Enhance sustainable mining activities within the county

12. Joint Management of Trans-Boundary Environmental Resources


Table 21 Environment, Natural Resources & Energy Section programmes

1. Programme Name: General Administration, Planning &Support Services

OBJECTIVE: To promote efficient and effective support services

OUTCOME: Increased efficient and effective service delivery

Sub- programme


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Year 2 Year

3

Year 4 Year

5

Total Budget

(KES)

GENERAL

ADMINISTRATION

AND SUPPORT

SERVICES


Human Resource

development- staff

salaries & other

remunerations

Motivated

staff with

high

standards

to

effectively

deliver

service

No. of staff

remunerated

20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 276,585,000

Staff Development

through Training and

promotions


Motivated

staff with

high

standards

to

effectively

deliver

services

Training

reports,

certificates&

promotion

letters,


20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 35,000,000

Recruitment of

additional staffs (3

Engineers,4

Technicians, 3 Forest

officers &50

forestrangers, &150

cleaners)

Enhanced

quality

surface

delivery

Technical

and other

critical staff

in place

42 42 42 42 42 200,800,000

Logistical support

(Domestic &

International travels)

20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 40,000,000

Procurement of

vehicles and

motorcycles


Enhanced

efficient

and

effective

service

delivery

No of motor

vehicles and

motor cycles

bought

2


2

1


2

1


1

1


1

1


1

50,000,000

Office Furniture and

other accessories


Enhanced

efficient

and

effective

furniture

supplied

20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 10,000,000


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service

delivery

General office

supplies


Enhanced

efficient

and

effective

service

delivery

20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 10,000,000

Purchase of Fuels and

lubricants


Enhanced

efficient

and

effective

service

delivery

fuels and

lubricants

supplied

20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 50,000,000

Repair of motor

vehicles.

Enhanced

efficient

and

effective

service

delivery

repaired

motor

vehicles

16% 18% 20% 22% 24% 50,000,000

Support to water

service

providers(SAWASCO)

Enhanced

efficient

and

effective

service

delivery

20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 325,000,000

PROGRAMME

TOTAL BUDGET

1,047,385,000


2.Programme Name: Water And Sanitation Services

OBJECTIVE: To provide water of appreciable quantity and quality at reduced distances for both Livestock and Human populations.

And Develop Sewerage systems

OUTCOME:

Sub

programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5

Total Budget

(KES)

Rehabilitation,

Augmentation

and

maintenance of

existing water

supplies

Augmentation;

Extension of

pipe lines

approx.100km

Constructed pipe

lines,

Increased

population

served with

wholesome

water.


20 20 20 20 20 200,000,000

Development

of treatment

system replica

of the existing

one at

MaralalT.works

treatment works,

storage tanks

Increased

population

served with

wholesome

water.


20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 50,000,000

Support to 300

Boreholes

(rural water

supplies),


Operational

boreholes

Increased

population

served with

wholesome

water.


60 60 60 60 60 100,000,000


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Repair of

existing water

supply pipe

lines. Approx

50km.

Increased

population served

with wholesome

water


No. of KMs

repaired

pipe lines

10 10 10 10 10 100,000,000

Sub-total 450,000,000


Capacity

building to

water service

providers

Training of 50

Clustered

water

management

committees

/water user

Associations

(WUA)

Enhanced good

water

Management

By the WUA

Trained

water users

Training

reports

10 10 10 10 10 20,000,000

Water sources

development

Equipping of

40 No Drilled

boreholes


Increased access to

safe water, with

reduced distances

to water points.

40 No.

equipped

boreholes.


20 20 120,000,000

Drilling &

equipping of

200 boreholes


Increased access to

safe water, with

reduced distances

to water points.

200

boreholes

drilled & 20

equipped

40


40


40


40


40


1,200,000,000


Improvement

& protection of

20

springs/wells,


Critical water

catchment areas

protected

No. of

protected

spring

4 4 4 4 4 40,000,000

Sub-total 1,380,000,000

Rain water

harvesting:

water

consevation

structures

Construction of

30 Earth Pans,


Increased

availability of

accessible water,

Reduced distances

water to points


No. of Earth

Pans

Constructed

6 6 6 6 6 300,000,000

Desilting of 30

existing water

pans in the

county

Increased

availability of

accessible water

Reduced distances

water points


No. of

water pans

desilted

6 6 6 6 6 120,000,000

Desilting of 10

existing earth

dams in the

county

3 2 2 3 0 100,000,000

Construction of

20 Dams/ sand

dams across

Drainage

channels,


Increased

availability of

accessible water

Reduced distances

water points


4 4 4 4 4 200,000,000


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Construction of

25 Rock

catchments,


Increased

availability of

accessible water

Reduced distances

water points


No of

Constructed

Dam Wall

across

drainage

channels


5 5 5 5 5 100,000,000

Construction of

50 Roof

catchments,&

construction of

50 Ground

level Masonry

storage tanks

to institutions.

Increased

availability of

accessible water

Reduced distances

water points


Roof

Catchments


50 storage

tanks

constructed

10


10

10


10

10


10

10


10

10


10

50,000,000

Sub-total 878,000,000

Water and

sanitation

services

planning &

design

Development

of a County

Water Master

Plan


A water

master plan

document

developed


50% 50% 150,000,000

200 Hydro

geological

Surveys for

sitting

appropriate

borehole

locations,


Appropriate sites

identified for

borehole drilling

Hydro

geological

survey

reports,

40 40 40 40 40 30,000,000

200 Planning

and Design of

water supply

schemes and

Sanitation

(sewerage in

urban centres)

Planning and

design reports


Knowledge

of projects

viability


40 40 40 40 40 20,000,000

Sub-total 200,000,000

Water

regulation


Development

of county

water policy in

line with Water

Act 2016

Policy document Efficient

management

of water

services

50% 50% 5,000,000


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Drought

mitigation

services

Water Trucking

to hard hit

areas,

(Samburu east-

40,000m3

Samburu north-

28,000m3

Samburu west-

20,000m3)

Supplied water to

the affected

institutions and

communities


Water stress

relief to the

affected

17600 17600 17600 17600 17600 40,000,000

Support to

emergency

boreholes team

Per diem support

to borehole Rapid

response team

Rapid

response to

borehole

break downs

20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 25,000,000

Repair of water

7 No. bowsers

Efficient water

trucking

No. of

bowsers

repaired

7 7 7 7 7 20,000,000

Supply of fast

moving

borehole

spares20

strategic

boreholes

Fast moving spares

to 20No. strategic

boreholes

all time

operational

boreholes,

20 20 20 20 100,000,000

Supply of

plastic 300

Tanks for

emergency

water storages

Supplied 300No.

plastic tanks

increased

water

storage

60 60 60 60 60 30,000,000

Sub-total 215,000,000

Plants and

equipments

Procurement of

1 Earth

moving

machine for

earth pan

excavation,

1No. Earth Moving

machine,

Cheaper cost

of

constructing

Earth Pans

1 60,000,000

1 Rotary

Drilling Rig,

Cheaper cost of

Drilling boreholes

No. Rotary

drilling rig

1 80,000,000

20 stand by

Gensets)/ solar

powered

gensets

20

No.boreholegensets

Gurantee of

water water

service

provision by

operational

boreholes

4 4 4 4 4 40,000,000

Purchase of 6

Water Bowsers


Water stress relief

to the affected

No. bowsers

purchased

2 2 2 60,000,000

Sub-total 240,000,000

Programme

total budget

3,363,000,000


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3.Programme Name:Environmental Protection and Management

Objective:To plan, develop and conserve all environmental resources for sustainable development.

OUTCOME:

Sub-

Programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5

Total Budget

(KES)

SP1: Solid

Waste

Management

Formulation of

waste

management &

pollution

legislations

Waste

management

policy

formulated

and approved

by County

Assembly

Hansard

reports: and

policy

document


1 6,500,000

Adopt and

implement waste

management

strategy

Waste

management

strategy

approved by

Cabinet

Cabinet

Minutes,

Strategy

paper

20% 20% 30% 30% 6,500,000

Development and

management of 6

waste

management sites

(Suguta, Maralal,

Archers, Wamba,

Kisima, Baragoi,)

6 functional

waste

management

sites

Reports &

pictorial

documentatio

n,


2 1 1 1 1 285,000,000

Provision of

garbage collection

facilities in major

towns, market

centres& public

institutions

Improved

sanitation

condition in

major towns,

markets

&public

institutions


No. of sites

provided

with garbage

collection

bins Increased

percentage of

waste

collected &

managed

4 4 4 4 4 50,000,000

Undertake

research on

volumes of waste

generated in 7

main towns and

develop

mitigation

mechanisms to

manage

waste(Suguta,

Maralal, Archers,

Wamba, Kisima,

Baragoi, South

Horr,)

In-depth

understanding

on waste

management

practices

Research

Reports,

Documented

waste

tonnage

generated &

trends

50% 50% 30,000,000


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Promotion of

appropriate waste

management

recycling

enterprises based

on PPP

approaches

Income

generating

activities/

enterprises

developed

from solid

waste


No. of solid

waste

enterprises

developed

and sustained

3 2 2 50,000,000

Sensitize the public

on responsible

waste

management

Improved

practices on

solid waste

management


No. of

sensitization

forums held;

Change in

people’s

attitude and

perception

3 3 3 3 3 12,000,000

SUB-TOTAL 440,000,000


SP2: Water

Catchment

Protection

and

Management

Survey and

mapping of

natural springs,

wetlands & other

water catchment

areas

In-depth

understanding

of water

resources in the

county

Water sources

distribution

map

50% 50% 12,000,000

Establish 5 &

strengthen the

capacity of

existing 7 Water

Resource User

Associations

(WRUAs)

Enhanced

management &

conservation

of water

resource

No. of

stakeholder

forums held;

No. of

WRUA’s

registered &

have capacity

to deliver

services

5 3 3 3 3 30,000,000

Support

development of 5

Sub-catchment

Management

Plans (SCMPs) for

the above

WRUA’s

Enhanced

management &

conservation

of water

resource

No. of

stakeholder

forums held;

No. of SCMPs

developed

and

approved

2 2 1 25,000,000

Support

Implementation of

5 SCMPs priorities

Enhanced

management &

conservation

of water

resource

No. of

priority

activities of

the SCMPs

implemented

2 2 1 90,000,000

Protection of

Riverine

ecosystems along

EwasoNg’iro River

and within Ndoto,

Nyiro and Kirisia

catchment areas

Reduced

riverine

degradation

No. of

kilometers of

riverine

ecosystems

protected

10 10 10 10 10 100,000,000

Protection of key

wetlands and

springs

Increased

water volumes

in the springs

No. of springs

protected

3 3 3 3 3 50,000,000

SUB-TOTAL 307,000,000


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SP3:

Sustainable

Forest

Management

Formulation of

County forestry

relevant

legislations

A coordinated

& enhanced

forest

protection,

management &

conservation

No. of

stakeholder

forums held;

No. of

approved

forestry

related

legislations

50% 50% 6,500,000

Mapping and

gazettement of

ungazetted forest

blocks

Better

understanding

of the status

and size of

forests in the

county

No. of forest

blocks

mapped;

Map of forest

distributions;

No. of forest

blocks

gazetted


30% 30% 40% 15,000,000

Promotion of tree

growing in public

institutions,

recreational parks,

and homesteads

Increased tree

cover in the

county;

Increased

uptake of tree

growing

culture in the

county

Acreage of

land under

tree cover;

%age of trees

surviving to

maturity

20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 15,000,000

Support

establishment of

tree nurseries as

enterprises & other

Income

Generating

Activities for

livelihood

diversification e.g.

brick making;

woodlots

establishment

Increased tree

cover in the

county;


No. of active

nurseries;

No. of

nursery

enterprises

established;


6 6 6 6 6 100,000,000

Undertake studies

on the potential of

Non-Wood Forest

Products (NWFPs)

Better

understanding

of county’s

NWFPs

potential

No. of study

reports on

NWFPS

1 3,000,000

Promote Non-

Wood Forest

Products & other

nature-based

enterprises as

alternative

livelihood options

Improved

livelihood for

communities

Number of

non-forestry

livelihoods

enterprises

started &

sustained.

3 3 3 30,000,000

Mapping and

rehabilitation of

degraded forest

areas

In-depth

understanding

on the extent

of forest

destruction &

Forest status

maps;

Acreage of

degraded

forest;

Acreage of

10% 20% 30% 40% 200,000,000


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rehabilitation

needs


rehabilitated

sites


Establishment &

Capacity

development of

Community Forest

Associations

(CFA’s), and

Charcoal Producer

Associations

Enhanced

forest

protection,

management &

conservation

No. of forest

stakeholder

forums held;

No. of CFA’s

registered &

have capacity

to deliver

services

2 3 3 1 15,000,000

Support

development of

Participatory

Forest

Management

(PFM) Plans

Enhanced

forest

protection,

management &

conservation

No. of forest

stakeholder

forums held;

No. of PFM

Plans

developed

and

approved

2 2 2 1 50,000,000

Support the

Implementation of

Forest

Management

Plans priorities

Enhanced

forest

protection,

management &

conservation

No. of

priority

activities of

the PFM Plans

implemented

2 2 3 100,000,000

SUB- TOTAL 534,500,000


SP4:

Environmenta

l Planning and

Management

Establish &

Strengthen

operations of

County

Environment

Committee to

undertake its

mandate as by

EMCA (Cap 387)

A proper

coordination &

monitoring of

environmental

activities

Gazette

notice & list

of gazetted

CEC

members;

Committee

Reports &

Minutes

20%


4

20%


4

20%


4

20%


4

20%


4

30,000,000

Establishment and

capacity

strengthening of

Ward

Environmental

Committees

Proper

coordination &

monitoring of

environmental

activities at the

ward level

List of

committee

members,

Committee

training and

reports,

minutes

3 3 3 3 3 15,000,000

Development of

County

Environment

Action Plan

(CEAP)

A Coordinated

& enhanced

environmental

management

A County

Environment

Action Plan

developed &

approved

1 6,500,000

Formulation of

County Climate

Change policy &

other legislations

Climate

Change policy

formulated

and approved

by County

Assembly

Climate

Change

policy & other

legislations

developed

and approved

by County

Assembly

50% 50% 10,000,000


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Support

implementation of

Adaptation &

Mitigation

Measures towards

addressing Climate

Change effects

A resilient

environment &

local

communities

with shocks to

withstand

climate change

negative effects

No. of

climate

change

adaptation &

mitigation

activities

implemented;


5 5 5 5 5 185,000,000

SUB-TOTAL 246,500,000

PROGRAMME TOTAL 1,528,000,000


4.Programme Name: Sustainable Land Management

Objective:To enhance conservation and management, and regulate natural resources use within the county

Outcome:Integrated rangeland and watershed landscapes are restored, sustainably managed and are enhancing pastoral

economy and providingother multiple benefits

Sub-

Programme


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5

Total Budget

(KES)

SP1:

Rangelands

Management

Formulate

Rangelands

management &

grazing planning

policy & other

legislations

A healthy

rangeland

that is able

to support

pastoral

economy;

Hansard

reports: and

approved

policy &

other

legislative

documents

50% 50% 6,500,000

Undertake proper

land use-

planning/zoning at

community & group

ranch level

Improved

rangeland

management

practices

No. of

community

based land-

use plans

approved;


1 2 2 20,000,000

Strengthening of

Holistic Rangelands

Management

approaches in 13

community

conservancies

Improved

rangeland

that

sustainably

support

pastoral

economy


No. of

community

conservancies

adopting

holistic

rangelands

management

approaches

3 3 3 2 2 50,000,000

Promote & support

Rangelands

rehabilitation

(pasture

conservation

&production;&

rangelandsreseeding)

Regenerated

rangeland

with

improved

pasture

production

Acres of land

rehabilitated

and with

improved

pasture

production

150 150 150 150 150 350,000,000

Mapping of invasive

species, controlling

& managing them

Reduced

invasive

species

spread in the

county

% reduction

of the

vegetative

coverage

under

invasive

species

20% 20% 20% 20% 20% 150,000,000


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Capacity building &

strengthening of

community

institutions to

enhance pasture

management &

conservation

Improved

practices in

pasture

management

and

conservation

Number of

community

institutions

actively

practicing

pasture

management

and

conservation

2 2 2 4 4 25,000,000

Promoting &

strengthening cross

boarder Holistic

Management

Grazing approaches

Cross-border

grazing

issues

No. of cross-

border

initiatives

handled in

the county.

2 2 2 2 2 10,000,000

SUB-TOTAL 611,500,000

SP2: Soil

Conservation

and

Management

Construction of soil

conservation

structures (e.g.

gabions, water

retention structures,

terraces, semi-

circular bands) to

control soil erosion

A healthy

rangeland

that is able

to support

pastoral

economy;

Reduced

acreage of

land under

gulley

erosion

%

reduction of

land cover

with gulley’s

and bare

land/ground

No. of soil

conservation

structures in

place

10%


4

15%


4

20%


4

25%


4

30%


4

350,000,000

Capacity building &

strengthening of

community

institutions to

enhance soil

conservation and

management

Improved

practices in

soil

conservation

and

management

Number of

community

institutions

actively

practicing

proper soil

conservation

and

management.

6 6 6 6 6 20,000,000

SUB-TOTAL 370,000,000

PROGRAMME TOTAL 981,500,000


5.PROGRAMME NAME: NATURAL RESOURCES SERVICES

OBJECTIVE:

OUTCOME:

Sub-

Programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Yr

5

Total

Budget

(KES)

SP 1:

Sustainable

Exploitation

&

Management

of Mineral

Resources

Profiling of minerals,

mineral products & oil

potentials in the county

Better

understanding of

natural resource

potential in the

county

Resource

assessment

study report

50% 50% 30,000,000

Developing policies &

other legislative

instruments to support

An enabling

environment for

mineral & mineral

products

No. of

stakeholder

forums held;

1


1 1


1

20,000,000


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minerals &mineral

products exploitation

exploration by

investors

No. of

approved

related

legislations

Support sustainable

exploitation &

management of quarries &

sand harvesting activities

Increased

availability of

building blocks


No. of quarry

sites

supported &

working;

No. of NRM

institutions

supported

&working

1


1

1


1

1


1

1


1

1


1

20,000,000

Sensitization of

stakeholders and/or

communities on minerals,

mineral products and

energy

exploration/exploitation

approaches &relevant

legislations

A better informed

stakeholders on

minerals & energy

exploration

approaches &

relevant

legislations

No. of

stakeholder

forums held;

Forums

workshop

reports

3 3 3 3 3 25,000,000

SUB-TOTAL 95,000,000

SP2: Green

Energy

Developmen

t &

Management

Profiling of green energy

potentials in the county

In-depth

understanding of

green energy

potentials

Green energy

atlas Maps;

Survey

reports

50% 50% 20,000,000

Formulation of Green

energy development

policy & other legislations

An enabling

environment for

development of

green energy set-

up in the county.

Hansard

reports: and

an approved

green energy

policy &

relevant

legislations

50% 50% 10,000,000

Capacity building of

stakeholders/ communities

on energy efficient

technologies and skills

Adoption of good

practices by the

community on the

use of efficient

energy

technologies

Number of

appropriate

new

technologies

adopted and

sustained by

the

households

and

institutions.

2 2 2 2 2 25,000,000

Promoting &

strengthening adoption of

energy efficient

technologies (e.g. charcoal

kilns, cook-stoves)

Adoption of good

practices by the

community on the

use of efficient

energy

technologies

Number of

energy

efficient

enterprises

set-up by

entrepreneurs

3 3 3 3 3 50,000,000

Promoting alternative and

clean energy initiatives

(such as biogas, solar,

mini-hydro and pico,

wind)

Good practices in

adoption and use

of clean energy

initiatives.

Number and

forms of

clean energy

initiatives

started and

sustained.

1 1 1 1 1 80,000,000

Creating Partnership

initiatives on

Improved PPP

status based on

No. of

partnership

1 1 1 1 1 500,000,00

0


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development of

alternative energy projects

(such as solar, wind,

hydro pico& mini, and

Geothermal

alternative energy

projects.

contracts

signed and

implemented.

SUB-TOTAL 685,000,00

0

PROGRAMME TOTAL 780,000,00

0


ADMINISTRATION 1,047,385,000

SECTOR TOTAL :Water 3,363,000,000

SECTOR TOTAL: Environment 3,289,500,000

GRAND TOTAL: 7,699,885,000


Table 22 Water, Environment, Natural Resources and Energy-

Flagship/ Transformative Projects

Project Name Location Objective Output

/Outcome

Performance

indicators

Timeframe Cost (Ksh.)

SEIYA MEGA

DAM

Lodokej

ek

Increase Water

availability

For human

Populations

Increase water

availability and

reduce distances

to

Water points


Constructed Dam

Wall Across seiya

Drainage channel

5 years 450,000,000

Milgis Mega

Dam

Confluence of

Lkerei and

Barsaloi Drainage

channels

Increase Water

availability

For human

Populations

Increase water

availability and

reduce distances

to

Water points


Constructed Dam

Wall Across the

confluence of

Lkerei & Barsaloi

Drainage channels

5 Years 600,000,000


2

No. Midium

Dams along

Rig rig

Drainage

channels

Increase Water

availability

For human

Populations

Increase water

availability and

reduce distances

to

Water points


Constructed Dam

Wall Across Rigrig

drainage channel


5 Years


450,000,000

Solid waste

management

site &

Sewerage

Treatment

Plant for

Maralal Town

Maralal Town To enhance

proper waste

management &

treatment

A functional waste

management and

treatment plant

800,000,000

TOTAL FOR FLAG SHIP PROJECTS 2,300,000,000

DEPARTMENTAL GRAND TOTAL


9,996,885,000


Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations


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Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies , Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact

Environmental protection

& Management



Sustainable Land

Management


Agriculture,

Livestock, Lands

& Physical

Planning,

Tourism, Disaster

Management,

NDMA, NRT,

FAO



Supporting livelihood

initiatives towards Assets

Creation Projects

 Provison of matching funds

 Secondment of field staff

 Staff exchange programmes

 Exposure visits and bench-

marking


Water Infrastructure

Development

NEMA, National

Govt,

SAWASCO,


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4.4.4 Gender Culture Social Services Sports and Youth Affairs

Sector Composition

The Gender Sector comprises of three (3) subsectors namely: Gender and Culture;

Social Services and Sports and Yuth Affairs.

Sub-Sectors and Their Mandates

e) Gender and Culture Subsector

The mandate of the sub-sector is to ensure that there is equality and equity among

female and male genders by championing for the rights of women and girl child through

capacity building. It also advocates for effective and efficient policy development for

the same. Secondly, it ensures the perpetuation and preservation of culture and

heritage through observation and documentation of cultural days of significance e.g.

Samburu night and Annual Camel Derby. It is also, charged with the role of

identification, documentation and preservation of cultural sites and monuments with

other stakeholders both from the government line ministries and other stakeholders e.g.

National museums. It has constructed five cultural manyattas and renovated several

across the county. Several women groups were taken for exposure tour for experience

sharing both within the county and outside. It also marked the 16 days of activism

against gender violence in addition to zero tolerance weeks on FGM in collaboration

with other partners.

It is identified as one of the key sectors in the county aimed at championing the

affirmative action and ensure the 2/3 gender rule is achieved as per the 2010

constitution and vision 2030. It is the sole custodian of cultural preservation and heritage

as well as provision of effective and efficient social welfare

f) Social Services Sub-sector

The mandate of the subsector is to regulate and control alcoholic drinks through

development of policies and bills. In addition, it mainstreams disability through provision

of assistive devices and capacity building programmes for PWD’s empowerment.

g) Youth and Sport Sub-sector

The mandate of the subsector is to plan, formulate, review youth and sports policies and

to develop sports at all levels. It is also charged with the responsibility of developing of

sporting facilities, mobilizing the local communities to participate in sports, develop and


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


180


nurture talent, market sport as an industry and empower the youths with relevant skills

and knowledge to enhance their capacity to engage in meaningful activities to

improve their livelihoods.


SECTOR VISION, MISSION AND STRATEGIC OBJECTIVES

a) Vision:

To be the leading department in provision of efficient, effective and sustainable social

cultural and sports services for improved livelihoods

b) Mission:

To formulate, mainstream and implement responsive policies through coordinated strategies for

sustainable social cultural, sports and youth empowerment in the County.


c) Strategic Objectives:


The strategic objectives of these sectors are:

i. Promote cultural heritage both as a source of identity and livelihoods through material

culture.

ii. Preserve and advance positive cultural aspects.

iii. To attain affirmative action by promoting gender equality and equity.

iv. To promote projects ownerships through participatory projects identification,

implementation, monitoring and evaluation.

v. Mainstreaming responsible drinking behaviour in the county through enhancement of

national and county policies regulating liquor brands and operation times.

vi. Promotion of harmonious and cohesive co-existence of all communities in the county

vii. Provision of effective and inclusive social services

viii. To develop and improve sports facilities

ix. To develop and nurture sports talent

x. To promote sports tourism

xi. To market sports as an industry

xii. To build capacity of coaches, referees, umpires and sports administrators

xiii. To empower the youths with relevant skills and knowledge to enhance their capacity to

engage in meaningful activities to improve their livelihoods.


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181


Development Priorities and Strategies

In the MTEF period 2017/18-2019/20 the Sector has prioritized programmes and sub-programmes

intended to facilitate attainment of effective and efficient social services, preservation of both

material culture and cultural sites and monuments as well as attainment of affirmative action

through vigorous advocacy programmes for empowerment of women and girl child. In addition,

it aspires to establish efficient structures for promotion of youth activities, sports activities and

other talents. Further, it aims at regulating liquors through policy development for proper

inspection. The Sector has three (3) sub sectors with a total of eight (8) programmes:

Programme 1: General Administration, Planning and Support Services

Objective: To provide efficient and effective support services

Programme 2: Conservation of Culture and Heritage

Objective: To Promote cultural heritage both as a source of identity

and livelihoods through material culture

Programme 3: development and promotion of Culture

Objective: To Preserve and advance positive cultural aspects

Programme 4: Social Welfare and Gender

Objective: To attain affirmative action by promoting gender equality

and equity

Programme 5: Community mobilizations for development

Objective: To promote projects ownerships through participatory

projects identification, implementation, monitoring and evaluations.

Programme 6: Liquor licensing regulations

Objective: To Mainstream responsible drinking habits in the county

through enhancement of national and county policies regulating

liquor brands and operation times.


Programme 7: Development and management of sports facilities

Objective: To promote mass participation in sports


Programme 8: Sports development, training and competition


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Objective: To showcase, nurture and develop sporting talent with the

aim of empowering the youth economic


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Table 23 Culture, Social Services, Gender,sports and Youth Affairs-Sector Programmes

Programme P1: General Administration, Planning and Support Services

Objective: To provide efficient and effective support services

Outcome: Increased efficient and effective service delivery

Sub Programme Activities
Key

outcome

Key

performanc

e indicators

Planned Targets

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5

Total

Budget

SPI:

Administration,

Planning and

Support Services

Procurement of

two field

vehicles for

sub-counties

Improved

mobility

and services

delivery

Number of

vehicles

procured

and in

operational

2 0 0 0 17,000,000

Procurement of

seven field

motor bikes

(Yamaha DT

175) for sub-

counties

Improved

mobility

and services

delivery

Number of

bikes

procured

7 0 0 0 0 3,500,000

Recruitment of

administrative

staff at Sub-

counties

Improved

administrati

ve office

operations

at the sub-

county

headquarter

s

Number of

secretaries

/clerical

staff

recruited

0 3 0 0 0 5,400,000

Number of

support staff

recruited

0 2 0 2 0 6,000,000

Number of

drivers

recruited

1 1 0 0 0 1,800,000

Number of

security

guards

recruited

0 1 1 1 0 3,240,000

SUB-TOTAL


36,940,000

Programme P2: Conservation of Culture and Heritage


Objective:To Promote cultural heritage for identity and livelihoods through material culture

Outcome: Rich culture for identity and preservation of positive societal morals

Sub Programme Activities Key outcome

Key

performance

indicators

Planned Targets

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5
Total Budget


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


184


SP1:

Conservation of

culture and

heritage


Community

sensitization

preservation

of positive

culture,

monuments

and historical

sites


A rich culture,

improved

awareness on

cultural heritage

and preservation


No. of

sensitization

meetings


21


22


22


22


21


108,000,000


Conservation of

Culture and

Heritage

Development

of county

cultural

information

Centre

Improved

collection and

preservation of

ethnographic

materials and

artifacts

Facility in

place and

culture

policy

developed

0 1 1 1 0 90,000,000

Identification,

documentatio

n and

preservation

of historical

sites and

monuments

Improved and

secure sites and

monuments

preserved for

today and future

generations to

use

Number of

sites and

monuments

identified/do

cumented

and

preserved at

entire

county

3 5 2 60,000,000

Rehabilitation

/Renovation

of cultural

manyatta

Improved

cultural

manyatta

structures

Number of

manyatta

renovated.

Reports in

place

2 2 2 2 0 45,000,000


Construction

of new

cultural

manyattas

Improved

community

livelihoods

Number of

new

manyattas

constructed

5 4 3 3 0 48,000,000

Sub-Total 351,000,000


Programme P3: Development and promotion of Culture

Objective: To Preserve and advance positive cultural aspects

Outcome: Enhanced cultural traits for identity, revenue collection and source of employment

Sub

Programme
Activities Key outcome

Key

performanc

e indicators

Planned Targets

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5

Total Budget

SPI:

Developmen

t and

Promotion

of Culture


Documentation

and research of

Culture and

cultural folklores

Enriched

culture and

folklore


Number of

documents

developed

1 1 1 0 0

15,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


185


Participate in

marking of

cultural events of

significance:

camel derby,

Samburu Night


Culture

preserved and

perpetuated

Number of

events and

reports

produced.

2 2 2 2 2

100,000,000

Development of

culture policy

Operational

policy that

supports

implementatio

n of

programmes

Policy in

place and

operational

levels

1 0 0 0 0 6,000,000

Sub-totals 121,000,000


Programme 4: Social Welfare and Gender

Objective: To attain affirmative action by promoting gender equality and equity

Outcome: gender sensitive society that embraces affirmative action and human rights

Sub Programme Activities
Key

outcome

Key

performance

indicators

Planned Targets

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5

Total

Budget

SPI: Social Welfare and

Gender

Provision of

dignity

kit/pack to

girls from

humble back

grounds,

people with

disabilities in

identified

institutions

Increased

enrolments

and girls’

retention in

schools


Improved

sanitation

and hygiene

amongst

girls in

schools

Number of

beneficiaries

and reports

produced

36,00

0


40,00

0

46,00

0

48,00

0

50,000

50,000,00

0

Awareness

creation and

public

education on

early/forced

marriages

and beading

of girls

through

advocacy

and

mentorship

programmes


Reduced

cases of

child abuse

and

increased

enrolment

and

completion

rates


Population

reached

with the

messages

5,000 6,000 7,000 10,000 8,000 200,000,0

00

County

(executive

and

legislative

arms) and

national staff

Engendered

government

processes

and policies

No of staff

trained and

implementin

g gender

issues,


100 100 100 100 100 180,000,0

00


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


186


capacity

building on

gender

mainstreamin

g, Social

welfare and

child

protection


Community

awareness on

gender

policies,

Social

welfare and

child

protection

Increased

awareness

and practice

on gender

policies

No of

awareness

sessions/

meetings

15 15 15 15 15 60,000,00

0

Baseline

survey on

existing

women

groups and

the existing

support

(mapping,

needs

assessment)

Women

groups data

base

developed

No of

groups

identified

1 0 0 0 0 4,000,000

Initiate

economic/inc

ome

generating

programs for

women

empowerme

nt

Economicall

y

empowered

women in

Samburu

county

No of

women

groups

supported

45 45 45 45 45 56,250,00

0

Exchange

program on

gender issues

A gender

informed

groups

Number of

exchange

visits and

exchange

visit reports

1 1 1 1 45,000,00

0

Marking of

the

international

days: Local

and

International

days of

Significance

Empowered

groups


Number of

events

marked/cele

brated and

reports.

9 9 9 9 9

180,000,0

00

Government

and Non-

state actors’

consultative

forums

Improved

coordinatio

n and

quality

service

delivery


Stakeholders

data base

developed


Number of

consultative

forums held

4 4 4 4 4 6,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


187


Development

of Gender

policy and

Child

protection

policy

Operational

policy

Gender and

child

protection

policy in

place

2 0 0 0 0

12,000,00

0

Development

of social

protection

policy for

cash transfer

for

vulnerable

groups

Operational

policy in

place

Policy in

place


0 1 0 0 0 6,000,000

Harmonizati

on of

stakeholders

on social

protection

Single

registry

developed

Computeriz

ed data

managemen

t

1 0 0 0 0 20,000,00

0

Rapid

assessment of

the children

in the street

(number,

gender,

contributing

factors)

Comprehens

ive

information

of children

in the street

Assessment

reports

1 0 0 0 0 6,000,000


Initiate

programs

targeting

children in

the street and

their families

Reduced/eli

minate

number of

children in

the street in

Samburu

County

Number of

beneficiaries

0 500 700 900 1000 100,000,0

00

Rehabilitatio

n/Rescue

center

Vulnerable

groups

rescued,

rehabilitated

and

reintegrated

to the

community

Functional

rehabilitatio

n /rescue

center in

Samburu

County

1 0 0 0 0 80,000,00

0

Establishment

of Child

protection

Units at

police

stations

One stop

child

friendly

facilities at

the sub

counties

Functional

and

equipped

CPUs

1 1 1 0 0 20,000,00

0


Sub –Total

1,025,250,

000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


188


Programe 5: Community Mobilization for Development

Objective: To promote projects ownerships through participatory projects identification, implementation, monitoring and

evaluations

Outcome: Gender issues promoted by capacity building of women and girl child

Sub programmes Activites Key

outcomes

Key

performance

indicators

Planned targets

Year1 Year2 Year3 Year 4 Yea

r5

Total

budget

SPI: Community

Mobilization for

Development


Construction

and

equipping of

new

community

social halls 1

in every

ward

Provide

social

support to

the local

communities

as they

gather for

group

activities.

Empower

the youth to

promote

their talents


Number of

halls

constructed

produced

3 5 5 2 0 75,000,000

Refurbishmen

t and

Equipping of

existing social

halls

Fully

equipped

and

operational

halls

Number of

social halls

equipped

4 3 0 0 0 49,000,000

Provision of

assistive

devices to

PWDs

Empowered

people

living with

disabilities

Number of

beneficiaries

100


150 200 150 100 100,000,00

0

Training

County staff

and

stakeholders

on Disability

mainstreamin

g

Disability

rights

informed

county staff

and

stakeholders

Number of

people

trained

60 60 60 60 60 20,000,000

Regular

facility

assessment

for

compliance

on disability

inclusion

Disability

friendly

environmen

t

Number of

visits and

sites

inspected

2 2 2 2 2 10,000,000

Community

sensitization

on

sustainable

development

Sustained

and

community

owned

No of

community

sensitization

s forums

done

15 15 15 15 15 15,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


189


projects and

programs

Monitoring

and

evaluation of

projects

Quality

projects

through

well-

coordinated

efforts and

supervision

Number of

monitoring

and

evaluations

conducted

and reports

produced

2 2 2 2 2 10,000,000

Construction

and

equipping of

county

Library

Enhance

reading

culture and

research

1 library

constructed

and

equipped

1 0 0 0 0 100,000,00

0

Construction

of Maralal

Green Park

Promoted

recreation

and revenue

boost

Park

constructed

and utilized

0 1 0 0 0 50,000,000

Sub-totals 429,000,00

0


Programe 6: Liquor licensing regulations

Objective: To Mainstream responsible drinking habits in the county through enhancement of national and county policies regulating

liquor brands and operation times.


Outcome: Responsible county citizenry who are productive

Sub Programme Activities


Key

outcome

Key

performanc

e indicators

Planned targets

YEAR 1 YEAR 2 YEAR 3 YEAR

4

YEAR

5

TOTAL

BUDGET

SP1 Liquor licensing

regulations

Inspection

of premises

for

compliance

Improved

premises

able to meet

required

standards

Number of

premises

inspected

and licenses

issued

200 250 400 400 400 15,000,00

0

Sensitizatio

n of liquor

operators

Informed

liquor

operators

on liquor

matters.

Number of

liquor

operators

sensitized.

390 450 550 650 700 5,000,000

Community

trainings on

alcohol and

drug abuse

Well

informed

community

on alcohol

and drug

abuse

No of

trainings

done.

15 15 15 15 15 15,000,00

0

Committee

trainings for

inspection

and

Well

informed

committees

able to

Number of

trainings

and reports

produced

2 4 4 3 2 15,000,00

0


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


190


enforcemen

t of

regulations

undertake

the tasks

Licensing

exercises for

revenue

generation

Revue boost

for the

county and

service

provision

Amount of

revenue

realized


3,700,0

00


4,000,0

00


4,200,0

00


4,500,

000


4,80

0,00

0


Sub total 50,000,00

0


Programe 7: Development and management of sports facilities

Objective: To promote mass participation in sports

Outcome: Ensure that residents access to a range of sports, recreational and cultural facility resulting into quality life and increased

revenue


Sub Programme Activities
Key

outcome

Key

performanc

e indicators

Planned Targets

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5

Total Budget

SPI: Development and

Management of Sports

Facilities

Constructio

n of Archers

Stadium,

Wamba,

Baragoi and

Maralal

stadium

Increased

access to

sports

facility and

talent

developmen

t

thus

improving

the

livelihoods


Number of

stadia

constructed


1 2 1 0 0 80,000,000

Constructio

n of new

play

grounds

and

improveme

nt of

existing

ones in all

the 15

wards

Increased

access to

sports

facility and

talent

developmen

t

thus

improving

the

livelihoods

Number of

sports

grounds

constructed

and

renovated

3 3 3 3 3 30,000,000


Constructio

n and

equipping

of high

altitude

sports

center.

To nurture

and develop

youth

talents with

the aim of

producing

national and

internationa

l champions


Completion

and

equipping

of the high

altitude

sports

center

1 0 0 0 0

60,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


191


Sub-total

170,000,0000


Programe 8: Sports development


Objective: To showcase, nurture and develop sporting talent

Outcome: sportsmen and women use their sporting talents to earn a living by participating in local and international competitions


Sub Programme Activities Key

outcome

Key

performance

indicators

Planned targets

YEAR 1 YEAR 2 YEAR 3 YEAR

4

YEA

R 5

TOTAL

BUDGET

SP1: Sports

Development

Sports talent

development

Soccer Have

county

champions

league from the

ward level.

Participate in the

regional league

Improved

livelihoods,

economic

empowerme

nt and

enhanced

national

unity

Number of

sports

leagues held.


Number of

sports

leagues held.

1


1

1


1

1


1

1


1

1


1


60,000,000

Have a county

league in:

volleyball, darts,

basket ball,

handball, netball

from the ward to

the county level

Participate in the

regional leagues


,,


Number of

leagues/tour

naments

held


5


1


5


1


5


1


5


1


5


1


30,000,000

Promote

traditional sports

To bring

people

together

and install a

sense of

pride in a

society’s

cultural

roots

Number of

tournaments

held

2 2 2 2 2 10,000,000

Identify,

nurture and

develop

talent


Number of

cross

country,

championshi

p held from

15 15 15 15 15 20,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


192


the ward

level

Number of

athletics

championshi

p s held

from the

ward level

15 15 15 15 15 30,000,000


Number of

Governors

cup

tournaments

held

1 1 1 1 1 30,000,000

Promotion

of sports

tourism

Number of

Maralal

International

Camel Derby

events held

1 1 1 1 1 15,000,000

Identify,

nurture and

develop

talent

Participate in

the Kenya

Youth Inter

counties

Sports

association

events

1 1 1 1 1 20,000,000

Promote sports

and talent

development for

people with

disabilities

(Physical

Impairment,

Visual

Impairment,

albinism)

Increased

awareness

on issues

affecting

people with

disabilities

and

advocating

for inclusion

in

developmen

t programs

Number of

sports

tournaments

and

championshi

ps held.

(wheel chair

racing &

sitting

volleyball


3 3 3 3 3 10,000,000

Provision of

assorted sports

equipment to

various

teams/club

Promote

mass

participation

and

diversificatio

n in

different

Number of

teams

benefiting

from sports

equipment

and uniforms

100 120 130 140 150 15,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


193


sports

disciplines

Awards to sports

men and women

who have

excelled in

various sports

‘Sportsperson of

the year awards’


To motivate

and

encourage

more

people to

engage in

sports

Number of

sportsmen

and women

awarded

30 40 50 50 50 4,000,000

Support to

Kenya inter

counties sports

and cultural

association

(KICOSCA)

Promote

talent

developmen

t, improved

staff morale

and

enhanced

employee

team work

Samburu

county

executive

team

participate in

KICOSCA

games


1 1 1 1 1 40,000,000

Development of

sports and youth

Policy

Provide

framework

and

direction in

the

developmen

t of sports

and youth

activities .

Sports and

youth policy

in place

0 1 0 0 0 6,000,0000

Capacity

development of

coaches, referees,

umpires and

sports

administrators

Enhanced

technical

training of

various

sports

disciplines

and to assist

sportsmen

and women

develop

their

potential.

Number of

coaches

,referees/

umpires and

administrato

rs trained

100 120 130 140 150 15,000,000

Establish sports

centers/sports

academies in all

the 15 wards.3

disciplines

namely: soccer,

athletics and

volleyball

To support,

nurture and

develop

children

sporting

talent

Number of

sports

centers/acad

emies

established

15 15 15 15 15 15,000,000

Youth

empowerment

Hold talent

shows, and

exhibitions for

the youths to

showcase their

performance and

visual arts talents

(singing,

Use talents

to earn a

living and

make youths

self reliant


Number of

talent shows

and

exhibition

held


Number of

promising

4 4 4 4 4

67,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


194


Table 24 Culture, Social Services, Gender,Sports and Youth Affairs-Cross-Sectorial Implementation Considerations

Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact

Development of

cultural information

Centre

Public works

department

Enhance

supervision of

structures built

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Trainings and capacity building

Development of

cultural information

centre

National

museums of

Kenya

Enhance

supervision on

ethnographic

materials collection

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Trainings and capacity building

Identification and

preservation of

historical sites and

monuments

Public works Enhance

supervision of

structures built

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Trainings and capacity building

Identification and

preservation of

historical sites and

monuments

National

museums of

Kenya

Advise on

relevance of sites

and monuments

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Trainings and capacity building

Identification and

preservation of

Local communities Information on

sites and

monument

- -

comedy, arts,

poetry, dancing,

photography).

(Do video

shooting)


talents

identified

Youth training

and mentorship

programs for the

identified talents


Productive

youth

population

in Samburu

County

Number

youths

mentored

50 60 80 100 60 35,000,000

Training of

youth groups on,

life skills, critical

thinking,

innovation

motivation talks,

career choice for

the identified

talents

Empowered

the youths

realizing

their

potential

and self-

sustaining


Number of

youths

groups

trained

100 100 120 140 150 12,000,000


Training of boda

boda riders on

driving skills

Reduced

road

accidents

and more

empowered

youth

Number of

boda boda

drivers

trained

100 100 100 100 100 8,000,000

Sub-total 442,000,00

0

Grand total 612,000,00

0


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


195


Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact

historical sites and

monuments

existence in their

localities

Renovation of

cultural manyattas

Public works

department

Enhance

supervision of

structures built

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Trainings and capacity building

Documentation of

culture and folklores

Local community Information on

riddles proverbs etc

- -

Participation

marking cultural days

of significance

Tourism

department

Marketing and

information

- -

Development of

culture policy

Kenya National

Museums

Advise on culture

relation to policy

development

- -

Development of

culture policy

Local NGO’s Facilitation in

terms of finances

and other logistics

Lack of commitment Early engagements and preparations

of MOU’s

Development of

culture policy

County Assembly Scrutiny and

ratification of the

policy

Inadequate political

good will

Lobbying and advocacy

Provision of sanitary

towels

County treasury

(Procurement)

Funds and

preparations of

bills of quantities

Delay in both

provision of funds

and procurement

Early engagements and fast tracking

of programmes

Training sub-county

and ward women

leaders

Administration

Department

Community

mobilization

Inadequate

cooperation from

the ward and village

administrators

Awareness creation, strengthen

networks and prompt facilitation


Cross sectoral

meetings

All sectors Coordination,

information

sharing and

resource

mobilization

-Lack of

commitment in

proposed

partnerships

-Timely mobilization for

stakeholders meetings

Training sub-county

and ward women

leaders

County treasury Provision of funds

for trainers

Funds delay/lack of

funds

Early engagements and prompt

planning

Training sub-county

and ward women

leaders

NGO’s,

INGO’s,FBO’s

Provision of funds

and technical

support

Lack of

funding/support

Strengthen networking, early

lobbying/ advocacy

Exposure tour for

experience sharing

Tourism

Department

Information and

marketing

Lack of

coordination on

programmes

Strengthen networking and inter

departmental collaboration

Exposure tour for

experience sharing

International and

local NGO’s

Funds and logistical

support

Lack of

funding/support

Strengthen networking and inter

sectoral collaborations

Exposure tour for

experience sharing

County treasury Funds for

operations

Funds delay/lack of

funds

Early preparations/engagements

Marking of

international women

days and zero

tolerance weeks for

FGM

County treasury Funds for

operations

Funds delay/lack of

funds

Early preparations/engagements

Marking of

international women

days and zero

International and

local NGO’s

Funds and logistical

support

Lack of

funding/support

Strengthen networking and

intersectoral collaborations


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


196


Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact

tolerance weeks for

FGM

Development of

gender policy

County treasury Funds for

operations

Funds delay/lack of

funds

Early preparations/engagements

Development of

gender policy

Local and

International

NGO’s

Funds and policy

development

advise

Lack of

funding/support

Strengthen networking and

intersectoral collaborations

Development of

gender policy

County assembly Passing of the

policy and advise

for the same

Lack of ratification

and delays

Early engagements and lobbying

Development of

social protection

policy for OVC’s

Local and

international

NGO’s

Funds and policy

development

advise

Lack of

funding/support

Strengthen networking and

intersectoral collaborations

Development of

social protection

policy for OVC’s

County treasury Funds for

operations

Funds delay/lack of

funds

Early preparations/engagements

Development of

social protection

policy for OVC’s

County assembly Passing of the

policy and advise

for the same

Lack of ratification

and delays

Early engagements and lobbying

Development and

equipping of

community social

halls

Public works

department

Enhance

supervision of

structures built

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Development and

equipping of

community social

halls

County Treasury Provision of funds

and procurement

procedures

Funds delay Prompt preparations and early

engagements

Development and

equipping of

community social

halls

Land and physical

planning

department

Facilitation of lands

for facilities

construction

land conflicts and

inadequate space

Prompt engagements and net

working

provision of assistive

devices and capacity

building trainings for

PWD’s and older

persons

County Treasury Provision of funds

and procurement

procedures

Delay in the

provision of funds

Prompt preparations and early

engagements

provision of assistive

devices and capacity

building trainings for

PWD’s and older

persons

County council

for people living

with disabilities

Advise and

technical support

Lack of proper

database

Early engagements and networking

Monitoring and

evaluation of

projects

Public works

department

Advise on works

quality and

Delays in BQ’s

preparation

Early engagements and networking


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Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact

completion

procedures

Monitoring and

evaluation of

projects

County treasury Funds for logistics Delays in funding Early engagements and prompt

planning

Monitoring and

evaluation of

projects

Administration

department

Witnessing works

for payments by

ward and village

administrators

Facilitation delays Early engagements and networking

Construction of

county library

Public works

department

Enhance

supervision of

structures built

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Construction of

county library

Land and physical

planning

department

Facilitation of lands

for facilities

construction

Inadequate land

space for

construction

Prompt engagements and net

working

Construction of

county library

County Treasury Provision of funds

and procurement

procedures

Funds delay Prompt preparations and early

engagements

Completion of

Archers Stadium, of

Wamba, Baragoi and

Maralal Stadiums

Public works

department

Enhance

supervision of

structures built

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Completion of

Archers Stadium,

Wamba, Baragoi and

Maralal Stadiums

County Treasury Provision of funds

and procurement

procedures

Delays in funding Prompt preparations and early

engagements

Construction of the

high altitude sports

centre

Public works

department

Supervision of the

structure

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Construction of the

high altitude sports

centre

Lands department Change the land

user from group

ranch to Samburu

county

government

Change of user Change the land from group ranch

to Samburu County Government

Construction of new

playgrounds in all

the 15 wards

Public works

department

Enhance

supervision of

structures built

Environmental

degradation

Conduct Environmental Impact

Assessment and mitigate against

adversities

Construction of new

playgrounds in all

the 15 wards

County Treasury Provision of funds

and procurement

procedures

Funds delay Prompt preparations and early

engagements


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Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact

Construction of new

playgrounds one per

ward

Land and physical

planning

department

Facilitation of lands

for facilities

construction

Inadequate land Prompt engagements and net

working

Development of

sports centers/sports

talent academies

County Treasury


Provision of funds

for sports

development

Funds delay Prompt preparations and early

engagements

Development of

sports centers/sports

talent academies

Kenya Academy

of Sports

Technical expertise

and scouting for

talent

Lock of

colaboration

Early engagements

Training of coaches

,referees and sports

administrators

Sports Federations

e.g. FKF, AK

,KVF,KRU ,KDA

etc.

Advise and

technical support

Lack of cooperation Early engagements and networking

Training of the

youths on the

dangers of HIV/AIDS

,drugs and substance

abuse

Department of

health

Technical support Funds delay Early preparation

Provision of sports

clubs with sports

equipment

County Treasury/

procurement

department

Provision of funds

and procurement

procedures

Funds delay Prompt preparations and early

engagements

Support to KICOSCA

games

County Treasury Provision of

resources/funds

Funds delay Prompt preparations and early

engagements

Support to KICOSCA

games

National

Secretariat for

KICOSCA

Advise and

technical support

Lack of cooperation Early engagements and networking

Policy Development

for sports and youth

empowerment

County Treasury Provision of funds

and procurement

procedures

Funds delay Prompt preparations and early

engagements

Policy Development

for sports and youth

empowerment

County assembly Passing of the

policy and advise

for the same

Lack of ratification

and delays

Early engagements and lobbying

Policy Development

for youth

empowerment

International and

local NGO’s

Funds and policy

development

advise

Lack of

funding/support

Strengthen networking and

intersectoral collaborations

Inspection of liquor

premises for

compliance

Health

Department

Assess hygiene

standards

Facilitation delays Early engagements and prompt

planning


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Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact

Inspection of liquor

premises for

compliance

Kenya Police Provide security

and enforcement

of regulations

Facilitation delays Early engagements and prompt

planning

Inspection of liquor

premises for

compliance

County

Administration

Provide direction

during meetings

Facilitation delays Early engagements and prompt

planning

Inspection of liquor

premises for

compliance

County treasury Revenue collection

and issuance of

licenses

Funding delays Early engagements and prompt

planning

Committee trainings

on inspection and

enforcement

County treasury Provision of funds

for logistics

Facilitation delays Early engagements and prompt

planning

Licensing exercise for

revenue collection

County treasury Revenue collection

and issuance of

licenses

Missing of revenue

targets

Early engagements and prompt

planning

Inspection of liquor

premises for

compliance

Kenya Police Provide security

and enforcement

of regulations

Lack of cooperation Early engagements and prompt

planning


Table 25 Culture, Social Services, Gender,sports and Youth Affairs-Flagship/County transformative projects

Project Name Location Objective Outcome/output Performance

Indicator

Time

frames

Implementing

Agencies

Cost Ksh

Rehabilitation/Rescue

center

Wamba To

rehabilitate

victims of

drug and

substance

abuse

More

productive and

responsible men

and women

who can

contribute to the

development of

our counties

economy

Developed

facility

No. of

drugs and

substance

victims

rehabilitated

5yrs

Gender,

culture&

social services

80M

Construction and

equipping of county

Library

Maralal To promote

reading

culture and

research

Enhanced

research and

reading facility

Facility in

place and

utilization

levels

5yrs Gender

Culture and

Social

Services

100M

Construction of

maralal Green park

Maralal To promote

Recreation

and revenue

boost for

county

Enhanced leisure

and recreation

Park in

place,

utilization

and revenue

generated

5yrs Gender

culture and

social services

50m

Construction of

county cultural

information centre

Maralal

Kenyatta

House

compound

To promote

and

preserve

Improved

collection and

preservation of

ethnographic

Facility in

place and

culture

policy

developed

5yrs Gender

Culture and

Social

Services

90m


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culture and

heritage

materials and

artifacts

Construction of the

high altitude sports

centre in Loosuk

Ward

Loiborngare To nurture

and develop

youth

talents with

the aim of

producing

national and

international

champions

Empower the

youths to realize

their potential

and

contribute to the

economic

development of

the county

Facility

completed

and in use

5yrs Gender

Culture and

Social

Services

60m

Totals 320m


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4.4.5 County Assembly of Samburu development priorities and strategies.

Vision

A responsive, pro-active County Assembly that fulfills its constitutional mandate to the people of

Samburu County

Mission

To foster, nurture and sustain social, political, economic and cultural growth of the county

through effective representation, legislation and oversight.


Strategic Objectives

The strategic objectives of this sector are:

 The Objectives of the county assembly can be derived from Article 185 of the New

Constitution of Kenya which include;

(1) The legislative authority of a county.

(2) Making any laws that are necessary for or incidental to, the effective performance of the

functions and exercise of the powers of the county government under the Fourth Schedule.

(3) While respecting the principle of the separation of powers, The County Assembly may exercise

oversight over the county executive committee and any other county executive organs.

(4) The County Assembly may receive and approve plans and policies for;

(a) The management and exploitation of the county’s resources; and

(b) The development and management of its infrastructure and institutions.

 The other roles of the county assembly can also be derived from the County Government

Act, Part III Article 8 include;

a) Vetting and approving nominees for appointment to county public offices as may be

provided for in this Act or any other law;

b) Performing the roles set out under Article 185 of the Constitution;

c) Approving the budget and expenditure of the county government in accordance with

Article 207 of the Constitution, and the legislation contemplated in Article 220 (2) of

the Constitution, guided by Articles 201 and 203 of the Constitution;

d) Approve the borrowing by the county government in accordance with Article 212 of the

Constitution;

e) Approving county development planning; and


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f) Performing any other role as may be set out under the Constitution or legislation.

The sector is comprised or divided into three sub-programs as below with their mandates;

SP 1: County Assembly Administration

Objective: To facilitate the members of staff and members of the county assembly in carrying

out their roles. To facilitate the delivery of services to empowered, informed customers by an

efficient, effective and service-oriented staff.

SP 2: Legislative and oversight

Objective: To strengthen the capacity of Members of the County Assembly to exercise

oversight of the County Budget, develop education and public awareness, develop mechanism

for management of environment, optimal use of public resources and enhanced accountability

in governance.

SP 3: Representation

Objective: To be a representative and responsible government in solving out county citizens

problems and also making good decisions/plans that will drive the county economically.

Table 26 County Assembly of Samburu - Programmes

Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year

1

Year

2

Year 3 Year 4 Year

5

Total

Budget

Training of staff

on performance

appraisals

Effectiveness and

dedication of all staff to

their particular roles

hence good

performance.

Number of staffs

trained

- 10 - - - 1m

All staff negotiate

and sign

performance

appraisals

Effectiveness and

dedication of all staff to

their particular roles

hence good

performance.

no. of staff that

conduct

performance

appraisal


65 75 - - -

-

Workshops on

staff appraisals

and further

performance

contracting.

Enhance the role of staff

appraisals in managing

performance

Number of staff

trained.

65 75 - - - 2M

Advertise, interview and

recruit professional staff

Recruit additional staff to fill

vacancies

Number of staffs

employed.

- 10 - - - 2m


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SUB-PROGRAMME NAME (SP 2): 0707024210 - Legislative and Oversight


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5

Total Budget

Facilitate the

enactment of

appropriate laws


County laws enacted

are operational

Number of Laws

enacted

8 11 6 6 4 27M

Sensitize Members on

the process of scrutiny

of the county planning

documents

All memebrs

sensitized on the

county planning

documents

Number

workshops held

on planning

documents

6 8 4 3 3 39M

Policy reviews to

inform Assembly

members on economic

and cost implications

of bills

Members of county

Assembly well

conversant with the

cost implications of

bills presented by

county departments.

Number of Bills

analyzed

8 1 6 6 4 18M

Conduct expoture

tours for both MCAs

and staff.

Create adequate

capacity and

knowledge for

members.

Number of tours

organized

6 8 6 4 4 57M

Personnel

Emmoluments and

other manadatory

payments.

For effective service

delivery

Speaker,s staffs
7 7 7 7 7 15m

Capacity building and

attending CASA games

meetings

Effectiveness and

dedication of all staff to

their particular roles

hence good performance

Number of staff trained 26 32 17 - - 65m

Purchase of good

and services

To facilitate day to day

operations of the county

assembly.

Cost of goods

used and services

offered in every

year.

94m 96m 102m 102m 102m 496 m

Personnel

Emoluments and

other mandatory

payments.

For effective service

delivery

No of staffs in the

county Assembly

66 76 76 76 76

541m

Drilling of a

borehole and

water reservoir

for new assembly

chambers

Improved supply of

water to CA offices

Number 20 20 10 0 0 50M

1,157B


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156M


SUB-PROGRAMME NAME (SP 3): 0707034210 – Representation


PLANNED TARGETS

Activities


Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5

Total

Budget

Conduct workshops and

study tours

Build capacity of Members

of County Assembly

Number of

workshops and study

tours held.

9 7 6 4 4 32m

Sensitize Members of

County Assembly on

Standing Orders

Conduct sensitization

workshops/seminars

Number of

sensitization seminars

done

4 2 2 - - 24m

Review of Standing Orders

for the County Assembly.

Reviewed of the County

Assembly Standing Orders

Number of County

Assembly Standing

Orders reviewed

- - 3 2 - 3m

Provide efficient and

timely access to the

Hansard reports.

Update the Hansard

guide to conform with

the Constitution and

the Standing Orders

Number of

hansard

guides.

5 3 - - 1 7m

Operationalize

Digitalized committee

papers and records

Committee papers are

in soft copy-ERP system

Number or

committee papers

and records in the

system.

- - - - - -

Carrying out public

participation across the

county on bills passed.

All bills have public input.
Number of public

participations held

6 5 5 4 4 48m


Personnel Emmoluments

and other manadatory

payments.

For effective service

delivery

No of mca,s

including the speaker

28 28 28 28 28 703m

817M


4.4.5.1 Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations

This section should provide the cross-sectoral impacts of each sectoral programme and

appropriate actions to harness cross-sector synergies or mitigate adverse cross-sector impacts.

Table 27 County Assembly of Samburu-Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations

Sub-Programme

Name

Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies , Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact


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County Assembly

administration


Legislative and

oversight


Presentation

All the nine County

Government

Departments,


For

requisitioning

of funds from

national

treasury

Delay of

disbursement

of funds will be

experienced if

requisitions will

not be done on

time.

The treasury finance department should

continue cooperating with Assembly

fiancé department so that they make

requisition on time since funds are

disbursed to one consolidated account

there after the monies are transferred to

respective operation account t for

assembly and for executive respectively.


4.4.6 Office of the Governor and Deputy Governor

Introduction

Office of the Governor and Deputy Governor is mandated to coordinate service delivery in the

county.

Sector Composition

The sector comprises of the following Support Services:

 County and Sub County Administration Services

 Coordination and Administration of Human Resource Services

 Governors Press Service

 Protocol and Public Relations Services

 Monitoring and Evaluation Services

 Legal Services

 Special Programmes

 Liaison Service


Vision

To be a leading sector in formulation, coordination, supervision and Resource Management

Mission

To provide transformative leadership, for equitable and sustainable development through

efficient systems to achieve quality service delivery

Strategic Objectives

The strategic objectives of this sector are:

1. To provide and Implement Policies and Programmes that provides efficient services to

various County entities, bodies and members of the public.

2. To Improve Human resource productivity through employee empowernment,

motivation and implementation of an effective employee appraisal and reward

mechanism

3. To establish a county M&E unit and structures that will coordinate and strengthen M&E

activities in the county.

4. To establish an efficient Legal Department that ensures appropriate legislation is put in

place and minimize litigation.

5. To Provide an effective framework for information dissemination and sharing

6. To Improve the image of the County through civic education, County branding and

public relations services


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7. To provide a framework for coordination of the County Government and external actor


Table 28:Office of the Governor and Deputy Governor Programmes


Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

General

Administra

tion and

Support

Services

ICT Equipment-

Lap tops for

Ward

Administrators

Improved

service

delivery

25no.Lap tops 25 3,000,00

0

Smart Phones Improved

service

delivery

20no. smart phones 1 2,000,00

0

Office

Stationary and

equipment

Improved

service

delivery

1 1 1 1 1 12,000,0

00

Furniture’s Improved

service

delivery

1 1 1 1 1 15,000,0

00

Refurbishment

of Governors

office/Official

Residence

Improved

service

delivery

1 10,000,0

00

Fuel/lubricants/

oils

Improved performance 200,000,

000

Sub-Totals 242,000,

000

Capacity

building/St

aff

Develome

nt

Awareness and

training of

executive staff-

International/Lo

cal trainings

Increased

awareness

20no. staff trained and

awareness

5 5 5 4 30,000,0

00


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Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

Effective

support to the

Governor in

providing

overall policy

direction and

leadership


Smooth

running of

county

government

No. of coordination

meetings chaired

48 48 48 48 48

Management,

coordination

and provision

of policy

direction for

Special

programmes

and public

service

management

activities.

Functional

Special

programme

s and public

service

managemen

t

departments

No. of reports 4 4 4 4 4

County

Secretary


Coordination

and supervision

of County

Government

functions


Well

functional

county

government

Smooth running of county

government

1 1 1 1 1 20 M

Well

organized

and

coordinated

meetings.

No. of coordination

meetings held

12 12 12 12 12

Management of

CECM affairs

CECM

meetings,

administrati

ve policies,

memoranda

and

regulations.

No. of CECM meetings held 12 12 12 12 12 20 M

Conferences

and meetings

3 3 3 3 3 15 m


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Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

CECM

trainings/

Meetings

2 2 2 2 2 10 M

Chief of

Staff

Close liaison

with the

Governor to

ensure the

overall smooth

running of the

office

Smooth

running

office of the

Governor

No. of coordination

meetings chaired

48 48 48 48 48 30 M

Coordination of

Governor’s

overseas

contacts and

visits

Established

overseas

networks

and

coordinated

visits

No. of overseas networks

established and visits made

2 2 2 2 2

Supervision of

Governor’s

Strategy and

Delivery Unit,

Communication

Department

and protocol.


Smooth

running

Strategy and

Delivery

Unit,

Communica

tion

Department

and

protocol


No. of coordination

meetings convened

48 48 48 48 48

Inter county

relations


Improved

inter county

relations

No. of inter county

partnerships established

4 4 4 4 4

Advisory

Services

(political,

economic,

legal and

security)

Research and

advise the

Governor for

effective

management

and

coordination of

the county

government

Quarterly

reports on

policy

advisory to

the

Governor

No. of policy reports 4 4 4 4 4 20m


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Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

Establishme

nt of

county

M&E unit


Develop

County M&E

legislation

M&E

legislation

in place

Number of

consultative/stakeholders

meetings & Trainings

undertaken

3 4 8m

Establishment of

county M&E

framework


M&E

Institutional

and legal

framework

established

Number of

consultative/stakeholders

meetings &Trainings

undertaken

1 1 1 4m

Development

of 5 M&E plans

for the County.


M&E plan

established

Number of plans developed 1 1 1 1 1 5m

Establishment

and Training of

County M&E

Committees

M&E

Committees

Established

and the

number

trained staff


Number of Committees

established and trained

staffs.

1 2m

Develop and

maintain M&E

Information

System for the

county

M&E Data

base

established

Number of Databases

established

1 5m

Staffing of the

M&E Unit- 3

staff

Efficient and

operational

unit

Number of staff recruited 3 18m

Procurement of

1 Vehicle

Improved

Service

Number of Vehicles

procured

1 7m

LEGAL

SERVICES

Formulation

and publication

of county

legislation and

other gazette

notices

Passed

county

legislation

and notices

issued

Number of Legislation and

notices

10 7 7 3 5 10m

Public/stakehol

ders

participation in

legislation

formulation

Promote

public

participatio

n in

legislation

drafting

Number of

stakeholders/public forums

held.

2 2 2 2 2 5m

Litigation;

County

Government

Minimized

court cases

No . of court cases 6 4 3 3 3 50m


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Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

Court Cases and

public interest

litigation


Undertake legal

audits and

professional

undertakings


Compliance

of existing

county

legislation

and other

relevant

laws

no. of legal audits

undertaken

and no. of developed Legal

Audit tools


1 1 1 1 1 5m

Staffing: County

Attorney,

Advocates,

Legal

Researcher and

a Legal Clerk

Efficient and

operational

legal

Department

Number of Staff recruited 1 2 1 30m

Training of Staff Effective

Service

delivery

no. of staff trained 1 1 1 1 1 12m

Sensitization of

county

employees and

public on

matters of law

Creation of

free Legal

awareness

week

no. of legal awareness

campaigns undertaken

2 2 2 2 2 3m

Procurement of

1 Vehicle

Improved

Service

Number of Vehicles

procured

1 7m

Recruit 1no.driver 1 1 M

Administra

tion

Completion of

East Sub County

Admin office

block

Improved

work

environmen

t

No. of offices established 1 15m

Formulation of

Administration

policy

Improved

service

delivery

no. of policy 1 10m

Procurement of

2 vehicle for

CO and

director

Administration

Improved

service

delivery

no. of vehicles procured 2 14m

Staffing: office

of CO &

director

Improved

service

delivery

no. of staff recruited 7 20m

Establishment of

Office space for

sub-County

Administrators

Improved

service

delivery

no. of offices established 1 1 40m


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Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

Procurement of

3 Sub County

Admins Vehicles

Improved

Service

No. of Vehicles procured 3 21m

Training and

capacity

building of staff

Improve

service

delivery

No. of trained staff 50 50 20 20 40m

Establishment of

Office space for

Ward

Administrators

Improved

work

environmen

t

No. of offices established 3 3 3 3 3 75m

Procurement of

6 ward Admins

Vehicles

Improved

Service

No. of Vehicles procured 3 3 30m

Procurement of

130 motorbikes

for village

administrators

Improved

service

delivery

No. of motorbikes procured 30 25 25 25 25 65M

Employment of

6 drivers.

Improved

service

delivery

No. of drivers employed 3 3 3 25 M

Construction of

2 official

residence for

Sub County

Admins

Improved

service

delivery

No. of houses constructed 1 1 30 M

Construction of

130 village

admins offices

Improve

service

delivery

No. of constructed offices 260 M

Governor’s

Press

Service


Holding

interview

Sessions in local

radio stations

Improved

access and

information

sharing

No. of radio interviews

held.

4 4 4 4 4 2m

Creation of

Official County

Government

and Governor’s

Face book

pages.

Increased

updates on

developme

nt activities.

No. of updates posted


52 52 52 52 52 0.1 m

Uploading

necessary

content to

www.samburu.

go.ke Publicity:

Strong

social media

engagement

.

-No. of FAQs developed I

the system

20 3m

-No. of reports. 9 9 9 9 9 8 m


http://www.samburu.go.ke/
http://www.samburu.go.ke/


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


212


Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

Strong

social

engagement

.

-No. of

advertisements,pamphlets,br

ochures.

2 2


2 2 2 10m

-No. of documentaries aired

on national TV channels.

1


1


1


1


1


TV news, print

and electronic

media library.


Annual

documentar

y sessions

aired on

national

channels.

-No. of feature stories

published.

4


4 4 4 4 m

3 m

20no. of field visits 4 4 4 4 4

21 m

-No. of speeches developed. 12


12


12


12


12


-No. of departments

covered.

9 9 9 9 9

Setting up of an

electronic and

print media

library.

Increased

prior

engagement

through

electronic

and print

media

library.

No. of publications in the

library

20 20 20 20 20 5m


No. of Communication and

media strategy

operationalized

1

Procure 1

Motor Vehicle

for the

Department

-No. of Motor vehicles

purchased


1 10m

Public

Relations

and

Protocol

Services

Refurbishment

of Governor’s

Office and

house.

Improved

hospitality

in the

Governor’s

residence

No. of houses refurbished 1 20 M


Procurement of

vehicle

Improved

performanc

e

1no.vehicle 1 10 M


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


213


Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

Refurbishment

of Governor’s

Office and

House.

Conducive

office and

residence

environmen

t.

No. of hospitality services at

the Governor’s residence

4 4 4 4 4

8m


20 M

No. of houses constructed 1

Liaison

Services

Intergovernmen

tal Relations

Enhanced

Inter

Governmen

tal Relations

Number of partnerships

established

5 5 5 5 5 10 M

Operationalizin

g the Nairobi

Liaison Office.

Fully

operational

liaison

office.

-No. of office equipment


12 10m

-Acquiring Motor vehicle. 1 10m

Operationalizin

g the Nairobi

Liaison Office

Fully

operational

liaison

office.

-No. of investment forums

attended.

4 4 4 4 4 20 M


Identification

and attending

Investment

forums

Best practice

sharing with

other county

governments


Improved

networking

and

resource

mobilizatio

n

Best

practices

identified

and shared.

No. of best practice sharing

forum attended

4 4 4 4 4 2.5 M


HR

SERVICES

Staff audit and

payroll

cleansing

Outsource

professional

s to conduct

biometric

staff audit

and cleanse

the payroll

Up to date record of

employees and payroll data

1 10m

Induction of all

county staff

Competent

and

informed

staff

Number of staff inducted 190

0

50 50 50 50 50m

Improvement

of staff medical

scheme

Review and

implement

Staff

Medical

Scheme

Number of staff covered by

the medical scheme

140

m

140

m

140

m

140

m

140

m

700m


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


214


Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

Training on

performance

contracting and

staff appraisal

Enhance

efficiency

and staff

performanc

e

Number of staff trained and

appraised

1 1 1 1 1 5m

Centralizing

Training and

Staff

Development.

Enhanced

staff

productivity

No. of staff trained 100 100 100 100 100 50 M

Purchase of

vehicle

Increase

mobility

Availability of the vehicle 1 7m

Development

of County

Organogram

Draft the

organogram

and

approval by

the County

Public

Service

Board

Availability of the

Organogram in every

county office.

1 15m

Setting up of a

modern and

digital staff

registry

Purchase of

computers

and

software to

store .

Centralized record system 1 1 1 30m

Biometric

device

Purchase

and

installation

of the

biometric

device in all

county

offices.

No. biometric devices

installed, operational

9 20m

Development

of county

specific HR

policies

Formulation

of policies.

The no. of policies

developed.

2 2 2 2 2 10m


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


215


Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

Develop

County Service

Charter

Develop

service

charter for

every

department

No. of service charters

developed

2 5m

Staff

identification

cards and tags.

Purchase of

the machine

and

materials

No. of staff ID cards issued 190

0

50 50 50 50 4m

Establishment of

human resource

information

system

Acquisition

and

installation

infrastructur

e

Operational human

resource information system

1 5m

Office of

County

Governme

nt

Spokespers

on

Training public

officers on how

to handle

government

affairs

Established

PR systems

No. of trainings undertaken 2 2 2 2 2 2 M

Press briefing to

clear

government

stand on

various issues

Informed

public

No. of briefings undertaken 12 12 12 12 12 0.5 M

Informing the

Government

undertakings to

resolve public

outcry issues

Resolved

issues

No. of issues resolved. 1 M

Procurement of

a Vehicle

1 7 M

Office

equipment

2 M


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


216


Programme: general administration services(governor and deputy governor)

Objective: efficient and effective service delivery

Outcome: improved service delivery

Sub

programm

es


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Yea

r 1

Yea

r 2

Yea

r 3

Yea

r 4

Yea

r 5

Total

Budget

Development

of county

Government

strategy

1 2 M


1.PROGRAMME NAME: SPECIAL PROGRAMS

OBJECTIVE: Substantial reduce disaster risk related losses in lives, livelihoods and health and in the economic, physical,

social, cultural and environmental Assets of persons, businesses and communities in Samburu County


OUTCOME: Resilient communities to human induced hazards and climate change related shocks in Samburu County


Sub

programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Ye

ar

1

Ye

ar

2

Ye

ar

3

Ye

ar

4


Ye

ar

5

Total

Budget

1. General

Administration and

Support Services

Staff training Improved

performance

5.no. Senior

management course


3 2 2,500,000

5.no.Strategic

management course

3 2 2,500,000

Vehicle

maintenance

Improved

performance

Improved

coordination/imple

mentation

1 1 1 1 1 5,000,000

Stationery Improved

performance

Reports 1 1 1 1 1 1,000,000

Cleaning services Improved

performance

1 1 1 1 1 1,000,000

Internet Service Improved

performance

1 1 1 1 1 2,000,000

Equip 3 sub

county offices

Improved

working

environment

3no. Offices with

working

tools/equipment

1 1 1 3,000,000

Recurrent special

program

Improved

disaster response

1no.director

3no.principle

coordinators

64,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


217


1.PROGRAMME NAME: SPECIAL PROGRAMS

OBJECTIVE: Substantial reduce disaster risk related losses in lives, livelihoods and health and in the economic, physical,

social, cultural and environmental Assets of persons, businesses and communities in Samburu County


OUTCOME: Resilient communities to human induced hazards and climate change related shocks in Samburu County


Sub

programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Ye

ar

1

Ye

ar

2

Ye

ar

3

Ye

ar

4


Ye

ar

5

Total

Budget

Recruitment of

staff

Improved

service delivery

2no. Drivers


1


1 72,00000

1no. Chief officer 1 15,000,000

5no. Interns 1 1 1 1 1 2,000,000

Emergency

Transport

Air/Road

Improved

emergency

delivery

# MT of food and

NFI delivered

1 1 1 1 1 20,000,000

Procure Relief

Lorries

Improved

emergency

delivery

1no. Lorries 1 1 1 20,000,000

Procure 4 wheel

vehicle

Improved

Implementation

M&E

1no. vehicle 1 12,000,000

Procure

Ambullance for

Livestock camps

outreach/

emergencies.

Samburu

North/East

Improve

emergency

responses

2no. vehicle 1 1 24,000,000

Sub Totals

181,200,000

Disaster Risk

Management,

capacity building and

policies development

DRR profiling

and baseline

assessments

Baseline Data 1no.Baseline Survey

1hazard profiling

report

1 5,000,000

Training on best

DRR Practices –

Technical

Officers

Improved staff

performance

6 no. Trainings


2 2 2


8,000,000

# DRM

management tools

1

EW, Preparedness,

Scenario Building

1 1 1 1

DRM training for

executive and

County Assembly

Improved DRR

Governance

4no. trainings

Improved

policies/legislation

1 1 1 1 8,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


218


1.PROGRAMME NAME: SPECIAL PROGRAMS

OBJECTIVE: Substantial reduce disaster risk related losses in lives, livelihoods and health and in the economic, physical,

social, cultural and environmental Assets of persons, businesses and communities in Samburu County


OUTCOME: Resilient communities to human induced hazards and climate change related shocks in Samburu County


Sub

programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Ye

ar

1

Ye

ar

2

Ye

ar

3

Ye

ar

4


Ye

ar

5

Total

Budget

Est. DRM

Committee and

meetings/

induction


One DRM

committee

established


1n.0 DRMC

Operational

1 1 1,000,000

Training of DRM

Committees-Sub

Counties

Improved DRM

Governance

3no. committee

members trained


1 1,000,000

Awareness

programs on

livelihood/DRM/

Climate Change

related DRR

Actions


Report and

Action Plans

DRM/Gender/cli

mate sensitive

programming

3 Action Plans

With evidence of

DRM/Gender/climat

e change

mainstreamed


1 5,000,000

Inter- County

Disaster

/Resource

mapping/

meetings

Hazard/Disaster

MAPS

Improved

disaster

governance

3no. Meetings

1 Hazard/Disaster

Map and Action

plans

1 1 1 3,000,000

DRM Policy

awareness

meetings/worksh

ops for County

Assemby/Executi

ve/MPS/Senators

Improved

Disaster

Governance

2 no. county

policies and Action

plans mainstreaming

DRM

1 1 5,000,000

DRM Policy

dissemination

Improved

Disaster

Governance

3 DRM County

policy meetings

1 reports

3 6,000,000

DRM policy

Launch

Increased

community

awareness

Increased DRM

policy awareness

1 3,000,000

DRM trainings

CECM/CO/Direct

ors

Improved

disaster

governance s

3 trainings

9 sector

mainstreamed DRM

into their plans

1 5,000,000

DRM training for

Sub County staff

Improved

disaster

governance and

response

2no. trainings

30no. participants

aware of DRM

policy

1 3,000,000

Contingency

Plans Updates

updated County

Contingency

Plans

5 no. County

Contingency Plan

1 1 1 1 1 5,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


219


1.PROGRAMME NAME: SPECIAL PROGRAMS

OBJECTIVE: Substantial reduce disaster risk related losses in lives, livelihoods and health and in the economic, physical,

social, cultural and environmental Assets of persons, businesses and communities in Samburu County


OUTCOME: Resilient communities to human induced hazards and climate change related shocks in Samburu County


Sub

programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Ye

ar

1

Ye

ar

2

Ye

ar

3

Ye

ar

4


Ye

ar

5

Total

Budget

Ward

Contingency

Planning

Availability of

Ward

contingency

15no. contingency

plans

15 15 15 15 15 75,000,000

DRM/Climate

change trainings

for Teachers/

BOMs/ Public

works

Engineers/Educati

on Directors


School Safety

Plans

15 school safety

plans

1 1,000,000

30 participants

trained in school

safety


1 1 1,000,000

Climate resilient

infrastructure

guidelines

integrated to

sector plans

1 climate resilient

infrastructure

awareness meeting

1 1 1 1 1 5,000,000

Training on

social

protection/Safety

nets for

Directors/Cos/CE

Cs/Sub County

Admins

Social protection

platform

established

Single social

protection registry

roadmap and Plans

1 1 2,000,000

Procurement of

soft ware for

social protection.

Single Registry Improved

humanitarian

delivery and

coordination

1 10,000,000

Awareness

programs for

CECM/CO/Direct

ors/MCA/Sub

County Admins-

for awareness on

resilient and

sustainable

livelihoods

Identification of

flagship

livelihood

projects

Improved

sustainable

livelihoods

programming

and resource

mobilization


Increased food

security

1 1 1 1 1 10,000,000

Repealing of

DRM Act 2015

Responsive Act 1no. of DRM ACT 1 6,000,000

Development of

County Disaster

Strategy

Improved

Disaster response

1.no. strategy 1 3,000,000

Development of

County DRM

Management

Plans

Improved

governance in

disaster response

1.no. County DRM

Plan

1 2,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


220


1.PROGRAMME NAME: SPECIAL PROGRAMS

OBJECTIVE: Substantial reduce disaster risk related losses in lives, livelihoods and health and in the economic, physical,

social, cultural and environmental Assets of persons, businesses and communities in Samburu County


OUTCOME: Resilient communities to human induced hazards and climate change related shocks in Samburu County


Sub

programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Ye

ar

1

Ye

ar

2

Ye

ar

3

Ye

ar

4


Ye

ar

5

Total

Budget

Hazards/Disaster

Mapping

County Hazard /

Disaster Maps

15 Hazard/ Disaster

Maps

1 1 8,000,000

Long/Short rains

Assessment

Assessment

Reports


20 no. assessment

reports plans


4 4 4 4 4 8,000,000

Response actions

plans

20 response plans 4 4 4 4 4 3,000,000

Disaster related

Emergencies,

evacuations,hosp

ital Bills, body

recoveries and

burial

# of patients

bailed out

# of Bills/Amounts

paid

4 4 4 4 4


20,000,000

Elections

preparedness and

related

emergencies

Peace and

cohesion among

the citizens of

Samburu

Reduced conflict

incidences

5 5 10,000,000

Sub-Totals 222,000,00

0

3.1Emergency

Relief,sustainable

livelihoods/Asset

creation,

development partners

Relations

Partners

mapping/SOPs

County Partners

map

Partners 3 Ws

(what, where, who)

1 1 2,000,000

Partners and

humanitarian

services

Coordination

and Monitoring

Improved

coordination

and

performance

20 Partners

Coordination

meetings

4 4 4 4 4 20,000,000

# of

MOUs/consortiums

4 4 4

County Steering

Group meetings

Improved

humanitarian

/development

coordination

20 CSG meetings 4 4 4 4 4 8,000,000

Sub- County and

Ward DRM

Meetings

Improved

coordination

20 meetings 4 4 4 4 4 8,000,000

Training on

Humanitarian

Supply Chain

Management

Directors/Cos/Su

pply Officers

Improved

performance in

procurement

process

25.no. participants

1 County

procurement plan

1 1 1 1 1 10,000,000

Sub Totals 48,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


221


1.PROGRAMME NAME: SPECIAL PROGRAMS

OBJECTIVE: Substantial reduce disaster risk related losses in lives, livelihoods and health and in the economic, physical,

social, cultural and environmental Assets of persons, businesses and communities in Samburu County


OUTCOME: Resilient communities to human induced hazards and climate change related shocks in Samburu County


Sub

programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Ye

ar

1

Ye

ar

2

Ye

ar

3

Ye

ar

4


Ye

ar

5

Total

Budget

3.2 Facilitating

County

Transformative

Agenda-

Resilience,sustainable,

livelihoods Asset

Creation

Transformative

leadership

Training/meeting

s on sustainable

livelihood

CECM/CO/Direct

ors

Mindset change 1 2,000,000

Action plans for

all sectors

resilient and

sustainable

projects

# of transformative

sector

Agenda/Action Plan

1 6,000,000

Identification

and

implementation

of high pact

resilience

building

projects-

# of identified and

implemented

projects

1 1 5,000,000

Formation of

Transformative

leadership forum

to steer County

Transformative

Agenda


#no. leaders trained

Improved

coordination of

Transformative

Agenda

1 1 1 1 1 2,000,000

County Leaders

awareness and

training

programmes

Identification of

county

transformative

projects

1 10,000,000

Sub-Totals 25,000,000

3.3 Climate Change

related

emergencies/Prepared

ness/Scenario

building/Asset

protectionCreation/Pr

otection

Emergency

Floods Control-

highly vulnerable

locations-

Lesirikan,

Maralal, Suguta

Marmar and

Wamba

Reduced Impact

of floods,

Erosion, invasive

species

# of sites protected 1 1 1 1 50,000,000

Sub Totals 50,000,000

3.4 Emergency

Relief/Contingency


Procure food for

general

distribution

15,000 Bags

maize

15000 Bags 1 1 1 1 1 375,000,00

0

15,000 Bags

Beans

15000 Bags 1 1 1 1 1 375,000000

2000 Ctns

x22.6kgs

2000 CTNs x22.6

Kgs

1 1 1 1 1 50,000000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


222


1.PROGRAMME NAME: SPECIAL PROGRAMS

OBJECTIVE: Substantial reduce disaster risk related losses in lives, livelihoods and health and in the economic, physical,

social, cultural and environmental Assets of persons, businesses and communities in Samburu County


OUTCOME: Resilient communities to human induced hazards and climate change related shocks in Samburu County


Sub

programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Ye

ar

1

Ye

ar

2

Ye

ar

3

Ye

ar

4


Ye

ar

5

Total

Budget

Cash Transfer Beneficiary

register

Improved resilience 1 1 1 1 1 2,000,000

NFI for

Emergency

response

Improved

Emergency

Response

70,000 pa of

beneficiaries (with

PP)

1 1 1 1 1 200,000,00

0

Emergency

livestock feeds

25MT of livestock

feeds

1 1 1 1 1 50,000,000

m

Sub -Totals 1,002,000,0

00

3.5 Peace and

Cohesion

programmes/Amaiya

Triangle Initiative

Training to

develop peace

and Cohesion

monitoring and

reporting Tools/

CSG

Training report # of

monitoring/reportin

g Tools developed

1 1 1,000,000

20 Peace

meetings for

Herders /Pasture

Mapping

Pasture access,

rights, control

agreements

20 peace meetings 4 4 4 4 4 6,000,000

Reduced resource

based conflicts.


Inter /Intra

County Meetings

to map,

organize dry

season livestock

movement

Inter/intra

County Livestock

seasonal

migration routes

and

maps/Agreement

s

15 livestock

mobility/migration

maps( 3 each year)

3 3 3 3 3 15,000,000

livestock mobile

camps

emergency

evacuation

Emergency

evacuations

# of emergency

evacuations


Annual inter

county youth

Festival for peace

and Cohesion

Peace co-

existence

Reduced incident

resource based

conflicts.

4no. inter county

peace meetings

1 1 1 1 1 5,000,000

Peace Meetings

for mobile camps


Improved access

to pasture and

water

15 resource sharing

agreements

1 1 1 1 1 5000000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


223


1.PROGRAMME NAME: SPECIAL PROGRAMS

OBJECTIVE: Substantial reduce disaster risk related losses in lives, livelihoods and health and in the economic, physical,

social, cultural and environmental Assets of persons, businesses and communities in Samburu County


OUTCOME: Resilient communities to human induced hazards and climate change related shocks in Samburu County


Sub

programme


Activities Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Ye

ar

1

Ye

ar

2

Ye

ar

3

Ye

ar

4


Ye

ar

5

Total

Budget

Inter County

camel

caravan/Derby

meetings

5 peace

caravans/Derby

meetings

10,000,000

Food distribution

for mobile camps


5000 Bags flour

x 90 kgs


5000 bags 1 1 1 1 1 25000,000

Oil 5,000 ctns


5,000 ltrs 1 1 1 1 1 15,000,000

Transport

Ambulance

services for

mobile

pastoralists


Improved

Emergency

response


2 Ambulances 1 1 30,000,000

Rangers /schools

Peace and

cohesion

Training

Training report 4 trainings 2 2 4000000

Emergency Food

for IDPs

5000 bags of

cereals

5000 bags 50

0

50

0

50

0

50

0

50

0

12,500,000

Sub Totals

128,500,00

0

3.7 Safe and resilient

Cities/Action plans

Cities DRR

Assessments

Knowledgeable

and healthy

community.

4 cities Assessed

Maralal/Baragoi/Wa

mba/Archers

4no. Risk

management Plans

4 4,000,000

Sub -Totals 4,000,000

3.9 End line DRM

survey

Impact Report 5,000,000

Grand Totals 1,665,700,0

00


Table 29 Office of the Governor and Deputy Governor-Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations


Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies Adverse Impact. Synergies Adverse impact

HR CPSB Recruitment Untimely

recruitment

Costly

Policies and acts to streamline recruitment and

staffing.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


224


Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies Adverse Impact. Synergies Adverse impact

All sectors Advisory

services- in

discipline,

promotions,

Retirement

training

Delay in

implementation

of decisions

made


Governors Press

Service

ICT Uploading

content for the

Samburu County

Government

website

Lack of adequate

information for

the Public

Cooperation between the two departments in

enriching the website

All Sectors Periodic Reports Lack of periodic

reports from

departments

The Departments to undertake quarterly and

yearly reports and furnish the Communications

office

Monitoring and

Evaluation

All Sectors Obtain Work

plans from All

Departments for

M& E.

Lack of

Measurement

Cooperation from all the department to ensure

that the M and E Unit access requisite Data

Legal All Sectors To develop

necessary

legislation and

ensure

compliance.

Lack of

legislation and

non-compliance

leads to

litigation.

All departments to seek legal advice on relevant

legal issues

Protocol and

Public Relations

All Sectors To liaise with

the department

on Governors

protocol


Poor public

Relations

Consultation with the Protocol and Public

relations unit to ensure protocol compliance and

good public relations

Administration All sectors To liaise with all

sectors in sharing

information on

programs.

Poor

performance

Ensure information is shared across all the sectors

Government

Spokesperson unit

All sectors Obtain

information

from all sectors

in order to

communicate to

the public on

Government

programmes

Lack of

information

leads to poor

County

Government

image


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4.4.7 Finance, Economic Planning and ICT


Sector Composition

The sector composition is:

1) Accounting& Financial Reporting

2) Budget

3) ICT

4) Revenue

5) Economic Planning.

6) Audit

7) Procurement

Vision

To be a leading County treasury in prudent management of financial resources

Mission

To formulate sound economic policies, maximize revenue mobilization, ensure efficient allocation

and accountability of public resources so as to achieve the most rapid and sustainable county

economic growth and development.


Strategic Objectives

The key strategic objectives of the sector include to:

1) Enhance revenue collection

2) Ensure timely preparation and approval of the county budget

3) Ensure compliance with the budget cycles timeliness and milestone

4) Establish the county specific economic status

5) Provide basis for evidence based planning and budgeting

6) Interlink planning budget expenditure management and control, accounting, auditing

and reporting

7) Carry out quarterly annual monitoring and evaluation exercise

8) Align sector policies to county mandate


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9) Reduction of debt levels to sustainable level

10) To formulate appropriate policies and provide the necessary legal framework for the

development of ICT and its optimal use in the County and Sub-counties

11) To ensure prudent financial management and internal controls for effective and efficient

service delivery by all county government entities.

12) To ensure goods and services are procured in an efficient, cost effective manner and

promote fair competition.


Table 30 Finance, Economic Planning and ICT -Sector Programme

Programme Name :General Administration and Support Services

Objective: To improve and enhance service delivery

Outcome: Enhanced efficient and effective service delivery and improved working environment

Sub

programme


Key outcome Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Total

Budget

Administrative

Services

Trained staff No. of staff

Trained
100 105 111 117 126 55.9M

No. of staff

trained on

records

management


Improved

working

environment

No. of offices

Renovated


Improved and

secure

documentation

Operational

departmental

registry


Sub total

55.9M

Programme Name : Public Financial Management

Objective: To improve public financial management

Outcome: Efficient and Effective financial management

Sub Programme Key

Outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators


Y1 Y2 Y3 Y4 Y5 Budget

Target Targets targets Target Targets

Resource

Mobilization


Revenue

enhancement

Quarterly reports

on

revenue

performance

4 4 4 4 2.52M

No. of revenue

enhancement

workshops/mtg

conducted

8 8 6 4 10.4M

No. of motor

vehicles

procured

4 0


0


2 30 M


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Compliance to

statutory

requirements

Approved

Appropriation and

Finance Bill

2 1 27M

Trained

staff

No. of staff trained 40 12.815M

Updated

rates

records

and

Valuation

Roll

Updated rates

records

and valuation roll

2 4 4 2 140M

Increased

revenue

awarenes

s

No. of awareness

campaigns

2 2 2 1 18M

Efficient

office

operation

s

No. of computers

and

equipment

purchased

100 5M 0 0 0 0 0 10

0

6M 11M

Sub total 251.735M

Budget

Formulation

Coordination

and

Management


Working

financial

operations

Approved Budget

Estimates

1 1 1 1 1.85M

No. of cash flow

projections

prepared

1 1 1 1 0.185M

Enhanced

budget

transpareny and

accountabily

No. of quarterly

budget and

expenditure

reports

prepared

4 4 4 4 2.52M

No. of annual

budget

and expenditure

reports

1 1 1 1 6.08M

County

Budget

Review

Outlook

Paper (CB

ROP

Approved County

Budget Review

Outlook

Paper(CBROP

1 1 1 1 27M

Operation

al

Medium

Term

Expendit

ure

Framewo

rk

(MTEF

No. of Medium

Term

Expenditure

Report

(MTEF) reports

Prepared

1 1 1 1 6.08M

No. of MTEF

consultative

forums

held

1 1 1 6.75M

Improved

budget

formulati

on,

coordinati

on and

planning

No. of Sector

Working

Group

Reports(SWGs)

reports prepared

9 9 9 9 1.85M

No. of County

Budget

4 4 4 4 13.50M


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and Economic

Forum

(CBEF) meetings

held

County

Fiscal

Strategy

Paper (CF

SP)

Approved (CF

SP)

1 1 1 1 13.50M

Accounting

Services

Quality

financial

statement

s and

reporting

Report on bank

reconciliation

1 1 1 1 2.52M

No. of reports

prepared

4 4 4 4 5.04M

Improved

debt

managem

ent

Approved debt

management

strategy

paper

1 1 1 1 13.5M

No. of debt

management

reports

prepared

4 4 4 4 0.184

Prompt

Audit

queries

response

No. of

management

meetings held on

audit

queries

4 4 4 4 1.84M

Improved asset

management

Comprehensive

and updated asset

register.

Asset

management

policy

1 1 1 1 1 2M

Fiscal Policy

Formulation

and

Development

Improved

CIDP

status

reporting

No of annual

status

reports on CIDP

1 1 1 1 6.08M

No of Sector

specific

CIDP status

reports

9 9 9 9 1.84M

CIDP

evaluation

CIDP Midterm

evaluation report

1 5M

CIDP End term

evaluation report

1 5M

Improved

policy

formulation and

planning

Sector planning

guidelines

prepared

and approved

1 1M

No of sector plans

produced

9 - 1M 2M

Increased

M&E

capacity

No of officers

trained

on M&E


Quality

M&E

reporting

No. of sub

counties/wards

submitted M&E

reports and policy

documents

3


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Interactive M&E

system

Operational M&E

system

1 20M

ICT Services Increase number

of users’ in

various areas

able to use ICT

the

system C-IFMIS

& LAIFOMS

-Number using

CIFMIS

& LAIFOMS

Training Manual


Training manual

developed

Installation of

antivirus, fire

wall &

passwords

No of computers

installed


Internal Audits Annual risk

based audit

approach

workplan

prepared and

executed.

Number of audit

reports conducted


1 1 1 1 1 3.8M

Value for

money/performa

nce/annual/Speci

al audit

conducted

Departments

audited

9 9 9 9 9 12M

Roll out of audit

software-

Teammate

Software installed

and staff trained

5 5 5 5 5 3.4

Internal audit

capacity

building-ifmis

audit

module,forensic

audit.

Staff

trained/training

manual

5 5 5 5 5 5.7M

Establishment of

Audit

committee

, Training and

board meetings


Audit committee

Established,

Trained and board

meeting minutes


7 7 7 7 7 13.7M

Supply Chain

Management

Timely

preparation

Annual

Procurement

plan

Annual

Procurement

Plans


1 1 1 1 1 1M

Capacity

building of

suppliers

Number of

suppliers trained

50 100 150 200 4M

Capacity

building on

IFMIS

Number of staff

trained

10 15 20 25 30 6M


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Training of

Youth, Women

and Persons with

Disability on

access to

Government

procurement

opportunities

Number of Youth,

Women and

Persons with

Disability trained

in the three sub

counties

200 250 300 350 400 10M

Ward

Development

Fund

Improve quality

of service at the

ward level

Amount

dispatched to

respective wards

165M 172.5M 180M 187.5M 195M 900M

Emergency Fund Improve quality

of service

No. of

beneficiaries

100M 100M 100M 100M 100M 500M

Medical Insurance

Fund

Improve quality

of service

No. of of staff

members covered

150M 150M 150M 150M 150M 750M

Gratuity/Pension Improve quality

of service

No. of staff paid 30M 30M 30M 30M 30M 150M

Sub-Total 2,394.19B

Grand Total 2,701.82

5B


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Table 31 Finance, Economic Planning and ICT - Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations

Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies , Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact

Public Financial

Management

All sectors FEP is the

resource

allocator to all

sectors; Sectors

acts

as intermediaries

for

revenue

collection on

behave of FEP

Inadequate

provision

of funds affects

implementation

of

projects and

service

delivery;

Delay in release

of

funds affects

programmes

and

projects

implementation

FEP and other sectors need to

work closely to enhance/raise

revenue collection;

Provision of adequate funding to

the sectors to implement their

programmes and projects;

Adequate resources need to be

mobilized both internally and

externally;

Timely release of funds to the

sectors

Economic and

Financial Policy

Formulation and

Management

All sectors Development of

sector plans and

long

term

development

plans;

Tracking of

sector

programmes

and

projects

Poor

development

planning affects

quality of

service

delivery and

programmes

and

projects

implementation;

Lack of M&E

system

affects the

tracking of

results

Enhance coordination of

development planning in sectors;

Enhance and developed new

interactive M&E system and roll

out inn all sectors; Formulate

quality economic and financial

policies; Recruit and trained

technical staff on development

planning and M&E

Human Resource

Management System

Human

Resource


Staff recruitment

And

management

Number of

unskilled staff

Deployment of Human Resource

Management System and Biometric System

Health Management

Information System

Public Health Curative,

Preventive

And

informative

health

Improved

health

services

-Efficient and effective management of

county

health facilities

- Establish linkage of programs and

activities to

promote overall efficiency and effectiveness

and achieve gains in population health


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4.4.8 Information Communication Technology


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Sub

Programme

Key

Outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators


Y1 Y2 Y3 Y4 Y5 Budget

Target Ksh. Target Ksh. Target Ksh Target Ksh Target Ksh Total

ICT

Services

Highly skilled

Personnel

(Capacity

Building)

Tech. Capacity

Assessment


No. of ICT

Staff trained

No. Users

trained

No. of Groups

Trained


12


100


5M


5M


12


300


5M


10M


12


300


5m


10m


12


200


5M


8M


12


200


5m


5m


63M

Development

of ICT policy

Approved ICT

Policy

document

1 3m - - - - - - - - 3m


Efficient

Communication

framework

Number of IP

Phones

Installed, No.

Staffs Using

official emails,

Operational

County

Contacts

Numbers,

Main Switch

board,

Current

Updated

website

100


500

3


2

0.5m


1m

50


200


5m


2m

8.5m


Digital Notice

board

No. of Digital

Screens

available,

9 6m 10 6m 8 5m - - 17m

County portals; No. of services

available

online

1 4m 1 3m 1 3m 1 3m 13m

ICT Training

Manual

Approved ICT

Training

Manual

1 3m 3m

GIS

implementation

Operational

GIS system,

Data

collected,

No. of

Trainings done

80


5m


100


5m


100


5m


50


2m


17m


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2 20m 3 20m 2 10m 2 10m 60m

Community

Learning

Information

Centres

No.

Computers

Constructed

center, free

wifi ,no of

youths using

the centre


1


10m

50


100

5m


2m

25


1


150

2.5m


6m


3m

50


1


150

5m


6m


3.5m

12.5m


22m


8.5m

Business

Continuity

strategy

Security

(Firewall

Installations

and

Configuration)

and disaster

recovery plan

1 5m 1 2m 7m

Improved

revenue

collection

Automated

Revenue

Collection

System

1 60m 1 5m 1 3m 1 2m 70m

Improved

security and

Surveillance in

County

premises

CCTV 9 5m 8 5m 10m

Secure storage

of information

and Data

Centre

Cloud

computing

with ICT

Authority

And

construction

of County

Data Centre

1


2m


1


2m


1


2m


1


2m


8m


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1 10m 1 25m 1 15m - - 50m

High level of

collaboration

Bulk

SMS/USSD

querying

technology

(Government

unified

messaging

system),

Intranet

1 2m


1


2m

11 2m


2m

Fiber Optic

extensions to

other key

offices,

WAN,LAN

No of offices

connected

1 1 2 50m 50m

Fleet

Management

system

All vehicles

under the

system,

efficiency in

coordination,

minimized

maintainace

coast

1 5m 5m

County

Integrated

System

ERP

(Enterprise

Recourse

Planning

system)

1 20m 1 5m 1 3m 28m

Ecommerce

Platform

for marketing

and selling of

local products

1 10m 1 5m - 15m

Total

Budget

474.5M


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4.4.9 Transport, Roads and Public Works

Sector Composition

The department comprises of two directorates namely: transport &roads and public works.

Vision

To be the leading institution in providing enabling and cost effective movement of Samburu

residents and construction and maintenance of buildings in the county and other public Works

within Samburu county.

Mission

To promote and Improve livelihoods for Samburu residents through sufficient and quality roads

and transport network to facilitate delivery of essential services and facilitate construction and

maintenance of buildings in the county and other public works for sustainable social and economic

development.

Strategic Objectives

The strategic objectives of this sector are:


1. Improve the whole road network to motorable conditions and enhance routine

maintenance

2. Increase access to Salient areas

3. Provide and maintain street lighting to all urban areas.

4. Develop and enforce a legal framework to govern county public roads transport.

5. Ensure public buildings/works are efficient during their design span.

6. Ensure that public buildings meet the requisite standards for integrity.


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Table Roads, Transport and Public Works - Sector Programme


Programme name p2: roads and public infrastructure development

Objective: to promotequality roads and transport network and facilitate delivery of essential services

OUTCOME:Enabling and cost effective movement of Samburu residents

Sub

programme


Key

outcome

Key

Performanc

e

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Year2 Year 3 Year4 Yea

r 5

Total

Budge

t

SP1

Construction

rehabilitation

and

maintenance

of roads and

bridges

Construction

of new

roads

Ease of

access

Km of new

roads

constructed

100 100 100 100 150m

Construction

of Probase

roads

Ease of

access

Km of

Probase

constructed

10 km 10km 10 km 10km - 1.5B

Construction

of drifts

Ease of

connectivity

Length(in

m) of drift

constructed

200m 200m 200m 200

m

- 80m

Construction

of culverts

Ease of

connectivity

No. of lines

culverts

installed

40 40 40 40 40 30 m

Construction

of foot

bridges

Ease of

connectivity

to trade

centres and

schools

No. of foot

bridges

constructed

3 3 3 3 - 60m

Programme Name P1: General Administration Planning And Support Services

OBJECTIVE:To provide effective and efficient services to both the public and other county entities

OUTCOME:Effective and efficient service rendered

Sub

programme


Activities Key

outcom

e

Key

Performan

ce

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Yea

r 2

Year 3 Yea

r 4

Year 5 Total

Budge

t

SP1 General

administrati

on planning

and support

services

-Staff placement

-Staff development

-Staff coordination

-Provision of conducive

working environment

-Holding of

sensitization

meetings/training(capa

city building)

Effectiv

e and

efficient

services


-% of

customer

satisfaction

-No. of

sensitizatio

n meetings

held

(Baselin

e

survey)

%

- (Baseline

survey+5)

%

- (Baseline

survey+10)

%

750

M

SUB-TOTAL 750M


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Construction

of Major

bridges

Ease of

connectivity

to trade

centres and

schools

No. of

bridges

constructed

1 1 1 - - 500m

Maintenanc

e of Major

access roads

Good

motorable

conditions

Km of road

gravelled

100 100 100 100 100 500m

SP2Streetlight

Management

Installation

of streetlight

in major

urban

centres

Improved

security and

enhanced

business at

night

No. km of

streetlights

installed

6 km 4

km

4 km 4km - 60m

SP3Airstrip

Developmen

t &

maintenance

Upgrading

of runways

to tarmac

Enhance air

travel and

boost

tourism

No. of

runways

upgraded

2 - 2 200m

SP4County

transport and

County fleet

Management

Construction

and

equipping of

County

mechanical

workshop

Operational

and

functioning

vehicles

-Workshop

constructed

-Fully

functional

workshop

Workshop

constructe

d

Worksho

p

equipping

Recruit

and train

10

mechanic

s

- - 30m

Acquisition

of heavy

earth

moving

equipment

Cost

effective

construction

and

maintenanc

e of roads

No. of earth

moving

equipment

procured

3 2 3 2 400m

SP5Public

road

transport and

parking

Construction

of car parks

and Bus

parks

Ease of

parking,

Reduction

of

congestion

Revenue

realised

No. of car

and Bus

parks

constructed,

1 1 1 1 1 200m

SUB-TOTAL 3.710B


Programme name p3: public works and public infrastructural services

Objective: providecost effective construction and maintenance of buildings in the county and other public works within

samburu county.

OUTCOME:Quality buildings and Public works that meet standards of integrity

Sub

programme


Activites Key

outcome

Key

Performanc

e

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Year2 Year 3 Year4 Year 5 Total

budget

SP1Fire

fighting

services

-Trainings on

fire fighting

-Purchase of

firefighting

engines

-Fire

secured

and safe

towns

and

buildings

-Number of

trainings

conducted

on

firefighting

-Number of

firefighting

5

training

s


5

training

s


5

training

s


5

training

s


5

training

s


0.75M


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engines

Purchased


1No.


-


1No.


-


1No.

90M

SP2Design,

Implementatio

n and

supervision of

Public

buildings

-Site visits

-Development

of architectural

drawings,

structural

drawings and

production of

BQs

-Supervision of

construction

works

-Quality

,secure,

safe and

stable

buildings

-Number of

Safe Public

buildings

80 90 100 110 120 1M

SP3Design,

supervision,

and

rehabilitation

of County

buildings

-Site visits

-Development

of architectural

drawings,

structural

drawings and

production of

BQs

-Supervision of

construction

works

-Quality

,secure,

safe and

stable

buildings

-Number of

Safe Public

buildings

20 25 30 35 40 0.3M

SP4Storm

water

management

Survey/studies

of surface water

run-off within

the catchment

Detailed

report on

the

surface

runoff

within

the

catchmen

t

-Number of

surveys

done

10

surveys

10

surveys

10

surveys

10

surveys

10

surveys

10M

Construction of

gabbions along

natural

channels(Gulley

s)

Controlle

d soil

erosion

-Number of

Gabions

Constructe

d

150

Gabion

s

200

Gabion

s

250

Gabion

s

300

Gabion

s

350

Gabion

s

10M

Construction of

storm drainage

channels and

installation of

culverts along

the channels

Controlle

d

flooding

within

the town

-Number

and Length

of the

drainage

channels

developed


10KM 10KM 10KM 10KM 10KM 120M

SUB-TOTAL 232.05M

GRAND TOTAL 4,692.05

B


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Table 32 Roads, Transport and Public Works - Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations


Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate

the

Synergies , Adverse impact

Synergies Adverse impact

SP1 Construction,

rehabilitation and

maintenance of roads

and bridges

Water, Environment,

Survey & Physical

planning, Education


Creating water

pans during

scooping of road

murram,

livelihood

supports through

asset creation,

Build foot bridges

to support school

going children

and People With

Disabilities

Environmental

degradation,

pollution, Soil

erosion,

people/property

displacement,

people encroaching

road reserves,

endangering of

children and PWD

Undertake EIA and implement

Environmental Management

Plan, develop climate proof

infrastructure, and Developing

Resettlement Action Plan for

displaced persons, erection of

road bumps and road signage,

and construction of walk ways

in urban centres


Streetlight

Management

KPLC, Environment,

Social services, Trade

& cooperatives

Placing of bulbs in

already existing

power poles,

Improve security

as well as enhance

enjoyment of

social services

business at night,

use streetlight

poles for outdoor

advertising

Recurrent power

bills


Airstrip Development

&maintenance

KCAA, Environment,

Survey & Planning

Ensure town

master plans have

designated sites

for airfields

Environmental

degradation,

pollution, Soil

erosion,

people/property

displacement,

people encroaching

on airfield,

Undertake EIA and implement

Environmental Management

Plan, develop climate proof

infrastructure, and Developing

Resettlement Action Plan for

displaced persons,

Public road transport

and parking

Environment, Survey

& Planning

Ensure town

master plans have

designated sites

for car and Bus

parks

Environmental

degradation,

pollution, Soil

erosion,

people/property

displacement,

people encroaching

on car and Bus

parks,

Undertake EIA and implement

Environmental Management

Plan, develop climate proof

infrastructure, and Developing

Resettlement Action Plan for

displaced persons,


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Programme Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate

the

Synergies , Adverse impact

Synergies Adverse impact

Fire fighting services National fire protection

association(NFPA)

Fire and rescue NSW

All other sectors and

institutions

Enhance security

and protection of

property from fire

Environmental

pollution

-Conduct trainings on fire

fighting and ensure that there

are fire extinguishers in every

institution/buiding

-Ensure there are operational

fire fighting engines in major

urban centres

supervision of Works All sectors Enhance

compliance

minimum Ensure that proper designs are

produced for implementation of

works

Storm water

management

Environment, public

health,

Survey and Physical

planning

Design and plan

for safe towns,

Soil erosion

mitigation

measures by

environment

sector also reduce

storm water

problems

Environmental

degradation, Soil

erosion,

people/property

displacement of

people, spread of

water borne

diseases

Undertake EIA and implement

Environmental Management

Plan, develop climate proof

infrastructure


Table 33 Roads, Transport and Public Works -Flagship/county transformative projects:

Project

name

Location Objectives Output/outco

me

Performers

indicators

Timefram

e

(start-

end)

Implementin

g agencies

Cost

Paving of

roads using

probase

technology

Maralal,

Baragoi,

Wamba and

Archers post

towns

To improve road

quality in major

county towns

10 km of

probase in each

of the towns

Km of

road with

probase

July

2018-june

2022

Samburu

county

transport &

Public works

1,500,000,00

0

Paving of 2

Air strips

Kalama and

SNR(Oryx)

airstrips

To have airstrips

that

accommodate

larger planes and

boost tourism

Tarmac 1.5km

of runway in

each of the

airstrips

Paved

runways

July

2018-june

2019

Samburu

county

transport &

Public works

90,000,000

Upgrading

of Maralal

Airstrip

Maralal RehabilitateMaral

al airstrip

Gravel and

compact 2km

of runway

Functional

and safe

airstrip

July

2018-june

2019

Samburu

county

transport &

Public works

10,000,000

Upgrading

of Kisima

Airstrip

Kisima To have airstrips

that

accommodate

Ease

connectivity,

increase

investors and

July

2019-june

2020

National

Government

-KCAA

100,000,000


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Project

name

Location Objectives Output/outco

me

Performers

indicators

Timefram

e

(start-

end)

Implementin

g agencies

Cost

larger planes and

enhance air travel

tourists to the

county

Street

lighting

Wamba,

ArchersPost

and

SugutaMarM

ar towns

Improve security

and enhance

business during

night hours

5 km of

streetlight in

each of the

towns

Km of Lit

streets at

night.

July2017-

june2020

Samburu

county

transport

&Public

works

60,000,000

Upgrading

of Archers

A2-

Westgate

road

Archers-west

gate

Have good

motorable roads

to boost tourism

at SNR

Gravel 40 km

of road

Km of

road

gravelled

to good

motorable

standard

July

2018-june

2019

Samburu

county

transport &

Public works

80,000,000

County

Mechanical

workshop

Maralal To reduce

revenue spent on

repairs of county

vehicles and

maximise

available

resources

Operational

and functioning

vehicles

1 number

Constructe

d and fully

functional

workshop

July

2018-june

2019

Samburu

county

transport &

Public works

30,000,000

Materials

testing Lab

Maralal To ensure that the

building materials

meet the required

standard

Quality

buildings and

other

construction

works,

improved

revenue

collection and

creation of

employment

1 number

Constructe

d and fully

functional

Laboratory

July

2018-june

2019

Samburu

county

transport &

Public works

45,000,000

Maralal-

Baragoi-

Loiyangala

ni road

Central and

North sub

counties

Increase access to

northern part of

county, open

tourism circuit to

loiyangalani

Increase

motorable

speeds(reduced

time of travel),

increase

business

opportunities

No. of km

of road

tarmacked

July

2018-june

2022

KENHA-

National

Government

23B


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Project

name

Location Objectives Output/outco

me

Performers

indicators

Timefram

e

(start-

end)

Implementin

g agencies

Cost

Kisima-

Wamba-

Lerata road

Central and

East sub

counties

Increase access to

eastern part of

county, open

tourism circuit to

SNR

Increase

motorable

speeds(reduced

time of travel),

increase

business

opportunities

No. of km

of road

tarmacked

July

2018-june

2022

KENHA-

National

Government

14B

16.075B


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4.4.10 Education and Vocational Training

Vision:

A highly educated and empowered community contributing effectively to children and youth

development

Mission:

To provide, promote and to co-ordinate quality, education and training, integration of science,

technology and innovation in sustainable socio-economic development process.

Strategic Objectives

The strategic objectives of this sector are:


1. Early childhood development and Education-To improve access equity and quality of ECDE
programmes in Samburu County


2. Vocational Training- To increase access to vocational training and youth empowerment


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Table 34 Education and Vocational Training - Sector Programmes


Programme 1: General Administration, planning and Support services

Objective: To provide effective and efficient services to both public and other county

entities


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Programme name: 2. Early Childhood Development

Objective: To improve access, equity and quality of ECDE programmes in Samburu County.

Outcome: improved access, equity and quality of ECDE programmes in Samburu county

Sub

programme

Key outputs Key

performance

indicators

Planned targets

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Budget

Early

childhood

development

Construction of 180

ECDE classrooms


Number of

classrooms

constructed

0 45


45 45 45 216M

Construction of 300

two-door sanitary

blocks

Number of

sanitary blocks

constructed

60 60 60 60 60 120M

Construction of 120

ECDE offices, store,

kitchens and fences.

Number of

offices, stores

and kitchens

constructed

0 30 30 30 30 336M

Procurement of 300

set of furniture (chairs

and tables) for ECDE

centers

Number of

ECDE centers

supplied with

furniture

54 66 60 60 60 50M


Procurement of 300

outdoor fixed play

equipment for games

Number of

centers

equipped with

outdoor fixed

play

equipment

0 75 75 75 75 90M

County Feeding

Program for ECDE

Children

A number of

ECDE children

fed.

42000 43000 44000 45000 46000 602.5M

Procure and Supply of

teaching/ learning

materials

A number of

schools

provided with

teaching/

learning

materials

546 566 580 601 620
30M


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Procurement and

Provision of 180

Water harvesting

Tanks

A number of

centers

supplied with

water

harvesting

tanks

0
45 45 45 45 22.5M

Procurement of

Provision of

administrative records

to all ECD centers

Number of

ECDE centers

provided with

administrative

records

546 566 580 601 620 25M

Bursaries

Disbursement

for57169 needy

students(including

internship)

Number of

needy students

provided with

bursaries

8309 11200 12035 12500 13125
500M


Recruitment of 450

ECD teachers

A number of

ECD teachers

recruited

90 90 90 90 90 129.6M


Conduct 3 Capacity

building and Skill

Training and

Development for ECD

officers and teachers

on Children Rights,

Curriculum Delivery

and Teaching

Pedagogy

At least one

training

conducted per

year

1 1 1 0 0 150M


Procurement 3motor

vehicles

A number of

motor vehicles

procured

1 1 1 24M


Procurement 18 of

motor bikes

Number of

motor bikes

procured

6 6 6 0 0 90M


Conduct 5 ECDE

service providers

consultative forums

A number

forums held

1 1 1 1 1 5M


Conduct 15 Capacity

building sessions for

ECDE management

committees on issues

of Good Governance

and Leadership Skills

Building, Policy

development,

Planning, Monitoring

A number

trainings

conducted to

committee

members

3 3 3 3 3 2.5M


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and Evaluation for

Projects.


Procurement 500 sets

of growth monitoring

equipment

(anthropometric)

A number

anthropometric

equipment

procured

100 100 100 100 100 500,000


Establishment and

equipping two sub

county offices at

Baragoi and Wamba

A number of

sub county

offices

established and

equipped

1 1 0 0 0 300,000


Establishment and

equipment of 15 ward

ECDE offices

A number of

ward ECD

offices

established and

equipped

3 3 3 3 3 900,000


Procurement of

cooking appliances

A number of

cooking

appliances

procurement

546 0 546 0 546 16M


Provision of school

uniforms to all Pre

Schools learners in the

County

Number of

children with

school

uniforms

42,000 43,000 44,000 45,000 46,000 92, M

TOTAL 236.9M 304.2M 295.9M 294.9M 292.9M 2486.8


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Programme name: 3.Youth training /Vocational training

Objective: To increase access to vocational training and youth empowerment

Outcome: improved access, equity and quality youth training

Sub

programme

Key outputs Key

performance

indicators

Planned targets

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 TOTAL

Youth

training /

vocational

training

Purchase 5 sets of

polytechnic assorted tools

and materials

A number of

polytechnic

assorted tools

and materials

1 1 1 1 1 10M

Construction 1 of dining

hall and kitchen at Maralal

youth polytechnic

dining hall

and a kitchen

constructed

1 0 0 0 0 4M


Establishment and

equipping one youth

polytechnic in two sub

counties at Baragoi and

Wamba

A number of

youth

polytechnics

established

and equipped

0 1 1 0 0 86M

Construction 1 of training

workshop at Maralal

Youth Polytechnic

Workshop

constructed at

Maralal

Youth

Polytechnic

0 1 0 0 0 5M

Construction 1 of

sanitation block

A number of

sanitation

blocks

constructed

0 1 0 0 0 1M

Recruitment 10 of youth

polytechnic instructors

A number of

instructors

recruited

0 5 5 0 0 24M

Establishment of

production units workshop

Number of

production

units

established

5 20M


Procurement of

Production materials

Number of

production

units

produced

1 1 1 1 1 15M


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4.1 Education and Vocational Training- Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations


Table 35: Education and Vocational Training -Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations

Programme

Name

Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or

Mitigate the

Synergies , Adverse impact

Synergies Adverse impact

Early

Childhood

development

and Education

programmes

Ministry of

Education

Ensure that quality

assurance and standard

are adhered to in all

ECDE centers through

capacity building of

officers and teachers


Preparation of teaching

/ learning support

materials

Smooth transition from

ECDE centers to

primary.

Through consultative

forums such as County

Education Boards meeting

and Education stakeholders

forum quality ECDE

services have been realized

but not the optimal level

County Education board and

Education stakeholders

meeting should be held on

quarterly basis to plan for

education matters in the

County as provided in Basic

Education Act 2013

Construction of kitchen

and a dining hall at

Maralal youth polytechnic

Kitchen and

dining hall

constructed

1 3M

Procurement of kitchen

utensils

Number of

kitchen

utensils

procured

1 1.5M

Procurement of kitchen

furniture

kitchen

furniture

procured

1 1.5M

Construction of masonary

workshop

masonary

workshop

constructed

1 3M

Construction of hostels at

Maralal youth polytechnic

Hostels

Constructed

1 9M

Procurement of workshop

machines

Number of

workshop

machines

procured

1 4M

Hiring of consultants for

planning for future

development

Consultancy

services

procured

1 2M

7M 10.5M 8M 7M 5M 189M

Grand-Total 2,616.8B


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Health

Department

Partnering in growth

monitoring programmes

such as provision of

Vitamin A

supplementation

deworming and capacity

building

Heath of ECDE children

have improved but not all

centers have been reached.

There should be proper

coordination of

implementation of growth

monitoring programmes

Water service

department

Collaboration with

water services

department on

provision of piped

water and water

tracking during drought.

Most schools do not have

access to clean water

ECDE department will

collaborate with water services

department in provision of

clean water. ECDE

department.

Provide water-harvesting tanks

to ECDE centers, which lack

access to clean water.

Ministry of

lands

Most ECDE centers have

not been registered since

they have not been

surveyed and dermacted

The ECDE department should

collaborate with Ministry of

Lands in surveying of ECDE in

order for them to be issued

with registration certificate.

Non-

governmental

Organizations

World Food

Programme.

Capacity building of

ECDE officers on supply

chain management,

food tracking and food

safety

Trained ECDE officers who

can ensure proper safety

and utilization of

County feeding

programme

Cascading the training to train

ECDE teachers on food

utilization and safety/

Nutrition

Health

Programme

Plus

Capacity building of

ECDE officers and

teacher.

Provision of GMP

apparatus to ECDE

centers.

Establishment of Kitchen

gardens in ECDE centers

Provision of schools

meals programme for

ECD centers

Improved growth and

monitoring programmes


Aphia Timiza Implementation of GMP

programmes in ECDE

centers

Improvement of children

health but not all schools

have not benefited

Regular ECDE service

providers’ forums should be

held in order to bring on board

stakeholders to avoid

duplication of

projects/programmes


Samburu

Children

Programme

Provision of

infrastructure.

Provision of Health

Nutrition and Care to

designated ECDE

centers.

Capacity building of

ECDE teachers of

designated ECDE

centers.

There is a high

improvement in terms of

infrastructure, nutrition,

water and sanitation and

growth monitoring

progrmammes at funded

ECDE centers

The CBO should increase its

area of operation to cover the

whole county.

There should be proper

coordination of programmes

Teachers

service

commission

Registration and

regulate teachers service

Most ECDE teachers have

been registered to practice

as teachers

Teachers should speed up

registration of teachers in the

County.


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World Vision Provision of health,

nutrition and care

service to ECDE centers

Improved health Nutrition

and programmes at ECDE

centers at its area of

operation

The World Vision should

increase number of ECDE

centers to be funded

Feed the Child Provision of health

Nutrition and care

service at Waso Ward.

Improved health Nutrition

and care programmes at

The CBO should increase the

number of ECDE centers to be

funded.

UNICEF Support for finalization

of ECD policy and

modelling

Increased capacity of

community, parents and

other stakeholders to

adopt new holistic child

development service

package models (health,

nutrition, child protection,

SBCC, WASH, early

childhood stimulation/play

)

The ECD policy enacted

Youth Affairs

and

Vocational

Training

National

Industrial

Training

Authority

Prepare marks and

certification of

examination being sat

by vocational training

students.

Capacity building of

instructors on vocational

training content.

Provision of training

content syllabus and

course books.

Improved knowledge and

exposure of instructors on

the new trends of new

trends of vocational

training.

More training and

benchmarking to undertaken in

order to provide quality

vocational training services.

Public Works Approval of

construction plans.

Inspection of buildings

Standard infrastructure at

vocational training

More collaboration to be

undertaken on regular basis.

Samburu Water

and Sanitation

Company

Provide attachment to

student trainees.

.

Students gain experience More students to be

accommodated by Samburu

water and sanitation company

on attachment purpose.


Ministry of

Education State

Department

vocational and

Technical

training

Capacity building of

manager and instructors

Knowledge based

experience acquired by

instructors

More instructors should be

capacity built.

IMPACT,

CORDAID,

Training and

development programs

on child friendly climate

change strategies for

Teacher-Child learning

environment.

Help in coordination of

mainstreaming Climate

change Policies at leaner

levels to hence effective

mitigation and resilient

strategies for sustainable

children welfare

Knowledge building for

resilient copping

mechanism from adverse

effects of climate change

including shocks of

weather change and

drought related challenges

Streamlining policies and

adaptation of climate change

polices and acts, the

constitution of Kenya and

other international regulations

that are pro teacher training to

improve their knowledge and

skills.

Coordination form special

programs and Development

Actors to partner with ECDE

Dept to mobilize resources for

the purposes this trainings.


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4.4.11 Tourism,Trade,Enterprise Development and Cooperatives


Vision:

“A transformed community livelihood through entrepreneurship and sustainable tourism

management”.

Mission:

“To develop policies and programs geared towards building community capacity in fostering

socio economic development through business ventures and tourism management. “

Strategic Objectives

The sector focuses on the following strategic objectives to achieve its goals:

i. Promote growth in tourism, trade and cooperatives both locally and internationally through

product value addition, marketing, access to markets and diversification of business ventures.

ii. Develop and support growth of tourism and community participation through ecotourism

activities within the county, and to increase earnings from domestic and foreign tourism;

iii. Promote economic empowerment of the residents of the county trough sustainable

cooperative societies and enterprise development

iv. Protect consumers from unfair trade practices and reduction of consumer complains

v. To undertake policy, legal and institutional reforms for the development of the sector

vi. To promote research and development (R&D) and adoption of innovation and technology

vii. To promote local and foreign direct investments, value addition, product diversification, and

Standardization and productivity improvement

viii. To enhance the business environment and to promote micro, small and medium enterprises

ix. To mobilize savings and investment resources for national development, to improve

governance and accountability in the cooperative movement, develop and diversify tourism

products and source markets


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SUB-SECTOR PROGRAMMES:


Tourism Development and Promotion

Objectives:

 To develop products for marketing and promotion of growth in tourism both locally

and internationally.

 To develop and support growth of tourism activities within the county

 To Support of community conservancies by establishing new conservancies and

supporting existing to promote wildlife conservation as well as mobilization of security

measures within the conservancies.

Outcome: Enhance awareness on Tourist based products and services available in the county and

support and empowerment of the newly and already established conservancies while marketing

Samburu County as the best Tourism destination and for other trade and investment

opportunities


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4.4.11.1 Tourism Development and Promotion

Table 36: Tourism Development and Promotion Programmes


Programme 1: General Administration, Planning and Support Services

Objective: To provide efficient and effective support services

Outcome: Increased efficient and effective service delivery

Sub Programme Activities Key outcome

Key

performance

indicators

Planned Targets

Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5

Total Budget

Sp 1.Administration

Planning and

Support Services

Purchasing of

one field

vehicle for for

the department

one

operational

vehicle for

Smooth

operations

and effective

service

delivery

One vehicle

bought and

in operation

at the county

headquarters

( research

unit)

0 1 0 0 0 7,800,000

Employment of

three research

officers and one

driver

Improved

administrative

office

operations at

the research

unit

3 officers


Recruited

0 3 0 0 0 5,400,000

One Driver

recruited

0 1 0 0 0 2,400,000


Formulating

policies to

govern

implementation

of programs

No. of bills

and policies

formulated

-Park Policy

-Tourism

regulation

policy/ Act


1 2 1 0 5,500,000

SUB TOTAL 21,100,000


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SP2:

Tourism

Promotion

and

Marketing


Activi

ties

Key

outpu

t

Key

performa

nce

indicators

Planned Targets

YEAR 1 YEAR

2

YEAR 3 YEAR 4 YEAR 5 BUDGE

T(Ksh)

1.Plan

ning&

partic

ipatio

n on

local

and

intern

ation

al

trade

fairs

to

mark

et

produ

cts

Increa

se in

touris

t

arriva

ls and

reven

ue

from

touris

m

Number

of local

and

internatio

nal trade

fairs

attended

-WTM

-ITB

-IDABA


2

internati

onal

Trade

Fair

3

Local

Expos

3

inter

natio

nal

Trade

Fair

3

Local

Expos

3

international

Trade Fair

3

Local Expos

3

internati

onal

Trade

Fair

4

Local

Expos

3

internatio

nal Trade

Fair

5

Local

Expos

30,000,

000

%increase

in

revenue

collected

20% 30% 30% 30% 30%

2.Dev

elopi

ng a

websi

te for

onlin

e

mark

eting

of

touris

m

produ

cts

Increa

se in

touris

t

arriva

ls and

reven

ue

from

touris

m

%

increase in

tourist

arrivals

10%

increase

20%

incre

ase

30% increase 40%

increase

50%

increase

5,000,0

00


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3.Org

anizin

g

local

event

s to

prom

ote

touris

m

Number

of local

events

organized

3 events 4

event

s

4

events

5 events 6

Events

20,000,

000


4.Con

ductin

g

Touri

sm

profili

ng to

divers

ify

touris

m

produ

cts

-

divers

ified

touris

m

produ

cts

-No. of

surveys

conducte

d

-No. of

new

products

develope

d

1

Profiling

mission

2

profil

ing

missi

on

cond

ucted

3 New

products

developed

4 new

products

develop

ed

- 5,000,0

00

Sub-total Budget

Ksh. 60,000,000

SP3:Tou

rism

Infrastru

cture

Develop

ment

Activities Key

Outp

ut

Key

Perfor

mance

indicat

ors

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Total

Budg

et(Ks

h)

1.Establis

hment

of

tourist

facilities

Increa

se in

touris

m

reven

ue to

local

com

-No. of

comm

unity

eco-

lodges

develo

ped


1No.eco

lodge

1No.eco

lodge

1No.eco

lodge

1No. eco

lodge

1No. eco

lodge

200,0

00,00

0


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munit

ies

-No. of

campsi

tes

develo

ped

2 camp sites 2 camp sites 2 camp

sites

2 camp

sites

2 camp

sites

30,00

0,000

%incre

ase in

revenu

e to

comm

unities

10% 30% 40% 50% 60%

2.Establi

shment

of

rangers

camps

Impro

ve

securi

ty in

Com

munit

y

conse

rvanci

es

-No. of

fortifie

d

camps

comple

ted

1 fortified

camp

1 fortified

camp


1

fortified

camp

1

fortified

camp

1 fortified

camp

30,00

0,000

No. of

Ranger

s

outpos

t

3 rangers

outpost

3 rangers

outpost

3

rangers

outpost

3 rangers

outpost

24,00

0,000

%decr

ease in

insecur

ity

inciden

ces

20% 30% 40% 50% 60%

3.Purcha

se and

installati

on of

housing

facilities

for

rangers

No. of

unit -

huts

and

tents

for

conser

vancies

20 Uni-huts

5 tents

20 Uni-

huts

5 tents

20 Uni-

huts and

10 tents

- 10,00

0,000


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4.Establi

shment

of a

Confere

nce

facilities

Impro

ved

confe

rence

faciliti

es

No. of

Confer

ence

facilitie

s

comple

ted

- 1 conference

facility

1

conferen

ce facility

1

conferen

ce

facility

30,00

0,000

4.Fencin

g of

Maralal

Sanctuar

y

Impro

ve

mana

geme

nt of

Maral

al

Sanct

uary

-% of

comple

tion of

the

fence

- 50% 50% 10,00

0,000


Impro

ved

mana

geme

nt of

Samb

uru

Natio

nal

reserv

e and

No. of

campsi

te

improv

ed


2 campsite

rehabilitation

2

campsite

rehabilit

ation

2

campsite

rehabilit

ation

2

campsite

rehabilitat

ion

8,000

,000

5.Beaco

ning of

SNR and

gazzette

ment of

boundar

ies

% of

comple

tion


50%


50% 7,000

,000

6.Impro

vement

of

Signage

in SNR

% of

comple

tion

50%


25% 25% 2,000

,000

7.Establi

shment

of a

Tourism

Informat

ion

--

increa

sed

numb

er of

touris

% of

comple

tion

25% 50% 25% - 30,00

0,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


260


Centre

at SNR

t

circuit

s in

the

count

y

8.Establi

shment

of a

research

unit

within

SNR

-

Increa

sed

data

on

wildli

fe

trends

,

veget

ation,

regen

eratio

n,

migra

tion

-a fully

operati

onal

researc

h unit

in

place

0 1 0 0 0 5,000

,000

9.Equip

ping of

SNR

complex

, 6

fortified

camps

-

impro

ved

worki

ng

envir

onme

nt for

reserv

e staff

No.

offices/

outpos

t

equipp

ed

1 2 2 2 15,00

0,000

Ksh.401,000,0

00

SP4:Tour

ism

Training

and

Capacity

building

Activities Key

Outpu

t

Key

Perform

ance

Indicato

rs

PLANNED TARGETS


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


261


Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Total

Budget(Ksh)

1.Capacity

building of

rangers and

communities

Well-

equip

ped

staff

and

comm

unities

-No. of

ranger

training

conduct

ed


1


2


2


2 2


40,000,000

-No. of

conserv

ancy

board

training

s

conduct

ed


2


2


2


2 2 15,000,000

3.Capacity

developmen

t of the

Tourist

Police Unit

to enhance

wildlife

safety and

security at

SNR

Reduc

ed

incide

nces of

tourist

attacks

and

harass

ments

Enhan

ced

TPU

capaci

ty

No. of

game

rangers

trained

20 20 20 25,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


262


4.Creating of

awareness

on

conservation

matters (

countywide)

-

impro

ved

knowl

edge

on

conser

vation

No. of

awaren

ess

meeting

s held

2 4 4 4 4 9,000,000

Ksh.89,000,000

SP5:S

uppor

t of

Com

munit

y

Conse

rvanci

es

Activities Key

Outpu

ts

Key

Perform

ance

Indicato

rs


PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Total

Budget

(KSh)

1.Funding all

operational

activities of

established

conservancie

s, through

grants

Self-

sustain

ing

local

comm

unity

conser

vancie

s

Grants

disburse

d to

number

of

conserv

ancies


6 6 6 6 6 400,000,00

0

2.Enacting

legislation

on

community

conservancie

s

- clear

guideli

nes

and

regulat

ions

for

conser

-An Act

of

County

Assembl

y in

place to

support

Enact

ment

of the

Comm

unity

conser

vancy

Enactment of

community

conservancy

regulation

-


-


5,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


263


vancie

s

conserv

ation

bill/

Act


3.Purchase

of patrol

vehicles,

communicati

on ,security

equipment

Impro

ved

securit

y of

wildlif

e and

peopl

e

-

effectiv

e

commu

nication

30 30 20 20 - 10,000,000

Reduce

d

poachin

g

Increase

d

mobilit

y of

field

officer’s

rangers


2 2 1 1 38,000,000


4.Developin

g

conservancie

s

management

plans for

new

conservancie

s and

tourism

plans for

existing

conservancie

s

-better

manag

ement

structu

res for

conser

vancie

s

-

resour

ce

mappi

ng for

all

areas

No. of

Manage

ment

plans

for

conserv

ancies

complet

ed

-No. of

tourism

plans

develop

ed

3 3 Implemen

tation of

the

managem

ent plans

Carrying

out M&E

for the

plans

15,000,000

Ksh.568,000,00


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


264


SP6:

Resea

rch

and

Monit

oring

Activities Key

output

Perform

ance

indicato

rs

PLANNED TARGETS

YEAR1 YEAR 2 YEAR 3 YEAR 4 YEAR 5 Budget (Ksh)

1.Setting up a

research and

monitoring

unit

A

dedica

ted

and

well-

staffed

unit

respon

sible

for

researc

h and

monit

oring

-No. of

research

personn

el

recruite

d

-No. of

research

equipm

ent

purchas

ed

2


3

3


4

1


1

10,000,000

2.Developin

g a ranger –

based

wildlife

monitoring

system

Well

collect

ed and

analyz

ed

data


% of

data

analyze

d


30%


40%


60%


80%


100%

5,000,000

3. Carrying

out baseline

surveys on

wildlife,

vegetation

distribution

and

emerging

issues.

Availa

bility

of

data

on

wildlif

e and

vegeta

tion

species

-No. of

surveys

conduct

ed

1


2


3


3


3


5,000,000

-% of

data

collecte

d

20% 30% 40% 60% 80% 4,000,000

4.Documenti

ng

information

on wildlife

populations,

vegetation

distribution

and

Availa

bility

of

consu

mable

inform

ation

to

guide

on

No. of

docume

nts

produc

ed

No. of

recom

mendati

ons

2 3 4 5 2,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


265


contemporar

y issues

invest

ment

and

decisio

n

makin

g

adopte

d and

implem

ented

5.Carrying

out

monitoring

of wildlife

species in the

game reserve

and

conservancie

s

Regula

r

report

s on

wildlif

e

trends

No. of

reports

generat

ed

4 4 4 4 3,000,000

4.Holding

consultative

for a to

exchange

data with

other

research

partners

An

updat

e

wildlif

e data

banks

No. of

fora

held

2 2 2 2 1,000,000

Ksh.30,000,000

TOTAL BUDGET FOR THE PROGRAMME KSh.1,069,000,

000


Table 37: Tourism Development and Promotion -Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations

Programme

Name

Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or

Mitigate the

Synergies , Adverse impact

Synergies Adverse

impact

Tourism

Promotion and

marketing

KTB,NRT,Ministry of

tourism,AWF,KATO,Department of

Sports, Culture &Social Services

-linkages with

international

clients,

-Booking of

clients

-Funding

-inadequate

funding

-insecurity,

terrorism

-Tourism Marketing Policy

-recruitment of additional

rangers

-training of specialized

ranger units

Training and

capacity

building

NRT,KWS,AWF,KSG -specialized

trainings

-Funding

-

-inadequate

funding

-

-Looking for funding from

other partners

-

Tourism

Infrastructure

development

County Public works,KWS,County

Treasury,NEMA,KFS

-mapping and

opening of

roads

-encroach

wildlife

habitats

-carrying out EIA/EA of the

projects before

implementation


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


266


-quantity

surveying

-advisory

services

-funding

-

Support of

community

conservancies

KWS,NPS,Communities,NRT,AWF,Milgis

Trust,Special Programs

department,Lands&Physical planning

-Training of

scouts

-Provision of

security

equipment and

police reservists

-provide land

for

conservation

-Training of

committees and

communities on

conservation

-Funding

-providing food

supplements

-insecurity

-low

conservation

awareness

levels

-vastness of

the areas

-Human-

wildlife

conflicts.

-Creating more awareness

on conservation and

sustainability

-compensation schemes

-Enacting legislation for

community conservation

Support of

programs

within

Samburu

National

reserve

County Treasury,AWF,KWS,County

Public works and Transport,Save,the

elephants,Ewaso Lions,NRT,Grevys

Zebra Trust,

-Funding

-Advisory

-Trainings on

specialized

wildlife

programs

-mapping and

opening of

roads

-quantity

surveying

-research

-

-invasion by

livestock

herders

-

encroachment

by local

communities

-banditry

-droughts

-terrorism

-

-peace building meetings

-enhancing secuity


Tourism Development and Promotion-Flagship /County Transformative Projects

Table 38: Tourism Development and Promotion-Flagship/ Transformative Projects

Project

Name

Location Objective Output

/Outcome

Performan

ce

indicators

Time

fram

e

Implementing

Agencies

Cost (Ksh.)

Tourism

Informatio

n Centre

Samburu National

reserve

To increase

knowledge on

tourism products

1No. fully

equipped

tourism

informatio

n centre

- number

of tourists

visiting

other

destinatio

ns within

the county

-new

tourist

circuits

developed

3yea

rs

-Samburu

County

Government

-Kenya

Tourism

Board

-

30,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


267


Communit

y eco-

lodges in all

Conservanc

ies

Ndoto,kirisia,Nyiro

,Baragoi &

Ltungai,Meibae,Kal

epo unit

To increase

revenue from

tourism in

conservancies

5No.classy

eco-lodges

-revenue

increased

-new

tourist

circuit

developed

-improved

local

people’s

livelihood

5yea

rs

-Samburu

County

government

-

200,000,000

Tourism

Developme

nt plans for

already

existing

conservanc

ies

Kalama,Westgate,S

era,Namunyak

-to develop

sustainable

tourism.

-

sustainable

tourism

practiced

in the four

conservanc

ies

- tourism

plans in

place and

implement

ed

1

year

-Samburu

County

government

-NRT

-KWS

5,000,000

Translocati

on of 100

impalas

and 30

grevy

Zebra into

the Sera

Communit

y Rhino

Sanctuary

Sera Wildlife

conservancy

-to increase

wildlife

populations in the

county

-To improve

biodiversity

balance in the

Sanctuary

-To improve the

tourism potential

-improved

wildlife

population

s

-increased

revenue

from

tourism

-increased

wildlife

numbers

-increased

income

2

years

Samburu

County

government

KWS,NRT,Gre

vys Zebra

Trust, Sera

Community

Conservancy

5,000,000

Total Budget 240,000,000


4.4.11.2 Trade Sub-Sector programmes

Table 39: Trade Sub-Sector programmes


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


268


PROGRAMME: Trade Development and Promotion

OBJECTIVE: To enhance the business environment and to promote entrepreneurial skills.


OUTPUT: To improve the livelihood of traders in the wider Samburu county

Sub-Program me Activities
Key Output

(KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

(KPIs)

PLANNED TARGETS

Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4
Year 5 Total Budget

SP1:Promotion

of industrial

parks Zones and

Development

Carry out feasibility study

for industrial parks


Identify Land

for SEZ and

industrial

parks

Acres of land

acquired
0 100 100 100 0 30,000,000

Enact a policy and

legislation to establish

industries


Industrial

park policy

and

legislation to

govern

creation of

industries

will be in

place

No of SEZ

Law Enacted
0 1 1 0 0 500,000

Establishment of SEZ

Master Plan

SEZ master

plan in place

No of SEZ

master plan

created

0 0 1 1 1 2,000,000

Formulate the number of

industries to be established

Distribute

industries to

each sub-

county

No of

industries to

be

constructed

0 1 1 2 0 0

Setting up industries work

commences

Mobilize

Resources to

construct

industries

No of

industries

constructed

0 1 1 2 0 200,000,000

Creation of Employment

opportunities

A number of

youths will

secure jobs

No of jobs

created
0 50 50 70 0 0

SP2:Market

infrastructure

Development

Construction of markets

shed and latrines in all

trading Centre’s in the

county

Create a

conducive

environment

for traders to

do business

No of market

sheds with

latrines

constructed

0 0 7 5 5 50,000,000

Refurbishment/Renovation

of old markets constructed

by the defunct Local

Authority

Conducive

environment

to carry out

business

No of old

market

renovated

0 2 3 4 0 20,000,000

Construction of bodaboda

sheds in all urban centres

Protect boda

boda riders

from direct

heat of Sun

and create

arresting

space to do

business

No of boda

boda sheds

built

0 3 5 2 2 3,600,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


269


SP3. Develop

and promote

SMEs in the

county

Revive Joint Loan Board

scheme to be operational

SMEs will

access credits

to expand

their

businesses

No of SMEs

developed

and

promoted

0 75 60 80 100 20,000,000

Develop a training

package for SMEs

Impact

knowledge

and skills to

SMEs to

conduct

business

No of youth’s

women,

PWDs,

groups

trained and

capacity built.

15 30 45 60 75 22,500,000

Water bottling processing

plant at Nyiro

Market Raw

products

from

Samburu

county and

create

employment

opportunities

Substantial

amount of

new products

will be

manufactured

0 1000 3000 7000 10,000 50,000,000

SP4: Fair Trade

and consumer

protection
Routine inspection and

verification of weighing

machines

Fair trade

practices

between

traders e.g.

buyers and

sellers

No. of

standards

Calibrated,

inspected and

verified

weighing

machines.


1000 1000 1000 1000 1000 4,000,000

Routine inspection and

verification of petrol

pumps machines

To protect

consumers

from unfair

trade

practices

No of petrol

pumps

inspected

,verified and

approved

10 15 20 20 20 1,000,000

SP5.County

investment

forums and

exhibitions
Hold a county investment

forum and exhibition

Promotion

of county

investment

opportunities

Number of

county

sensitization

investment

forums and

exhibitions

conducted

0 1 0 0 1 50,000,000

SP6.Promote,

develop and

regulate local

domestic Trade

Identify the No of business

with trade licenses


Enactment of

trade

licensing and

trade bills by

the county

assembly

No of

businesses

issued with

trade licenses


500 700 900 1100 1500 5,000,000

SP7:Empowering

Youths, PWDs &

Women

Samburu county youth

and women enterprise

development fund


Improve the

livelihood of

the

vulnerable

groups in the

county

No of groups

given loans.


60 105 135 165 210 250,000,000

Develop loan

management software

Automation

of loan

management

system

No of loan

management

software

created

0 1 1 0 0 5,000,000


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


270


Table 40: Trade Sub-sector Cross-Sectorial Implementation Considerations


Purchase of motor bikes

for sub-county trade

officers and joint loan

board officer

Timely

monitoring

of loanees

and groups

issued with

loans

(chasing loan

defaulters)

No of motor

bikes

purchased

0 4 0 0 0 3,000,000

SP8:Promotes

hygiene

standards in all

towns

Procure a number of dust

pins

To Improve

business

environment

No of dust

pins

purchased


100


150


200


250


300

3,000,000

Programme: Planning, Policy and Administrative Services

SP1:Improved

Policy and

Administrative

Services

Recruitment of staff for

the vacant positions

Effective

service

delivery

No of staff

recruited

2 4 1 1 1 15,000,000

Capacity building and

Training of staff.


To

familiarize

and acquaint

knowledge

to staff on

work norms

No of

trainings

attended


3


3


3


3


3


5,000,000

Staff promotions Boost staff

morale

No of

promotions

approved


3


4


5


5


5


5,000,000

Staff motivation Team

building

workshops

and exposure

tours

No of team

building and

exposure

tours

attended


2


2


2


2


2


5,000,000


739,600,000

Program me Name Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or

Mitigate the

Synergies , Adverse impact

Synergies Adverse

impact

Domestic Trade

Development

-Caritas,UN-

FAO,SNV,BOMA,Affirmative

Action,WEF,

MSEA,COUNTY TREASURY

-Capacity building of

groups and staff

-funding

-inadequate

funding

-vastness of

the area

-insecurity

-looking for additional

funds from other donors.

-Improve road

infrastructure for easy

accessibility.

-Enactment of trade

licensing bill

Development of Market

infrastructure

County departments-

Livestock, Social, NGOs,

NDMA, National

-Construction and

equipping of markets

-sanitation

- Inadequate

funding.

-land

Scarcity

-sourcing for more fund

from other sources.

- County spatial planning

should classify enough


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


271


4.4.11.1 Trade Sub-sector -Flagship /County Transformative Projects.

Table 41: Trade Sub-sector -Flagship/ Transformative Projects

Project Name Location Objective Output

/Outcome

Performance

indicators

Timeframe

(Start-End)

Implementing

Agencies

Cost (kshs)

Samburu

County

investment

forum

Maralal To bring

business

people and

investors

together

Exploit

investment

opportunities

available

-Generate

revenue for

the county

No. of

investments

forums

conducted

annually

2018-

2022

-Samburu

County

Government.

-Department

of Trade

-KIA (Kenya

Investment

Authority)

-other

partners

NGOs

50,000,000

Water Bottling

processing

plant

Nyiro Create self-

employment

for youths

New brands

of water

products

No of products

produced

2018-

2022

Samburu

Gounty

Government

50,000,000

Youth and

Women Fund

County

wide

To improve

livelihood of

youths,

Sufficient

income to the

vulnerable

groups

No of groups

issued with

loan

2018-

2022

Samburu

Gounty

Government

250,000,000

Government, department of

public works, public health

-shoddy

work by

contractors


public land to do these

public utilities.

-known and pre-qualified

contractors should be

granted work.


Investment forums and

Exhibitions

NGOs (WV, ACTED,

CARITAS) County depts.-

tourism, culture and social

services, NG.KIA,EAC Jua

Kali/Nguvu Kazi Exhibition

-Promote and conduct

investment forums

annually

- inadequate

funding

-lack of

investors

-allocating enough funds

by the county treasury to

investment forums and

exhibitions vote item.

- invite investors and

disseminate investment

opportunities available in

the county worldwide.

Empowering YTs,

PWDS & Women.

-Caritas,UN-

FAO,SNV,BOMA,Affirmative

Action,WEF, MSEA,

-capacity building and

training

-offering soft and

affordable credits

- counselling services

-delay in

allocation of

funds

-high default

rates

-lack of

expertise to

carry out

counselling

services

- Timely allocation of funds

by the responsible entity.

-conduct follow-ups and

recovery programmes


Promotes hygiene

standards in all urban

and trading center’s in

the county

- Depts. Of Environment,

public health, Land

- capacity building

-procurement and

distribution

- inadequate

funds

-cross

cutting

challenges

- Timely allocation of

funds.

-specify the department.


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


272


PWDs and

Women

department

of trade

Joints Loan

Board Scheme

County

wide

To promote

and Develop

SMEs

SMEs will

access funds

to expand

their

businesses

No of SMEs

promoted and

developed

2018-

2022

Samburu

Gounty

Government

department

of trade

20,000,000


4.4.11.3 Co-operatives Development sub-sector programmes

Table 42 Co-operatives Development sub-sector programmes


1.PROGRAMME NAME:CO-OPERATIVE DEVELOPMENT AND MANAGEMENT

OBJECTIVE:PROMOTION OF VIABLE AND SELF SUSTAINABLE COOPERATIVES

OUTCOME:PRODUCTIVE AND WELL MANAGED COOPERATIVES

Sub-

Program


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1 Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5

Total

Budget

Capacity

Building

Cooperative

s Societies


1]Promotion of

cooperatives –carry

out sensitization

meetings, feasibility

studies, Pre-

cooperative

education

-processing of

registration

documents

Register new

viable

cooperatives

No.of

cooperatives

registered

,revived and

operating

profitably

14 16 16 16 16 10

million

-Carry out

feasibility studies

on dormant

cooperatives,

Identify those that

are revivable

,Develop revival

strategies and

implement them.

Revive

dormant

cooperatives

No of

dormant

cooperatives

revived


2 4 4 4 5 2

million

2.COOPERATIVE

LEADERS

EDUCATION -

Organize leaders

and management

staff trainings, on

the job trainings,

Good

cooperative

Governance

No .of

cooperatives

compliant

with

legislation

and best

business

practice

48 52 60 64 66 36

million

3.Cooperative

Members

Education -Train

members ,hold on

Informed

And

productive

membership

No .of

trainings

held and

quality of

decisions

40 56 72 88 104 24

million


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


273


farm

demonstrations,

made during

general

meetings

4.Exposure/STUDY

VISITS -

benchmarking with

cooperatives and

farmers in other

counties

Improved

cooperative

managemen

t

Improved

level of

managemen

t of products

and services

8 10 12 14 16 18

million

s

5.Cooperative

Audits -Record

keeping,

Inspections

,Inquiries and

Auditing

Transparent

and

Accountable

leadership

No .of

Audits

completed

and

registered

15 21 28 35 42 6

million

Support To

Weaker

Cooperative

s

A] Support

Cooperatives With

Assorted Materials -

Identify weak

cooperatives

,procure support

materials and

Equipments

required [milk

equipments ,bee-

hives ,bead work

raw materials

,Assorted

standardized

accounting

stationery for

various

cooperatives etc],

-Increased

efficiency

and

productivity

No. of milk

equipments ,

bee-hives

,packets of

bead work

materials

and

standardized

stationery

procured

100 milk

cans

-100 hives

- 1,000

packets of

beads,

Assorted

standardize

d

accounting

stationery,

100


100


1,00

0

100


100


1,00

0

100


100


1,00

0

Nil


100


1,00

0

6

million


2.5 m


6 m

1 m

B] Procure Milk

Cooler For

Samburu Dairy

Cooperative-write

a proposal to

justify the need of a

milk cooler ,invite

tenders ,request for

fund s,procure a

3000 litres milk

cooler ,install the

cooler

C]

REFURBLISHMEN

T OF SAMBURU

BEEKEEPER

COOPERATIVE

HONEY REFINERY

and WAMBA

BEEKEEPERS

COOPERATIVE

and NEW ONE

FOR PROPOSED

NYIRO NDOTO

-Increased

milk

production

and value

addition


-Increased

honey

production

and value

addition

hence high

returns


Installed and

utilized milk

cooler


-No. of

refurblished

refineries

and -

operating


1


1


0


1


0


0


0


0


0


0


7.5m


16

million


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HONEY

COOPERATIVE-

assess the state of

the refineries ,write

a proposal to

justify funding

,invite tenders

,request for funds

,refurblish the

refineries

D]COMPLETION

OF MELONI

COOPERATIVE

TERNARY -

Assess the

remaining works

,invite tenders

,request for funds

,award tender

,finish construction

works ,source for

machines and

equipments ,start

operations.

-operational

hides and

skin ternary


-Completed

and

operational

ternary

1 0 0 0 0

6

million

SUB TOTAL 141M


2.PROGRAMME NAME:CO-OPERATIVE DEVELOPMENT AND MANAGEMENT

OBJECTIVE:ESTABLISH A REVOLVING FUND TO PROVIDE SEED CAPITAL TO WEAK COOPERAATIVES

OUTCOME;COUNTY COOPERATIVE DEVELOPMENT FUND

Sub

programme


Activities Key

outcome

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

Year

1

Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Total

Budget

REVOLVING

COOPERATIVE

DEVELOPMENT

FUND

-Enact county

cooperative

Act,

Regulations

and Funds

loaning

policy.

-sensitize

cooperative

leaders on the

fund ,recruit

board

members

,capacity

build the

board

,identify

needy

cooperatives

.sign

agreements

Strong

cooperative

societies

with good

capital base

-Access to

cheap

working

capital

Funds loaned

and Repaid

by

cooperatives

-Minimum

default rate

-No .of needy

cooperatives

accessing

credit

facilities

-


-


7

50

million


4%


12

50

million


3%


18

50

million


2%


22

50

million


1%


28

200

million


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


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with

benefiting

cooperatives

,make follow

ups on

repayments.


SUB TOTAL 200

million


Programme 3: General Administration, Planning and Support Services

Objective: To provide efficient and effective support services

Outcome: Increased efficient and effective service delivery

Sub Programme Activities Key outcome

Key

performance

indicators

Planned Targets

Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4 Year 5

Total

Budget

Sp

3.Administratio

n Planning and

Support Services

Purchasing

of one field

vehicle for

for the

department

one operational

vehicle for Smooth

operations and

effective service

delivery

One vehicle

bought and

in operation

at the county

headquarters

.

1 0 0 0 0 7,800,000

Employmen

t of three

cooperative

officers and

one driver

Improved

administrative

office operations

at the sub-counties

and headquarters

3 officers


Recruited

3 0 0 0 0 4,800,000

One Driver

recruited

1 0 0 0 0 2,400,000

Sub total 15,000,000

Grand total 356,000,000


4.1 Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations


Programme

Name

Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate

the

Synergies , Adverse impact

Synergies Adverse

impact

Capacity

building of

cooperatives

Agriculture, Livestock,

veterinary department.

NDMA, ASDSP, KIRDI,

RPLSP

WFP,CARITUS,KENYA

EXPORT PROMOTION

COUNCIL,Department

of public works,County

Treasury

Participate in

farmers/members trainings

for increased production of

marketable

commodities,procurement

process and monitoring

construction

Inadequate

cooperation

from some

stalkholders


Networking and Linkages with

key stalkholders

Cooperative

Development

Fund

County Treasury Provision and Auditing of

operations for effective and

efficient utilization of Fund

Non

availability

of

funds,High

Default rate

Enactment of cooperative Act

and policy,strict eligibility

assessment,training of

beneficiaries


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4.4.12 Medical Services,Public Health and Sanitation

Vision:

A county free from preventable diseases and ill health

Mission

To provide effective leadership and participate in the provision of quality health care services that

is equitable, responsive, accessible, and accountable in Samburu County.

Strategic Objectives

i. Accelerate reduction of the burden of Communicable conditions

ii. Halt, and reverse rising burden of non-communicable conditions.

iii. Reduce the burden of violence and injuries.

iv. Improve access to, and quality of person centered essential Health services.

v. Minimize the exposure to Health risk factors

vi. Strengthen collaboration with other related sectors


Programme Objectives


PROGRAMME

SUB -PROGRAMME OBJECTIVES

A. Preventiveand Promotive

HealthServices


1. Health Promotion.
To reduce disease burden

associated with environmental

health risk factors and unhealthy

lifestyle

2. Communicable Diseases Control

3. Non-Communicable Disease Prevention

& Control

4. Maternal Health Services

B. Curative Health Services


1. County Referral

To provide essential quality

health Services that is affordable,

equitable, accessible and

responsive to client needs.

2. Free primary healthcare

C. GeneralAdministration

Planning andSupport Services


1. Human Resource Management And

Support Services

To enact and implement policies

that relates to resource planning

and strengthening health care

systems


2. Health Policy, Planning And Financing

3. Health Standards And Quality Assurance

Services


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SUMMARY OF PROGRAMME ACTIVITIES, KEY OUTPUTS AND PERFORMANCE INDICATORS FOR 2018 – 2022

Programme one: Preventive and Promotive Health Services.

Outcome: Reduction on environmental health risk factors and conditions in Samburu County

Sub programme one: health promotion.


Delivery

Unit
Activities

Key Output

(KO)

Key Performance

Indicators
PLANNED TARGETS

(KPIs YR1 YR 2 YR3 YR 4 YR 5 Total Budget

Health

Promotion


Health

education at

community level

Increased

populations

reached with

health

messages.

No. Of

population

reached with

health and

nutrition

messages

283088 287552 296179 305064 314216 28,360,085

Awareness

creation on

water,

sanitation and

hygiene at the

community

level.

Population

aware of risk

factors to

health

No of SBCC

events conducted
55 70 95 120 225 30,587,678

No of

international and

national

commemorations

observed

10 10 10 10 10
17,568,194


active disease

surveillance

enhanced

Increased

case

detection and

Response

No. of suspected

cases detected

and investigated

250 300 350 400 450 34,054,555

Essential

commodities

prepositioned

for quick

response

Improved

response time

during

emergencies

No of

emergencies

responded to

within 72 hours

5 5 5 4 3 50,000,000

community

strategy

programmes

enhanced

More

functional

community

units

Established

No. of functional

community

health units

Established

40 55 70 70 70 50,000,000


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278


No of

community units

given incentives

by the county

government

40 55 70 70 70

50,000,000


Improved health

and sanitation at

the household

level

More

functional

toilets

constructed

by the

community

% of Household

with functional

toilets

34 38 40 43 60 50,000,000

Increase

number of

population

washing their

hands during

the 4 critical

times

% of households

washing hands at

4 critical times

10 20 30 40 50
54,556,504


Improved health

and sanitation in

schools and

institutions

Increase no.

of schools

with

functional

sanitary

facilities

No. of schools

with functional

sanitary facilities

200 300 350 450 500 58,282,149.00

Increase

number of

schools with

functional

school health

clubs

No of schools

with functional

health clubs

75 90 105 120 148 59,537,020

Increase

number of

schools( for

girls) with

menstrual

hygiene

programmes

No of schools

(for girls) with

menstrual

hygiene

programmes

10 20 30 40 50 56,274,355

Strengthened

home grown

school meals

Programme and

Increase

number of

schools

implementing

home grown

school meals

Programme

Number of

schools

implementing

home grown

school meals

Programme

50 100 150 200 250 37,529,226


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food safety and

quality strategy

in schools

Increase

number of

schools

implementing

food safety

and quality

strategy

Number of

schools

implementing

food safety and

quality strategy

50 100 150 200 250 28,533,123

Improved

medical and

general waste

management in

the health

facilities


Installed

burning

chambers in

the high

volume

health

facilities


No. of health

facilities with

Installed burning

chambers


10


20


30


40


50


10,058,452


Established open

defecation free

villages

Increase

number of

open

defecation

free villages

No. of villages

certified to be

open defecation

free

0 50 100 150 200 53,552,607

Improved water

quality at the

household level

Increased

community

No of

community

sensitization

meetings held

60 120 220 300 400 21,293,839

awareness on

water related

diseases

% of households

treating water

before drinking

30 40 50 55 60 59,537,020

No of water

samples collected

and tested

40 80 120 150 200 51,293,839


awareness on

alcohol and drug

abuse created

Increase

awareness on

Alcohol and

drug abuse

% population

who smoke %

population

consuming

alcohol regularly

15 12 10 9 8 31,544,813


832,563,459.00


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Sub- Programme Two: Communicable Diseases Control

Delivery Unit Activities
Key Output

(KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

(KPIs)

PLANNEDTARGETS

YR1 YR2 YR3 YR 4 YR5 Total Budget

Communicable

Disease

Control

Create

awareness on

prevention of

communicable

diseases

Population

aware of

common

communicable

diseases

% of people

reached with

health messages

on common

communicable

diseases in

Samburu

county

70% 75% 80% 85% 90% 19,500,000

Target

outreaches for

Trachoma

MDA

Population

aware of Risk

factors to

health

% of target

population

receiving MDA

for Trachoma

95% 100% 100% 100% 100% 20,750,000

Management

of TB in the

county

improved

Improved TB

treatment

% of TB

patients

completing

treatment

87 90 90 90 95 46,250,000

Reduced

number of TB

defaulters

No of TB

defaulters

followed.

20 50 100 150 200 27,000,000


Improved

management

of malaria in

the county

Improved

malaria

diagnosis in

the county

% of facilities

testing malaria

with RDTs

before

treatment

80 90 95 99 100 51,750,000

Improved

malaria case

management

in the health

facilities

% of health

workers trained

in malaria case

management in

the county

50 60 70 80 90 133,500,000

Reduced case

fatality due to

malaria

% of Malaria

inpatient case

fatality

reported.

15 10 10 10 36,250,000

HIV/AIDS

prevention

and control in

the county

activities

improved

Improved

health worker

sensitization

on

management

of HIV/AIDS

Couple year

protection due

to condom use

85 90% 95% 100% 100% 19,750,000

% of health

workers trained

on

management of

HIV/AIDS

clients

50 60 70 90 90 20,000,000


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Improved

testing and

counseling

services in the

county

No of VCT

operationalized

in the county

5 10 15 20 30 20,000,000


Improved

adolescents

health

including

reduction of

risk factors

No of health

facilities

offering youth

friendly services

6 9 12 15 20 17,250,000

% of

adolescents

accessing

reproductive

health services

20 40 50 60 80 25,750,000

Improved

management

and control of

neglected

tropical

diseases

Population

aware of the

commonly

neglected

tropical

diseases

common in

Samburu

county

No of

sensitization

meeting held

on neglected

tropical

diseases in the

county

20 30 40 50 60 14,250,000

No of patients

with jiggers

treated in the

community

500 500 400 300 150 14,000,000

no of people

screened for

Hydatid disease

in Samburu East

500 500 500 500 500 8,000,000


474,000,000.00


Sub Programme Three: Non-Communicable Disease Prevention & Control

Delivery Unit Activities

Key

Output

(KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

(KPIs)

PLANNED TARGETS

Year 1

Ye

ar

2

Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Total Budget

Non-

communicable

Disease

Prevention &

Control

Provision of

anthropometric

equipment’s for

nutrition

assessment.

Populatio

n aware

of Risk

factors to

health.

% of adult

population

with BMI over

25

7%
4

%
3.5%

3.00

%
2.50% 15,400,000


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Undertake mass

screening and

management of

cancer cases in the

general population

Populatio

n aware

of cancer

risk

factors

No of cancer

cases detected

and managed

2000
20

00
2000 2000 2000 20,500,000

Undertake mass

screening of

diabetes and

hypertension

Populatio

n aware

of Risk

factors to

diabetes.

No of diabetes

and

hypertension

cases detected

and managed

2000
20

00
2000 2000 2000 16,800,000

-Train health

workers on

screening of NCDs

Decrease

the

number

of new

outpatien

ts cases

with high

blood

pressure

%of new out

–patients cases

with high

blood

pressure.

0.50%
0.

4
0.3 0.25 0.2 20,300,000

73,000,000


Sub Programme Four: Maternal Health Services

Delivery

Unit
Activities

Key Output

(KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

(KPIs) Year 1 Year 2
Year

3
Year 4 Year 5 Total Budget

Maternal

Health

Services

-Train health

workers on

EMONC

Improved

Antenatal clinic

attendance

%. Of

pregnant

women

attending at

least four

ANC visits

40 45 50 55 60
39,193,807.47


-Provide essential

medicines,

equipment and

supplements

Improved

essential

medicines and

equipment in

the health

facilities

% of health

facilities with

essential

medicines

and

equipments

100 100 100 100 100 43,618,914.77

Provision of

iron folate

supplements

% of

pregnant

women

receiving iron

90% 95% 95% 98% 100% 25,400,858.36


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283


folate

supplements


-establishing and

Strengthening

MtMsGs and

mother care groups

MtMSGs

strengthened

and supported

No of

MtMSGs

strengthened

and

supported

40 50 60 70 100 19,193,807.47

Prevention of

mother to child

transmission of

HIV/AIDS

PMTCT

Strengthened

% HIV+

pregnant

mothers

receiving

preventive

ARV’s fit to

reduce risk of

mother to

child

transmission

(PMTCT)

100 100 100 100 100 35,629,920.28

Use Community

unit in Creating

awareness on skill

deliveries

Improve uptake

of skilled

delivery

% of

deliveries

conducted by

skilled health

workers

4682 5565 5732 5904 6081 40,458,123.84


% of CHVs

trained on

cMNH

50 75% 100% 100% 100% 15,000,000

Increased number

of health facilities

offering BEMONC

services

Improved

uptake of skilled

delivery


Improved access

to CS and blood

transfusion

services

% of facilities

providing

BEOC

50% 60% 70% 85% 100% 34,768,700.18

Increase the

number of facilities

offering CEMONC

Services

No of

facilities

providing

CEMONC

2 2 2 1 0 200,000,000


Initiation of cancer

screening in all

facilities and

Providing cancer

screening test kits

and reagents

Increased uptake

of cervical

cancer screening

No. Of

women of

Reproductive

age screened

for cervical

cancer

47990 60933 62761 64644 66583 40,458,123.84

Train of health

workers on MNCH,

FP refresher course

Increased uptake

of family

planning services

% of women

of

reproductive

age receiving

family

planning

commodities

61% 71% 75% 79% 80% 43,618,914.77

No of health

workers

trained on

MNCH and

50 100 150 200 250 39,825,965.66


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284


FP Refresher

courses

-Improving

immunization of

children below one

year in the county

Increase

population

under 1 year

protected from

immunizable

condition

% of fully

immunized

children

under one

year in the

county

70% 75% 80 82 83 46,779,705.69


Construction of

County DVI stores

in Wamba and

Baragoi

Increased

capacity of the

sub-county to

offer

immunization

Number of

DVI stores

constructed

1 1 0 0 0 35,400,858.36

Conduct

community

sensitization on

CWC attendance by

CHVs

Improve Child

Health

% of under-

five attending

CWC for

growth

monitoring

(new cases)

80 85 90 92 95 34,136,541.99

Scale up

management of

chronic

malnutrition

Improve access

to maternal and

child health and

nutrition services

No of health

facilities

certified baby

friendly

(BFHI)

2 5 6 8 10 39,825,965.66

Number of

Community

units

implementing

BFCI

15 20 25 30 35 27,814,960.14


761,125,168.48


Programme Two: Curative Health

Outcome: Improved quality health Services that is affordable, equitable, accessible and responsive to client

needs in Samburu County

SUB PROGRAMME ONE: COUNTY REFERRAL

Deliver

y Unit
Activities

Key Output

(KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

(KPIs) YR 1 YR 2 YR 3 YR 4 YR 5 Total Budget

County

Referral

hospital

County

referral

hospital

infrastructura

l and upgrade

works to a

Improved

quality of

tertiary care

% of upgrade

works

completed

20 60 80 100 0


660,000,000.00


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level five

hospital

Construction

of a Medical

training

center in

Maralal

county

referral

hospital

Improved

access to

essential

healthcare

workforce in

the county

%

completeness

of the

construction

and equipping

of the facility

20

%
40% 60%

80

%

100

%


572,000,000.00

Installation of

a CT scan

machine and

oxygen plant

Improved

access to

essential

services during

emergencies

%

completeness

of the oxygen

plant and CT

scan

50

%

100

%
- - -

100,000,000

Equipping of

dental unit in

the county

referral and

sub-county

hospital

Improved

access to dental

services by the

community

members

No of dental

units

established and

operationalize

d

4 - - - -

50,000,000

Upgrading of

power

transmission

system to

three phase

Maximum

utilization of

the newly

installed

equipment

from MES

Fully upgrade

of power to

three phase in

the county

referral and

subcounty

hospitals

4 - - - -

13,200,000.00

Construction

of central

sterile

supplies

department

(CSSD) and

laundry

Improved

quality of care

in the county

referral

hospital

No of CSSD

and laundry

constructed

2 1 1 1 -

15,000,000

Purchase of a

larger Output

generator

Improved and

continuity of

services when

there is power

blackout

No of

generators

purchased

4 - - - -


30,000,000.00

Construction

of Isolation

ward for

patients with

infectious

diseases

Improved

quarantine and

management

of infectious

diseases

outbreak

No of isolation

wards

constructed

1 1 1 1 -


20,000,000.00

Expansion of

the County

Referral

Laboratory

to cater for a

variety of

diagnostic

services

Improved

diagnosis of

various diseases

in the county

%

completeness

of the facility

20

%
60%

100

%
- -

70,000,000


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Establishment

of nutrition

stabilization

centers

Increase access

quality of

Nutrition

services

No of

stabilization

centers

established

2 1 1 1 1


30,800,000.00

Procurement

of fire

fighting

equipments

in the county

referral

hospital

Improved

emergencies

related to fire

No of fire

fighting

equipments

procured

2 1 1 0 0

20,000,000

Procurement

of vaccines

for public

health

Increased

access to

vaccines of

public health

importance

% of stock outs

of essential

vaccines for at

least 2 weeks

10 5 4 3 2

50,000,000

Improving

access to

universal

healthcare.

Increased

access to

healthcare

services to the

population

above 60 years

% of the

elderly

(>60yrs)

subsidized

through NHIF

30

%
60 90 100 -

352,000,000.00

Procurement

of health

commodities

in the county

Increased

access to health

commodities in

the county

% facilities

with stock outs

for at least 2

weeks

10 5 4 3 2


572,000,000.00

Increased

utilization of

LMIS system

No of facilities

with functional

LMIS

50 60 70 80 100

10,000,000


Scale up

management

of acute

malnutrition

Increased

access to

nutrition

services

Number of

facilities

implementing

IMAM SURGE

12 30 50 70 80


88,000,000.00

Number of

facilities

implementing

HiNi

Programme.

52 70 89 90 96

52,000,000.00

Upgrade the

EMR system

in the county

referral and

high volume

facilities

Improved data

management

for decision

making

No of facilities

with functional

EMR installed

3 6 9 12 15

20,000,000

Establish

INTERCOM-

telephone

system in the

hospital

Improved

communicatio

n in the

hospital

No of facilities

with functional

intercom

telephone

system

3 6 9 12 15

5,000,000

Total 2,730,000,000.00


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Sub-county referral hospitals

Delivery

Unit
Activities

Key Output

(KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

(KPIs)
Year

1

Year

2

Year

3
Year 4

Year

5
Total Budget


Construction of a

Modern

administration block

Improved

healthcare

stewardship

in the sub-

county

% of

completed

construction

work

30% 50% 75% 100% 0 6,000,000


Sinking of a Facility

borehole


Improved

access to

water in the

facility

No of

boreholes

sunk

3 0 0 0 0 9,000,000


Purchase of a

Desaliniser machine-

Improved

quality of

water

No of

desaliniser

machine

procured

1 0 0 0 0 15,000,000


Construction of a sub

county ware house for

health commodities

Improved

storage of

health

commodities

No of

warehouses

constructed

1 1 0 0 0 5,000,000


Construction of a

modern and fully

equipped kitchen

Improved

quality of

food served

to patients

No of

kitchen

constructed

2 2 2 0 0 18,000,000


Development of a

facility master plan

Improved

land

utilization

No of

master plans

developed

3 3 0 0 0 18,000,000


Construction of

Outpatient complex

Improved

service

provision

No of OPD

constructed
3 0 0 0 15,000,000


Construction of

medical wards

Improved

inpatient

care

No of

medical

wards

constructed

3 3 3 0 0 36,000,000


Total

122,000,000


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Sub Programme Two: Free Primary Healthcare

Delivery

Unit
Activities

Key Output

(KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

(KPIs) Year 1
Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5
Total Budget

Primary

Healthcar

e

-Increase HIV

Testing rate

Improving

quality of

care.

% of HIV+

clients done

CD4 count

90% 90% 95% 95% 95%

27,244,140.81

Increase

number of

facilities

offering

inpatient care

Bed

Occupancy

Rate

60% 60% 60% 60% 60%

18,696,794.50

% of facilities

offering

inpatient

services

50% 60 70 80 100


59,478,717.80

Increased

awareness on

GBV

% new

outpatient

cases

attributed to

gender based

violence

0.01

%

0.01

%

0.01

%

0.01

%

0.01

%


29,609,038.35

Increased

awareness

creation on

road traffic

injuries

% new

outpatient

cases

attributed to

Road traffic

Injuries

1% 1% 1% 1% 1%


29,609,038.35

Increased

awareness on

other injuries

created

% new

outpatient

cases

attributed to

other injuries

1% 1% 1% 1% 1%


24,674,198.63

% of deaths

due to

injuries

1% 0% 0% 0% 0%

9,869,679.45

Improved

access of HIV

clients to ARV

% of eligible

HIV clients

on ARV’s

90 100 100 100 100

69,087,756.15

Establish ORT

corners

% of under

5’s treated

for diarrhea

with

Zinc/ORS

75 80 90 91 100


49,348,397.25

Improved data

management

No of DQA

undertaken

From the

local health

facilities for

decision

making

4 4 4 4 4


29,348,397.25


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Improved

maternal death

audits

% maternal

audits/deaths

audits

90 100 100 100 100


19,739,358.90

Constructing

more new

facilities

Improved

access to

healthcare

services

No. Of new

health

facilities

constructed

10 10 10 10 7
399,032,198.4


Operationalizin

g all new

facilities

Improved

access to

healthcare

services

% of

population

living within

5km of a

facility

45 40 30 20 10


9,869,679.45

Constructing

new staff

houses in rural

facilities

Improved

access to

health

services

No facilities

with staff on

standby 24

hours

3 3 6 3 3

82,905,307.38

Equipping the

newly

constructed

ward (Beds and

bedside

lockers)

Improved

access to

health

services

No of beds

and bedside

lockers

procured

100 100 100 100 100

15,000,000

Purchasing of

motorbikes for

public health

services

mobility

Improved

community

service by

the public

health

officers

No of

motorbikes

procured

5 5 5 10 5


24,739,358.90

Procurement of

water tanks in

the newly

constructed

health facilities

Improved

water access

in the newly

constructed

facilities

No of water

tanks

(10,000L)

distributed

annually

30 30 30 30 30

22,000,000

Procurement of

utility vehicles

for the sub-

counties

Improved

support

supervision

at the sub-

county level

No of utility

vehicle

purchased

1 1 1 2 2

61,000,000

Fencing of the

existing

facilities

Protection of

the

equipment

in the health

facilities

No of

facilities

fenced

4 8 8 5 0

60,000,000

Construction of

ablution blocks

in the health

facilities.

Improved

solid waste

managemen

t at the

facility level

No of

ablution

blocks

constructed

0 2 2 2 2


34,543,878.08

Construction of

pit latrines in

public places

Improved

latrine

coverage in

the county

No of public

toilets

constructed

0 4 4 6 6

20,000,000


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Construction of

administration

block for

Wamba and

Baragoi sub-

counties

Improved

working

environment

for health

managers

No of

administratio

n block

constructed

0 1 1 0 0

14,804,519.18

Purchase of

additional

ambulance

Improved

referral

services

No of

ambulances

purchased

0 2 2 1 1

54,283,236.98

Construction of

patient wards

in tier two

facilities

Improved

inpatient

care

Number of

new wards

constructed

1 2 3 0 0

18,000,000

Procurement of

solar powered

panels for

vaccines

Improved

immunizatio

n coverage

No of solar

panels

purchases

and installed

0 12 10 9 8

29035960.18

Upgrade of

existing

facilities to

offer maternity

services

Improved

skilled

delivery

The number

of maternity

constructed

in existing

facilities

5 8 6 6 5

102,000,000

Construction of

modern

mortuary at

sub- counties

Improved

storage of

human

remains

No of

mortuaries

constructed

1 1 1 1 2
31,384,305


Construction

and equipping

of medical

laboratories in

existing health

facilities

Improved

diagnostic

services in

the county

No of

facilities

offering basic

laboratory

services

1 7 7 0 0

126,000,000


Upgrade of

Existing

Dispensaries to

Health Centers

Improved

access to

healthcare

services

No of

dispensaries

upgraded to

level 3

facilities

0 3 3 3 3

60,000,000


1,531,303,961.47


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PROGRAMME THREE: GENERAL ADMINISTRATION PLANNING AND SUPPORT SERVICES

Outcome: Improved Planning and strengthened health care systems

Sub Programme One: Human Resource Management and Support Services

Delivery

Unit
Activities

Key Output

(KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

(KPIs)
Year

1

Year

2

Year

3

Year

4

Year

5
Total Budget


Pay Health

workers

remuneration/

Salaries

Attraction,

retention

and

motivation

of Health

Workers

No of health

workers

paid their

salaries

450 500 550 600 650

2,881,506,641.65

Human

Resource

Management

and Support

Services

-Enroll health

workers for

management

training

course

Enhanced

managerial

and

leadership

skills

among

health

workers in

managerial

levels

No. of

health

workers in

charge of

various

departments

trained

15 30 45 50 55

31,664,908.15

-Employ

more health

workers to

offer services

in the county

department of

health services

Increase the

number of

health

workforce

recruited

Number of

health

workers

recruited

50 50 50 50 50

118,743,405.56

Re-

designation of

health

workers

Increase

staff

motivation

through

putting

them in

their right

designation

No of health

officers

designated

50 50 50 50 50

28,498,417.34

Promotions

of officers

who are due.

Increase

staff

motivation

through

salaries,

promotions

and awards

Number of

health staff

promoted

200 250 350 400 400

25,331,926.52


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Train Health

workers on

technical

modules

Equip

health

workers

with

technical

knowledge

and

information

No of health

workers

trained on

technical

modules

50 50 50 50 50

26,915,171.93

Train Health

workers on

specialized

areas within

their cadres

Enhance

capacity of

the already

working

health

workers

No of health

workers

trained in

specified

specialties

3 3 3 3 3

25,331,926.52

Train

Community

health

volunteers on

technical

modules

Equip

Community

health

volunteers

with

technical

modules

No of

Community

health

workers

trained on

technical

module

200 200 200 200 200

14,249,208.67


3,152,241,606.34


Sub-Programme Two: Health Policy, Planning and Financing

Delivery

Unit
Activities

Key Output

(KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

(KPIs) Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Total Budget

Health

Policy,

Planning

&

Financing.

-Setting of

collection

targets from

relevant

revenue

sources in

the

department

of health

services

Scaling up of

revenue

collection in

various

collection

points

% Increase in

revenue

collection in

county

referral and

sub-county

hospitals

13.2 M 15 M 16 M 17 M 18 M 10,000,000

Scale up of

revenue

collection from

liquor in the

county

Amount of

revenue

collected from

liquor

licensing

0.2M 0.3M 0.4M 0.4M 0.4M 7,500,000


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Amount of

revenue

collected from

food hygiene

licensing

500,000 600000 700000 800000 ###### 11,000,000

Amount of

revenue

collected from

approval of

building plans

(Ksh)

200,000 200000 200000 200000 200000 8,000,000

Audit of

activities

conducted

Utilization of

allocated funds

% of the

funds used
90 100 100 100 100 8,500,000

-adhere to

set budget as

budget plan

Compliance

with set budget

% of

compliance to

the budget

90 100 100 100 100 11,500,000

-Allocated

more

resources to

development

Development

Index

% of funds

allocated for

development

30 30 35 35 35 0

-Proper

utilization of

funds

Cost reduction

/Savings

% of funds

saved
15 20 25 25 25 11,000,000

-Develop

and establish

health

policies

Establishment

of policies

procedures and

controls

Number of

bills and

policies

developed

1 1 1 1 12,000,000

-Develop

annual work

plan

Comprehensive

Annual health

work plan(

CAWP)

Number of

annual health

plans

developed

1 1 1 1 1 11,500,000

-Establish

Health care

committees

in all facilities

Health facilities

with functional

Health Centre

Committee

No of health

facilities with

HFMC/Boards

65 70 80 90 100 9,000,000

100,000,000


Sub- Programme Three: Health Standards and Quality Assurance Services

Delivery

Unit
Activities Key Output (KO)

Key

Performance

Indicators

PLANNED TARGETS

(KPIs) YR1 YR2 YR 3
YR

4
YR 5 Total Budget

Health

standards

and

quality

assurance

Services

-Conduct

monthly

stakeholders

forum
Improved

intersectional

collaborations

No. Of

stakeholders

meetings

held

annually

4 4 4 4 4

15,100,015.00

-Mapping all

stakeholders


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-Conduct

quarterly

review

meetings

Improved quality of

data for decision

making

Number of

quarterly

review

meetings

4 4 4 4 4

9,060,009.00


-Conduct

operation

researches

Enhanced evidence

based interventions

in health

Number of

operation

researches

done

3 6 9 12 15

10,570,010.50


-Conduct

health and

nutrition

Data Quality

Audit)

Improve Quality and

reliable data for

decision making in

health sector

No. Of

DQA (Data

Quality

Audit) done

15 20 25 30 35

9,060,009.00


-Conduct

exit

interviews in

the high

volume

facilities

Customer

satisfaction(surveys)/

exit interviews

undertaken

Number of

exit

interviews

conducted

5 10 10 10 10

9,060,009.00


-Develop

and -Display

of Service

Delivery

Charters in

all health

facilities

Developed Service

Delivery Chart

% of

facilities

with Service

Delivery

Charters

100 100 100 100 100

9,815,009.75


Conduct

technical

working

group

coordination

forums

Enhanced

coordination of

technical working

group.

No of

technical

working

group

meetings

held per

quarter

24 24 24 24 24

12,835,012.75

75,500,075.00


4.1 Cross-Sectoral Implementation Considerations


Programme

Name

Sector Cross sector impact Measures to harness or Mitigate the

Synergies/ Adverse impact Synergies Adverse impact

Public

health

Water Participate in water

stakeholders forum

Increased water borne diseases Ensure close working relationship

with the water sector

Department

of health


Special

programmes

Participate in

contingency planning

Increased Ensure cordial working relationship

to come up with contingency plans.

Public

health

Public works Collaborate with

other sectors to

ensure that new

houses built

meet minimum

required standards

Sub-standard building not

meeting the minimum

requirements

Close supervision of ongoing

projects /constructions in the county

will reduce sub-standard structures

Public

health

Environment Construct storm

water drains/channels

Health risks like malaria and

other injuries

Offer technical support during the

construction of water drainage

systems.


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in towns and urban

centers

Construct sewerage

system in all the

urban centers

Outbreak of communicable

diseases such as cholera

Offer technical support during the

construction of sewerage system.

health Civil

Registration

Strengthen formal

birth and death

registration

Missed opportunities for health

intervention

Close collaboration with civil

registration and social services.

health Social

services

Identify the special

population for

support

nutrition Agriculture Food and nutrition

security-


Food insecurity and increased

chronic malnutrition

Increase the number households with

kitchen gardens


Flagship /County Transformative Projects aligned to the county department of health services.

The department of health services intends to undertake the above projects in the next five years. These

projects are aimed at improving the burden of referring patients and also building human resource capacity

in the county and beyond.


Project name Location Objectives Output/outcome Performance

indicator

Time

frame

Implementing

agency

Cost (Ksh )

Construction and

operationalization

of a modern

county referral

hospital

Maralal Reduce the

burden of

referring

patients to

other

counties

Improved access

to quality

healthcare

services

Completeness

of the facility

5 years CGS 500 Million

Construction and

operationalization

of Medical

training center

Maralal To build

health

technical

Capacity in

the county

To provide

quality medical

education and

training

Completeness

of the facility

5 years CGS 350Million

Upgrading sub-

county hospitals

and high volume

facilities to offer

more services

Wamba

Baragoi

Archers

Suguta

Kisima

Reduce the

burden of

referring

patients to

county

referral

hospital

Improved access

to quality

healthcare

Completeness

of the

facilities

5 years. CGS 150 Million

TOTAL 1,100,000,000


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CHAPTER FIVE: IMPLEMENTATION FRAMEWORK

5.1 Introduction

This chapter provides a detailed discussion on the implementation framework which includes

Institutions responsible for the actualization of the plan, resource requirement and mobilization.

5.2 Institutional Framework

The County government structure determines hierarchy, assigns tasks to personnel and ensures

the workforce works collaboratively to achieve a common vision. All aspects of the organization,

from the formation of departments to the reporting lines, should be clearly designed while

keeping the strategic focus in mind.


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5.2.1 Organogram of County Government of Samburu

Figure 4:Organogram of County Government of Samburu


Source: County Secretary Office-2017

Committee

Clerks

Deputy Governor

Chief of staff

County Executive

Committee Members

County Secretary

(Secretary to the Cabinet

Chief

Officers

Sub-county

Administrators

Ward

Administrators

Village

Administrators

Member of County

Assembly

Deputy

Speaker

Sector

Directors

Sub-County

Sector Directors

Field Officers

County Assembly

Service Board

County Public

Service Board

Clerk of County

Assembly

SPEAKER OF COUNTY

ASSEMBLY

GOVERNOR

COUNTY GOVERNMENT OF SAMBURU

COUNTY ASSEMBLY COUNTY EXECUTIVE

County Assembly

Committees

Departmental

Heads

Departmental

staff

Head of Human

Resource

Director

Administration

Director -

GPS

Protocol

Director

Legal

Advisor

Economic

Advisor

Political

Advisor


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Functions of the County Government

The County draws its mandate and functions primarily from the Constitution of

Kenya, the County Governments Act 2012 and the Urban Areas and Cities Act 2011. Schedule 4

of the Constitution of Kenya confirms the following key functions for the County:

1. Promotion and regulation of agriculture;

2. County health services;

3. Control of air pollution, noise pollution, other public nuisances and outdoor advertising;

4. Cultural activities, public entertainment and public amenities;

5. County transport;

6. Animal control and welfare;

7. Trade development and regulation;

8. County planning and development;

9. Pre-primary education, village polytechnics, home-craft centers and child-care facilities;

10. Implementation of specific national government policies on natural resources and

environmental conservation;

11. County public works and services;

12. Firefighting services and disaster management;

13. Control of drugs and pornography; and

14. Ensuring and coordinating the participation of communities and locations in governance.

The County’s macro structure is as follows:

5.2.2 The County Assembly

The County Assembly is the legislative authority which operates independently from the County

Executive. The County Assembly may make any laws that are necessary for the effective

performance of the functions and exercise of the powers of the County Government. While

respecting the principle of the separation of powers, the County Assembly may exercise oversight

over the County Executive Committee and any other organ. The County Assembly approves plans

and policies for the management and exploitation of the County’s resources and the development

and management of its infrastructure and institutions


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5.2.3 The County Public Service Board

The County Public Service Board is established by the County Governments Act as a corporate

body with perpetual succession and seal. The Public Service Board can sue and be sued in its

incorporate name. The main functions of the Board are to establish and abolish offices within

then County, appoint persons to the offices of the Samburu County Public Service, facilitate the

development of the human resource planning and budgeting for personnel and make

recommendations to the Salaries and Remuneration Commission.

5.2.4 The County Executive Committee

The executive authority of the Samburu County is vested in the County Executive Committee

(CEC). The County Executive Committee consists of the Governor, the Deputy Governor and

CECMembers. The Governor and the Deputy Governor are the Chief Executive and Deputy Chief

Executive of the County. The CEC Members are appointed by the Governor and approved by

the County Assembly. They are accountable to the Governor for the performance of their

functions and powers.

The County Executive Committee implements county legislation, implements national

Legislations relevant to the county, manages the ten (10) sectors of the County Administration

and performs any other functions conferred on it by the Constitution or National Legislation. The

CEC may prepare proposed legislation for consideration by the County Assembly.

5.2.5 The County Budget and Economic Forum (CBEF)

The forum is established under section 137 (1) of the Public Finance Management Act, 2012 to

provide a means for consultation by the County Government on preparation of county plans,

the county fiscal strategy paper (CFSP), and the Budget Review and Outlook Paper (BROP). The

CBEF is also charged with consultation on matters relating to budgeting, the economy and

financial management at the county level.


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5.3 Resource Requirement by Sector

Proposed budget for each sector for five years as derived from the sector programmes


s/no Sector Name Amount

1. Finance, Economic Planning and ICT 3,176,325,000.00

2. Agriculture livestock and fisheries 3,144,355,000.00

3. Land,Physical planning, Housing and urban development 1,473,000,000.00

4. Water,Environment, Natural resources and Energy 9,996,885,000.00

5. Gender,Culture,Social services and Youth Affairs 2,625,190,000.00

6. County Assembly 2,550,000,000.00

7. Office of the Governor & Deputy Governor 2,186,000,000.00

8. Transport,Roads and Public Works 4,692,050,000.00

9. Education and Vocational Training 2,915,800,000.00

10. Cooperatives, Trade, Investment, Tourism and Enterprise

Development

2,164,000,000.00

11. Health Services 9,851,734,270.29


GRAND TOTAL

44,775,339,270.29


5.4 Resource Mobilization Framework

This part explains the resource mobilization strategies which include: Revenue raising, Asset

Management, Financial management, Debt management, Capital financing and accountability.

The section should also detail resource expected from own-source, equitable s hare of national

revenue, expected conditional grants from national government or development partners and

public Private Partnerships (PPPs) arrangement.

An analysis of the underlying assumptions in the projection of each of county’s revenue sources

is given below:

National Government Transfers

The CRA County revenue allocation is not expected to change over time. However, given the

fact that the allocation parameters are not favorable to the County’s situation especially in view

of the County’s population and land area. The County hopes to lobby for a revision in the

revenue allocation formula hence an expected upward trend in income from National

Government transfers. Also the county receives the equalization fund which funds the specific

priorities.


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Single Business Permit

The numbers of businesses are expected to increase over time. An increase trend in income from

this source is therefore expected. The County intends to realize this through the introduction of

graduating business licenses which will be linked to the volume of trade.

Further the automation of revenue collection will have expected to be in place in the plan period

and tightening of monitoring and evaluation controls will contribute to the increased revenue

collected from this source through enhancing collection efficiency and effectiveness.

Agricultural Produce

Agricultural produce is expected to increase as the County’s population grows resulting in

increased need for food. Automation of revenue collection and capacity building of revenue

collection officers is also expected to improve revenue collections through sealing of revenue

leakages.


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Table 43: Revenue Projections by stream

ITEMS
Approved Estimate
2017/18

Projection
2018/19

Projection
2019/20

Projection
2020/21

Projection
2021/22

Projection
2022/23

COUNTY GENERATED REVENUE

Land Rates 27,846,000 15,000,000 15,750,000 16,537,500 17,364,375 18,232,594

Contribution in Lieu of Rates

Single Business Permits 20,169,240 20,000,000 21,000,000 22,050,000 23,152,500 24,310,125

Total Cess Receipts 35,255,220 20,000,000 21,000,000 22,050,000 23,152,500 24,310,125

Game Parks/Nature Reserves Fees 126,520,000 150,000,000 157,500,000 165,375,000 173,643,750 182,325,938

Markets and Slaughter House Fees 5,716,620 8,000,000 8,400,000 8,820,000 9,261,000 9,724,050

Vehicle Parking Receipts/Transport 3,344,796 1,436,628 1,508,459 1,583,882 1,663,076 1,746,230

Wheat Cess 792,792 700,000 735,000 771,750 810,338 850,854

Prospecting Licenses 198,198 275,000 288,750 303,188 318,347 334,264

Tender Application Fees 552,145 579,752 608,740 639,177 671,136

Liquor License 8,719,400 4,000,000 4,200,000 4,410,000 4,630,500 4,862,025

Various Health Departments Fees 9,128,000 6,386,920 6,706,266 7,041,579 7,393,658 7,763,341

Agricultural Machinery Services 10,974,600 1,580,536 1,659,563 1,742,541 1,829,668 1,921,151

Approval of plans and supervision 2,570,000 1,000,000 1,050,000 1,102,500 1,157,625 1,215,506

Insurance Recoveries 1,100,000 1,155,000 1,212,750 1,273,388 1,337,057

Balance brought forward - - - - -

SUB-TOTAL LOCAL SOURCES 251,234,866 230,031,228 241,532,790 253,609,429 266,289,901 279,604,396

SUMMARY

Revenue from Local Sources 251,234,866 230,031,228 241,532,790 253,609,429 266,289,901 279,604,396

Revenue transfer from national government 3,805,200,000
4,427,400,000

4,517,041,000 4,758,919,973 5,127,260,379 5,127,260,379

Road Maintenance Fuel Levy 151,365,222
116,569,586

116,569,586 116,569,586 116,569,586 116,569,586

User fees forgone in hospitals

Free maternity grant

Conditional allocation(loans and grants)
35,998,283 138,861,064 138,861,064 138,861,064 138,861,064 138,861,064

Kenya Devolution Support Program (KDSP) 36,731,596 24,638,639 24,638,639 24,638,639 24,638,639 24,638,639

DANIDA (Health support funds) 10,256,191 10,256,191 10,256,191 10,256,191 10,256,191 10,256,191

Additional funding for health support sector -

World bank loan for National agricultural and rulal inclusive growth project 50,000,000 50,000,000 50,000,000 50,000,000 50,000,000 50,000,000

EU Grant for instrument for devolution advice and support (
Abbotoir Construction) 66,000,000 66,000,000 66,000,000 66,000,000 66,000,000 66,000,000

Conditional Allocation for Development of Youth Polytechnics*
25,356,891 20,905,000 20,905,000 20,905,000 20,905,000 20,905,001

World Bank Loan to Supplement financing of County Health facilities 53,125,000 53,125,000 53,125,000 53,125,000 53,125,000 53,125,000

World Bank Loan for transforming health systems for universal care project 66,786,231 66,786,231 66,786,231 66,786,231 66,786,231 66,786,231

Conditional Grant-Compensation for User Fee Foregone
5,235,578 5,235,578 5,235,578 5,235,578 5,235,578 5,235,578

Conditional Grant-Leasing of Medical Equipment
95,744,681 200,000,000 200,000,000 200,000,000 200,000,000 200,000,000

Broufht forward revenue 179,611,793

GRAND TOTAL 4,832,646,332 5,409,808,517 5,510,951,079 5,764,906,692 6,145,927,569 6,159,242,065

Source: Budget Office 2018


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5.4.1 Land, Physical Planning, Housing & Urban Development


Resource Requirements by Sector


Table 44: Summary of proposed budget by- Land, Physical Planning, Housing & Urban Development

Sector Name


Amount (Ksh.) As a percentage (%) of the

total budget

Administration, planning and

support services

278,000,000 18.89%

Land policy planning and housing 995,000,000 67.55%

Urban centers administration 200,000,000 13.58%

Total 1,473,000,000 100%


5.4.2 Gender Culture Social Services Sports and Youth Affairs

Table 45: Summary of proposed budget by - Gender Culture Social Services Sports and Youth Affairs

Sector Name Amount (Ksh.) As a percentage (%) of the total budget

General administration 36,940,000 1.4

Gender and culture 1,497,250,000 57

Social services 479,000,000 18.2

Youth and Sports 612,000,000 23.4

TOTAL 2,625,190,000 100

5.4.3 County Assembly

Table 46:Summary of proposed budget by- County Assembly

Sector Name Amount (Ksh.) As a percentage (%) of the total budget

County Assembly of Samburu Recurrent budget-KES 2.1 B for the five

years, approximately 420 M per year.

88.8%

Development budget-KES 457 M 11.2%

100%


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5.4.4 Education and Vocational Training


Table 47: Summary of proposed budget by- Education and Vocational Training

Sector Name Amount (Ksh) As a percentage (%) of the total

budget

Early Childhood Development &

Education

2,691,800,000 95

Youth Affairs & Vocational Training 223,000,000 5


Total 2,914,800,000 100

5.4.5 Tourism,Trade,Enterprise Development and Cooperatives

Table 48: Summary of proposed budget by- Tourism,Trade,Enterprise Development and Cooperatives

PROGRAMME BUDGET % OF THE TOTAL

BUDGET

Tourism And Wildlife Conservation 1,069,000,000 51.2%

Trade And Investment 739,600,000 31.5%

Co-operatives Development 356,000,000 17.3%

TOTAL 2,164,000,000


5.4.6 County Executive

Table 49: Summary of proposed budget by- County Executive

Sector Name: Amount (Ksh.) As a percentage (%) of the

total budget

SPECIAL PROGRAMS

General Administration and support services 181,200,000 10.91

DRM Institutional development/Trainings/Meetings 212,000,000 12.8

Emergency Relief and sustainable livelihoods 48 ,000,000 2.89

Facilitation of County Transformative Agenda/Governors

Priorities/Projects

25,000,000 1.5

Climate related preparedness and emergency response 50,000,000 3.01

Emergency Relief Food NFI 1002,000,000 60.5

Amaiya Triangle Initiative/Peace, Security and Cohesion 128,500,000 7.7


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Safe cities and Resilient communities/Assessment 4, 000,000 0.2

Totals 1,665,700,000

General Administration and support services

ICT equipment 3,000,000 1.1

Smart Phones 2,000,000 0.7

Office stationery 12,000,000 4.4

Furniture 15,000,000 5.5

Refurbishment Governors Office 10,000,000 3.6

Fuel and Lubricants 200,000,000 73.5

Capacity Building and Training 30,000,000 11.029

Totals 272,000,000

County Secretary

Coordnation/Supervision of County Government Functions 20,000,000 40

Management of CECM Affairs 20,000,000 40

Conferences,Trainings and Meetings 10,000,000 20

Totals 50,000,000

Chief of Staff

Liaison, coordination of Governors overseas contacts, visits,

external relations

Delivery of Governors strategy

30,000,000 32.9

Advisory Services

Research 20,000,000 21.9

Monitoring and Evaluation 34 ,000,000 37.3

Procure Vehicle 7,000,000 7.6

Totals 91,000,000

Legal Services

Formulation, publication of county legislation 10,000,000 8.1

Public Participation 5,000,000 4.09

Litigation 50,000,000 40.9

Legal Audit 5,000,000 4.09

Staffing 30,000,000 24.5

Trainings 15,000,000 12.29

Vehicle 7,000,000 5.7

Totals 122,000,000

County Administration

Construction of Offices, residence 365,000,000 61.5

Trainings 40,000,000 6.7

Vehicles 61,000,000 10.2

Motor Bikes 65,000,000 10.9

Governors Press Services

Print and Electronic Media 52,500,000 8.8

Vehicle 10,000,000 1.6

Totals 593,500,000

Public Relations and Protocol

Refurbishment of Governors House 20,000,000 25.6

Refurbishment of Governors Office 8,000,000 10.2

Construction-Deputy Governor New Houses 20,000,000 25.6

Celebration of National Holidays 30,000,000 38.4

Totals 78,0000,000

Liaison/Inter Governmental Relations

Liaison and inter Governmental relations 10,000,000 19.2

Operationalizing Nairobi Office 10,000,000 19.2


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investment Forums 22,500,000 43.2

Vehicle 10,000,000 19.2

Totals 52,000,000

Human Relations

Staff Audit 10,000,000 1.09

Staff Induction 50,000,000 5.4

Staff Medical Cover 700,000,000 76.8

Training and performance Contracting 5,000,000 0.54

Training 50,000,000 5.4

Organogram 15,000,000 1.64

Modern digital staff registry 30,000,000 3.2

Biometric devices 20,000,000 2.1

Policies 10,000,000 1.09

County Services Charter 5,000,000 0.54

Staff Identification Cards 4,000,000 0.5

Establishment of HR information Systems 5,000,000 0.54

Vehicle 7,000,000 0.76

Totals 911,000,000

Government Spokes man

Capacity Building and Training 2,000,000 26.6

Media briefs 500,000 6.6

Public Relations activities 1,000,000 13.3

Equipment 2,000,000 26.6

Development of communication strategy 2,000,000 26.6

Totals 7,500,000

Sub total 520,300,000

Grand Total 2,186,000,000 100%


5.4.7 Department of Medical services,Public Health and Sanitation

For the department of health services to achieve its vision, massive investment is needed. Most of

the indicators are performing below the national targets and therefore more resources are needed

in ensuring improvement of these indicators. The table below gives a summary of the budget

estimates for each of the 9 sub- programmes. The department envisages to receive support of

about four billion shillings from development partners to assist in implementation of some of the

projects identified in this document.

Table 50: Summary of Proposed Budget by- Medical services,Public Health and Sanitation

PROGRAMME SUB- PROGRAMME AMOUNT AS A % OF TOTAL BUDGET

Preventive and Promotive Health Services

Health promotion


832,563,459.00

9.69

Communicable diseases


474,000,000.00 3.30

NCD prevention and

control


73,000,000.00 0.91

Maternal health services


761,125,168.48 10.91


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Curative services

County referral


2,852,000,000.00

16.21

Free primary health care 1,531,303,961.47 17.18

General Administration Planning and

Support Services

Human resource and

support services 3,152,241,606.34 39.61

Health policy planning and

financing 100,000,000.00 1

Health standards and

quality services 75,500,075.00 0.94

Total


9,851,734,270.29 100.00


5.4.8 Agriculture, Livestock Development, Vetirinary Services and Fisheries

Resource Requirements by Sector


Table 51:Summary of proposed budget by - Agriculture, Livestock Development, Veterinary Services and Fisheries

Agriculture, Livestock and Fisheries Amount (Ksh.) As a percentage (%) of the total

budget

SPI: Administration, Planning and support

services

177,400,000 5.64

SP1: Livestock Policy Development & Capacity

Building

33,000,000 1.05

SP2: Livestock Production & Management 212,710,000 6.76

SP3: Livestock Marketing and Range Management 407,000,000

Leather development industry 167,000,000 5.31

SP1: Management of livestock diseases and

conditions

542,350,000 12.94

SP2; Leather development industry 64,125,000 11.94

Education extension and trainings 286,150,000 9.10

Crop Development & Management 841,000,000 26.75

Food security initiatives 587,000,000 18.67

Management and Development of Fisheries 57,745,000 1.84

TOTAL 3,144,355,000 100%


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5.4.9 Water, Environment, Natural Resources and Energy

Table 52:Summary of proposed budget by - Water, Environment, Natural Resources and Energy


Water, Environment,Natural Resources and Energy Amount (Ksh.) As a percentage (%) of the

total budget

Administration, Planning and support services 1,047,385,000 0.14377509

Rehabilitation, Augmentation and Maintenance of

Existing Water Supplies

450,000,000 0.061771737

Capacity building to water service providers 20,000,000 0.002745411

Sp3: water sources development 1,380,000,000 0.189433327

Rain water harvesting: water consevation structures 878,000,000 0.120523522

Sp1 water and sanitation services planning & design 200,000,000 0.027454105

Water regulation 5,000,000 0.000686353

Drought mitigation services 215,000,000 0.029513163

Plants and equipments 240,000,000 0.032944926

Solid Waste Management 440,000,00 0.060399

Water Catchment Protection and Management 307,000,000 0.042142052

Sustainable Forest Management 534,500,000 0.073371096

Environmental Planning and Management 246,500,000 0.033837185

Rangelands Management 611,500,000 0.083940927

Soil Conservation and Management 370,000,000 0.050790095

Sustainable Exploitation & Management of Mineral

Resources

95,000,000 0.0130407

Green Energy Development & Management


685,000,000 0.094030311

TOTAL 100%


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CHAPTER SIX: MONITORING AND EVALUATION FRAMEWORK

6.1 Introduction

This chapter gives the monitoring and evaluation framework that will be used at the county level

to monitor and evaluate implementation of various projects/programmes that will be

implemented within the planned period.

M&E is a powerful public management tool that can be used to improve the way through which

county governments achieve results. Monitoring is the process of collecting, analysing and

reporting data on a project or programme’s input, activities, output, outcomes and impacts. These

data when analysed, pinpoint progress or constraints as early as possible to allow the government

to adjust project/programme activities as required. It provides the government with regular

feedback on progress in the implementation of activities specified in the development plans.

Evaluation on other hand is a systematic and objective assessment of ongoing or completed

Projects/ programmes or policy, its design, implementation and results. It determines the

relevance and fulfilment of objectives, efficiency, effectiveness, impact and sustainability. Through

evaluation, one is able to tell whether the projects /programmes activities are moving toward or

away from projects /programmes objectives and why. It further states lessons learnt and

recommendations for future improvements

6.2 County Monitoring and Evaluation legal framework

The legal mechanism spelt out in the constitution of Kenya, have necessitated the development

of monitoring and evaluation systems for county government. To ensure greater transparency

and accountability, the constitution of Kenya 2010 requires that government to use M&E

mechanism as an integral part of developing and executing government policies, programmes and

projects and in resource allocation and management at the two levels of governments.

The County government act No.17 2012 gives the County government the responsibility of

preparing CIDP that must include a monitoring and evaluation section. Section 108(1) states

“There shall be a five-year plan CIDP for each county which shall have (a) clear goals and

objectives (b)an implementation plan with clear outcomes(c) provisions for monitoring and

evaluation; (d)and clear reporting mechanism.”


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Under section 47 of the county government Act, 2012, the County Executive Committee is

expected to design a performance system which will evaluate performance of the county public

service in relation to the implementation of county policies, projects and programmes.

6.2.1 County M & E institutional framework

Monitoring and evaluation towards the achievement of the policies, projects and programmes as

outlined in the CIDP will be undertaken through the County Integrated Monitoring and

Evaluation System (CIMES).

The CIMES shall be linked to the county performance management system which is involved in

strategic planning, work planning, target-setting, tracking performance and reporting. The data

to be used as inputs in CIMES targets and indicators are expected to come from surveys and

administrative data collected and analysed by county statistics/planning office, other county

sectors and agencies working within the county.

The analysed CIMES results will demonstrate whether the resources spent on implementing CIDP

investment programmes are leading to the intended outcomes, impacts and benefits for the

county citizenry.

A strong feedback mechanism will be created that will regularly provide county with good quality

and timely monitoring and evaluation information regarding implementation progress of

development projects/programmes.

Quarterly M&E reports will be produced plus the annual progress reports indicating the status of

implementation of all development projects, service delivery and budget performances of all

sectors. The reports will be disseminated to the public through forums.

6.2.2 Monitoring and Reporting

Under the Public Finance Management (County Governments) Regulations, 2015, PART XI

Section 129; -

The County Executive Committee Member responsible for matters relating to planning shall

prescribe a framework for monitoring and reporting on non-financial performance for use by

accounting officers in evaluation of programmes and projects by measuring—

Responsibility for monitoring, evaluation and reporting.


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(a) Financial indicators which shall capture expenditures on the implementation of programmes

and projects;

(b) Outputs indicators which shall measure what is directly supplied through the

implementation of the programmes and projects; and

(c) Outcome or results indicators of the programme or projects which capture the expected effects

on intended beneficiaries of the programme or project.

(2) The County Executive Committee Member responsible for matters relating to planning, shall

also set up a system that shall facilitate efficient and effective data collection, storage and exchange

to monitor and report on non-financial performance of the county government entity’s individual

programmes and projects.

(3) An Accounting Officer shall put in place efficient and effective systems to monitor and report

on non-financial performance for his or her county government entity’s individual programmes

and projects based on the prescribed format under paragraphs (1) and (2) of this regulation and

submit a report to the County Executive Committee Member responsible for planning with a

copy to the Auditor-General.

(4) The County Executive Committee Member responsible for planning shall consolidate all the

reports received under paragraph (2) of this regulation, and submit a report to the County

Executive Committee Member for the County Treasury and publish and publicize it within seven

(7) days after submitting it to the County Executive Committee Member.

6.3 Summary of M&E Outcome indicators

6.3.1 Land, Physical Planning, Housing & Urban Development

Sector outcome indicators Situation as in

2017

Mid-term Target

(2020)

End-term Target

(2022)

Source of Data

GIS Laboratory 0 1 0 Lands Dept

Purchase of technical support tools

and equipment

1 3 6 Lands Dept

Establishment of sub county Land

offices and Registry

0 1 2 Lands Dept M&E

Preparation of Valuation

Rolls

0 6 4 Physical Planning

Dept

Integrated town planning &

topographical mapping/local

physical development plans

2 4 4 Lands Dept M&E

Land use plans for registered

community lands

0 2 2 Lands Dept M&E


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County Spatial Plan 1 0 0 Physical Planning

Dept

Purchase and operationalization

of land information management

system

0 1 0 Lands Dept M&E

Cadastral/fixed survey 2 4 4 Physical Planning

Dept

Mapping of disaster and ecological

fragile areas

0 0 1 Physical Planning

Dept

Declare and register new

adjudication sections

2 4 0 Lands Dept M&E

Capacity building on

operationalization of Community

Land Act, 2016

10 0 0 Adjudication

Dept

Acquisition of titles for group

ranches/community land

6 0 0 Lands Dept M&E

Development and management of

affordable housing

Development and management of

county government housing

0 5 5 Housing Dept

Establishment of town

administration structures.


0 2 4 Physical Planning

Dept


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6.3.2 County Assembly

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector

SUB-PROGRAMMES outcome indicators Situation as in

2017

Mid-term

Target (2020)

End-term

Target (2022)

Source of Data

County assembly

administration

Number of staffs trained 65 70 75 Training

committee-CAS

Number of staff that

conduct performance

appraisal

65 70 75 Human resource

office


Number of staff trained.

0 70 75 Human resource

offfice


Number of staffs employed.

65 75 88 Human resource

office

Number of staff trained 46 65 88 Training

committee-CAS

Cost of goods used and

services offered in a every

year.

142,300,000 162,300.000 182,300,000 Budget office

Legistlation and Oversight Number of bills enacted 8 11 20 County

assembly legal

office


Number workshops held

on planning documents

6 18 26 Clerk assistants

office


Number of Bills analyzed

8 11 20 Legal office


Number of tours

organized

3 7 13 Clerk assistants

office

Representation All Members of County

Assembly well inducted

28 - - Clerk assistant

office

Members to be conversant

with the Standing orders

28 28 - Clerk assistants

office


Number of County Assembly

Standing Orders reviewed

0 20 - Clerk assistant

office

Number of Hansard

guides

0 40 60 Hansard

department

Number or committee

papers and records in the

system

0 20 40 Clerk assistants

office

Number of bills passed 8 11 20 Clerk assistants

office


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6.3.3 Gender, Culture Social services, Sports and Youth Affairs

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector

outcome indicators Situation as in

2017

Mid-term Target

(2020)

End-term Target

(2022)

Source of Data

2 operational cars for

Smooth operations and

effective service delivery

2 vehicles 3 Vehicles 4 Vehicles Departmental M&E

report

Improved administrative

office operations at the

sub-county headquarters

No administrative

staff

2 administrative

staffs

3 administrative

staffs

County Human resource

data

Improved collection and

preservation of

ethnographic materials

and artifacts

Nil 1 facility 1 facility Departmental M&E

Report.

Improved and secure sites

and monuments preserved

for today and future

generations to use


Nil 2 site 4 sites and

monuments

preserved

Departmental M&E

Report.

Improved and operational

cultural manyatta

structures


8 manyattas


8 manyattas


8 manyattas


Departmental M&E

Report.

Samburu cultural artifacts

preserved

Nil

1

1 volume of

cultural artefacts

produced


Departmental M&E

Report


Cultural days and events

marked


All observed


2


4


Departmental M&E

Report and partners

Operational policy that

supports implementation

of programmes


Nil


1 culture policy


1 culture policy


Departmental M&E

Report.

Increased enrolments and

retention of girls in

schools

6,000

beneficiaries

20,300

beneficiaries

27,700

beneficiaries

Departmental M&E

Report.

Improved leadership skills

and enhanced group

dynamics


90 women

leaders

trained(30 from

each sub county)

900 trained from

across the county

1,490 women

leaders trained

across the county

Departmental M&E

Informed and

empowered groups with

required skills and

techniques

4 groups 10 groups 17 groups Departmental M&E

Report and partners.

Improved coordination

and cross sectoral

interventions for

development programmes

Nil 3 intersectorial

meetings

5 intersectorial

meetings

Departmental M&E

Report and partners

Empowered women and

girls who are able to

understand and defend

their rights.

3 events

observed

accordingly

9 events observed 18 events

observed

Departmental M&E

Report and partners.


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Operational policy that

outlines development and

management of

programmes

Nil Policy

development

starts

1 strong gender

policy in place

Departmental M&E

Report and partners.

Policy that supports the

county in facilitation of

cash transfer for women

and Ovc’s

Nil Policy

development

starts

Operational

policy for cash

transfer for OVCS

Departmental M&E

Report and partners.

Developed and

operational social halls

with the required

equipment

4 social halls

constructed

5 social halls

constructed

11 social halls in

the entire county

Departmental M&E

Report and partners.

Empowered people living

with disabilities who are

able to depend on

themselves

1500 devices

provided and 10

trainings

conducted

1750 devices

provided and 17

trainings

conducted

1950 devices and

20 trainings

Departmental M&E

Report and partners.

Quality projects through

well-coordinated efforts

and supervision

Not well

coordinated

efforts

20 M&E activities

undertaken

30 M&E activities

undertaken and

reports produced

Departmental M&E

Report and partners.

Developed facility fully

equipped with relevant

literatures for research and

academics

Nil 1 functional

library

1 fully operational

library

Departmental M&E

Report.

Number of sports stadia

constructed

4 2 stadia

completed

4 stadia

completed

Departmental M&E

report

Number of sports

tournaments and

champions/mini leagues

held in soccer, athletics,

volleyball, darts,

basketball,netball,handball

held.

20 tournaments

and

championships

held

65 tournaments

and

championships

held

170 tournaments

and

championships

held

Departmental M&E

report

Number of Governor’s

cup tournaments held

1 tournament

held

4 tournaments

held

6 tournaments

held

Departmental M&E

report

Number of sports

tournaments and

championships of PLWD

held

0 9 tournaments

and

championships of

PLWD

15 tournaments

and

championships of

PLWD

Departmental M&E

report

Number of sports grounds

constructed

15 play grounds.1

per ward

22 play grounds

completed

30 play grounds

constructed

Departmental M&E

Report.

Completion of the high

altitude and sports centre

Nil 1 high altitude

and sports centre

completed

1 high altitude

and sports centre

completed

Departmental M&E

Report.

Number of clubs

supported from the sports

equipment

120 clubs

supported from

the sports

equipment


300 clubs

supported with

sports equipment

450 clubs

supported with

sports equipment

Departmental M&E

Report.


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Number of sports men and

women awarded in

various sports

Nill 75 sports men

and women

awarded

150 sportsmen

and women

awarded

Departmental M&E

Report


Samburu County executive

team participate in the

KIKOSCA games


Executive team

did not

participate in

KIKOSCA games

Executive team

participate in

KIKOSCA games

Executive team

participate in

KIKOSCA games

Departmental M&E

Report.

Sports and youth policy in

place

Sports and youth

policy not in

place

Sports and youth

policy in place

Sports and youth

policy in place

Departmental M&E

Report.

Number of sports

centers/academies

established

Sports

centres/academies

not established

15 sports

centres/academies

established

15 sports

centres/academies

established

Departmental M&E

Report

Number of talent shows

and exhibitions held

No talent shows

and exhibitions

held

12 talent shows

and exhibitions

held

20 talent shows

and exhibitions

held

Departmental M&E

Report

Number of youths groups

trained on

entrepreneurship,

HIV/AIDS, life skills

0 people trained 220 youths

groups trained

320 youths

groups trained

Departmental M&E

Report

Improved premises able to

meet required standard for

operations

600 premises

inspected and in

operational

1250 premises

operational with

required standard

1800 premises

operational with

required

standards

Liquor licensing

enforcement committee

reports

Number of committee

members trained


200 committee

members trained

850 committee

members trained

1650 committee

members trained

Ligour licencing

enforcement committee

reports

Amount of revenue

realized

3.5 million

revenue realised

7.6 million

revenue realised

16.3 million of

revenue realised

County treasury and

liquor committee

reports.


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6.3.4 Education and Vocational Training

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector


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Sector Programme Outcome

Indicators

Baseline Situation in

2018

Mid-Term

Target

(2020)

End Term

Target (2022)

Early

Childhood

Development

&Education

Construction of

classrooms


180 classrooms

constructed

280 ECDE

classroom

constructed

0 90 180

Construction of

sanitary blocks

300 sanitary

blocks

constructed

110 Sanitary

Blocks

Constructed

60 150 300

Construction of office,

store, fence and

kitchen

300 offices,

stores and

kitchens

constructed

27 Offices,

stores and

kitchens

constructed

60 150 300

Provision of furniture

to ECDE centers

300 ECDE

centers supplied

with furniture

ECDE centers

supplied with

furniture

60 150 300

Provision of outdoor

fixed play equipment

375 centers

equipped with

outdoor fixed

play equipment

0 75 188 375

Provision of county

feeding programme

546 ECDE

centers supplied

with food items

termly

546 ECDE

centers

supplied with

food items

termly


546 580 620

Provision of teaching/

learning materials

546 schools

provided with

teaching/

learning

materials

546 schools

provided

with

teaching/

learning

materials

546 580 620

Provision of water

harvesting tanks

225 centers

supplied with

72 centers

supplied with

45 113 225


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water harvesting

tanks

water

harvesting

tanks

Provision of

administrative records

to all ECD centers

546 centers

provided with

administrative

records

546 centers

provided

with

administrative

records

546 546 546

Disbursement of

bursaries to all needy

students

All needy

students

provided with

bursaries

All needy

students

provided

with bursaries

8309 16618 41545

Recruitment of ECD

teachers

450 ECD

teachers

recruited

474 ECD

teachers

recruited

90 225 450

Capacity building of

ECD officers and

teachers

5 capacity

building

trainings

conducted

0 1 2 5

Procurement of motor

vehicles

1 motor vehicles

procured

0 0 1 0

Procurement of motor

bikes

18 motor bikes

procured

0 6 15 18

ECDE service providers

consultative forums

5 consultative

forums held

1 consultative

forums held

1 3 5

Capacity building of

ECDE centers

management

committees

15 trainings

conducted to

committee

members

0 3 7 15

Procurement of

growth monitoring

equipment

(anthropometric)

500

anthropometric

equipment

procured

0 100 250 500

Establishment and

equipping two sub

county offices at

Baragoi and Wamba

2 sub county

offices

established and

equipped

1 sub county

offices

established

and equipped

1 2 2

Establishment and

equipment of 15 ward

ECDE offices

15 ward ECD

offices

0 3 7 15


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320


established and

equipped

Procurement of

cooking appliances

300 cooking

appliances

procurement

529 cooking

appliances

Distributed to

ECDE centers

0 150 300

Vocational

Training

Purchase of polytechnic

assorted tools and

materials

5 sets of

polytechnic

assorted tools

and materials

1 set of

polytechnic

assorted tools

and materials

procured

1 2 5

Construction of dining

hall and kitchen at

Maralal youth

polytechnic

1 dining hall

constructed

0 1 1 1

Establishment and

equipping two youth

polytechnic in Baragoi

and Wamba

2 youth

polytechnics

established and

equipped

1 1 1 2

Construction of

training workshop at

Maralal Youth

Polytechnic

1 Workshop

constructed at

Maralal Youth

Polytechnic

1 Workshop

constructed at

Maralal

Youth

Polytechnic

1 1 1

Construction of

sanitation block

1 sanitation

blocks

constructed

0 1 1 1

Recruitment of youth

polytechnic instructors

5 instructors

recruited

6 instructors

recruited

0 5 5


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


321


6.3.5 Trade Sub-Sector

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector

Sector outcome indicators Situation as

in 2017

Mid-term

Target (2020)

End-term

Target (2022)

Source of Data

1.Acres of lands Acquired

2. SEZ law enacted

3.SEZ Master plan in place

4. No. of Investors in the county

5. Basic infrastructure for leather, meat, milk in

place


5. No of jobs created

6. Amount of Revenue Raised.

Nil

Nil

Nil

Nil

Nil

Nil

Nil

500 acres

1

1

4

4


Nil


Nil

550acres

1

1

4 investors

4


200 jobs


20m

Department estimate

,,


,,

1. No. of Sheds constructed

2. No. of Old markets renovated.


-20


-3


-7


-7

-17


-7

- Dept. estimates


-Department inventory

No of SMES developed and promoted county

wide


substantial amounts of credits advance to these

SMES


No. of women, youths &PWDS Trained

-200


67m


-404

135


7m


290

315


16m


650

-Departmental Annual

Reports


,,


,,

No. of

standards

Calibrated, inspected and verified weighing

machines.


-2000 -3000 -5000 -Annual Reports&

Estimates

Number of

county

sensitization investment

forums and exhibitions

conducted

Nil 3 5 Dept. Estimates and

Repots

No of businesses issued with trade licenses


No. of businesses promoted and regulated by law


Nil

900


150

2000


250

Dept. Annual Reports

& Estimates

,,


No of groups for youths, PWDs and Women to

be accorded credits by the department of trade

Loan management software will be in place.

404


Nil

290


2

650


2

Dept. Annual Reports

and Estimates


,,

No. of dust pins purchased and distributed to

all urban and Trading Centres in the county

Nil 450 1000 Dept. Estimates


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


322


% Level of employee satisfaction and recruitment

% Level of customer satisfaction % Level of

Automation % Level of Competencies

No. Of M&E Reports % of fund utilized

4

Nil


Nil


Nil


Nil


Nil

6

60%


60%


60%


60%


6

8

100%


100%


100%


100%


8

Dept. estimates


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


323


6.3.6 Tourism and Wildlife Conservation Sub-sector

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector

Sector outcome indicators Situation as in

2017

Mid-term Target

(2020)

End-term Target

(2022)

Source of Data

Number of international trade

fairs attended

1 5 8 Annual reports,

office records

Number of local events

organized or attended

3 9 13 Annual reports

Number of tourist arrivals 11,000 16,000 21,000 Park Entry points,

annual reports

Number of Tourist facilities

established

1 3 6 Annual reports

Number of ranger’s camp

established

6 8 10 Annual reports

Number of tourism

information and conference

facilities established

NIL 1 2 Annual reports

%of completion of projects 0 50% 100% Annual reports

Number of

trainings/workshops conducted

1 3 6 Annual reports

Number of security and

communication equipment

purchased

10 20 40 Annual reports

Amount of grants disbursed to

conservancies

70,000,000 100,000,000 120,000,000 Annual reports

Number of management plans

developed for conservancies

NIL 3 6 Annual reports


6.3.7 Cooperative Development

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector

sector outcome indicators Situation as in

2017

Mid-term Target

(2020)

End-term Target

(2022)

Source of Data

No of cooperatives registered

and operating profitably

52 [26Active] 90 [64 Active] 130 [104 Active] Cooperative

Registry

No.of cooperatives compliant

with legislation and best

business practises

7 37 69 Cooperative

Registry

Funds Loaned and Repaid by

cooperatives

nil 25 million 50 million Department

estimates


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


324


6.3.8 Office of the Governor and Deputy Governor.

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector

Sector Sector indicators
*

Situation in 2018 Mid-term

projection

(2020)

End-term

projection

(2022)

Office of the Governor No. of coordination meetings chaired 48 124 240

No. of reports to the assembly on

matters relating to Special programs and

public service management departments

4 12 20

County Secretary


Smooth running of county government 1 1 1

No. of coordination meetings held 12 36 60

No. of cabinet meetings held, policy

decisions and regulations made

12 36 60

Chief of Staff No. of coordination meetings chaired 48 144 240

No. of overseas networks established

and visits made

2 6 10

No. of coordination meetings convened 48 144 240

No. of inter county partnerships

established

4 12 20

Advisory Services No. of policy reports 4 12 20

Establish and manage

M&E framework in the

County


Number of consultative

meetings/Trainings undertaken in

developing the policy

3 7 7

Number of consultative

meetings/Trainings undertaken in

developing the M and E standard

1 3 3

Number of plans developed 1 3 5

No.of Committees established 4 4

No. of trainings done 1 3 5

No.of departments receiving support

from the M and E Team

9 9

No. of Databases established

LEGAL SERVICES No. passed and adopted legislation 5 15 25

No. of court cases handled

N0. of stakeholders forums participating

in legislation drafting

1 3 5

Number of legal audits undertaken

Legal Audit tools developed

1 3 5

No. of Legislation and notices

published in the period

1 3 5

No. of Staff recruited 1 3 3

Number of staff trained 1 3 5

No. of Trainings .civic education

campaigns undertaken

2 6 12

Administration No. of offices established 3 9 15

% level of services offered 100% 100% 100%

No. of Village elders remunerated 108 324 540

No. of Sub County staff trained 28 78 128

No. of Vehicles procured 3 9 15

No. of motorbikes procured 28 68 108

Governor’s Press

Service

No. of updates posted 52 156 260

No. of updates posted,


52 156 260


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


325


Sector Sector indicators
*

Situation in 2018 Mid-term

projection

(2020)

End-term

projection

(2022)

No. of FAQs develop 20 20

-No. of reports for public consumption

uploaded on the website

9 27 45

-No. of advertisements done 6 18 30

-No. of pamphlets and brochures given

out

1000 3000 5000

-No. of documentaries aired on national

TV channels

1 3 5

-No. of feature stories published 2 6 10

-No. of field visits 4 12 20

-No. of speeches 12 36 60

-No. of departments elaborately

covered by the speeches

9 9 9

No. of publications in the library 20 60 100

No. of Communication and media

strategy operational zed

1 1

-No. of office equipment purchased


10 25 25

-Acquiring Motor vehicle 1 1

Public Relations and

Protocol Services

No. of national and county celebrations

attended


6 18 30

No. of offices refurbished


0 2 2

No. of houses refurbished 0 1 1

No. of hospitality services at the

Governor’s residence

4 4 4

No. of houses constructed 1

Liaison Services No. of partnerships established 5 15 25

No. of office equipment


12 12

Acquiring Motor vehicle


1 1

No. of investment forums attended


4 12 20

-No. of investment attracted


4 12 20

-No. of best practice sharing forums

attended


4 12 20

HR SERVICES upto date record of employees and

payroll data.

1 1

Availability of the Organogram in every

county office

1 1

Centralized record system 1


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


326


Sector Sector indicators
*

Situation in 2018 Mid-term

projection

(2020)

End-term

projection

(2022)

No. of departments having biometric

devices installed and operational

9 9

The no. of policies developed. 2 6 10

No. of departments having service

charters developed

9

No. of staff trained 100 300 500

The no. of staff with staff identification

cards

1900 2000 2100

No. of operational human resource

information systems

1 1

Office of County

Government

Spokesperson

No. of briefings undertaken 12 36 60

No. of issues resolved

No. of trainings undertaken 2 6 10


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


327


6.3.8 Health services

Summary of M&E Outcome Indicators

Sub programme one: health promotion.

PROGRAMME Outcome indicator baselin

e

Source of

data

Reporting

Responsibi

lity

Situati

on in

2018

Mid-term

Target

(2020)

End term

target

2022

Active disease

surveillance enhanced

Increased case detection

and Response

210 DHIS CDSC 300 350 450

Awareness creation on

water, sanitation and

hygiene at the

community level.


Population aware of risk

factors to health

10 DHIS CHPO 10 10 10

community strategy

programmes enhanced

More functional

community units

Established

30 DHIS CCSFP 40 50 70

Improved health and

sanitation at the

household level

More functional toilets

constructed

34 DHIS CPHO 38 40 45

Increase % of population

washing their hands during

the 4 critical times

5 DHIS CPHO 20 30 50

- Improved health and

sanitation in schools and

institutions

Increase no. of schools

with functional sanitary

facilities

136 DHIS CPHO 300 350 500

Increase number of schools

with functional school

health clubs

75 CPHO

office

CPHO 90 105 148

Increase number of

schools( for girls) with

menstrual hygiene

programmes

5 CPHO

office

CPHO 20 30 50

Strengthened home

grown school meals

Programme and

food safety and quality

strategy in schools

Increase number of schools

implementing home

grown school meals

Programme

40 CPHO

office

CPHO 100 150 250

Increase number of schools

implementing food safety

and quality strategy

0 CPHO

office

CPHO 100 150 250


Improved medical and

general waste

management in the

health facilities


Installed medical

incinerators in the selected

Health Facilities

2 CPHO

office

CPHO 15 20 30

Installed burning chambers

in the high volume health

facilities

5 CPHO

office

CPHO 20 30 50

Established open

defecation free villages

Increase number of open

defecation free villages

0 DHIS CPHO 50 100 200

Improved water quality

at the household level

Increased % of community

awareness on water

related diseases

50 CPHO

office

CPHO 120 220 400

awareness on alcohol

and drug abuse created

Increase awareness on

Alcohol and drug abuse

13 NACAD

A

CPHO 12 10 8


Sub- Programme Two: Communicable Diseases Control

PROGRAMME OUTCOME

INDICATOR


BASELINE

(2017)

Source of

Data

Reporting

responsibility

Situation

in 2018

Mid-

term

Target

(2020)

End term target 2022

Create

awareness on

prevention of

communicable

diseases

% of people

reached with health

messages on

common

communicable

diseases in Samburu

county

60% DHIS CHPO 70% 80% 90%

Target

outreaches for

Trachoma

MDA

% of target

population

receiving MDA for

Trachoma

90% DHIS CHRIO 95% 100% 100%

Management

of TB in the

county

improved

% of TB patients

completing

treatment

87% DHIS CTLC 87 90 95

No of TB defaulters

followed.

20% TB

Programme

CTLC 20 100 200

Improved

management

of malaria in

the county

% of facilities

testing malaria with

RDTs before

treatment

70% Malaria

Programme

CMCC 80 95 100

% of health

workers trained in

malaria case

management in the

county

45% Malaria

Programme

CMCC 50 70 90

% of Malaria

inpatient case

fatality reported.

12% MQC CMCC 12 10 10

HIV/AIDS

prevention

and control in

the county

activities

improved

Couple year

protection due to

condom use

80 HIV

Programme

CASCO 85 95% 100%

% of health

workers trained on

management of

HIV/AIDS clients

45% HIV

Programme

CASCO 50 70 90

No of VCT

operationalized in

the county

1 HIV

Programme

CASCO 5 15 30

No of health

facilities offering

youth friendly

services

1 HIV

Programme

CASCO 6 12 20

% of adolescents

accessing

reproductive health

services

15% DHIS CASCO 20 50 80


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


329


Improved

management

and control of

neglected

tropical

diseases

No of sensitization

meeting held on

neglected tropical

diseases in the

county

10 CPHO

office

CPHO 20 40 60

No of patients with

jiggers treated in

the community

89 CPHO

office

CPHO 100 300 500

no of people

screened for

Hydatid disease in

Samburu East

0 CPHO

office

CPHO 500 500 500


Sub- Programme Three- Non-Communicable Diseases

PROGRAMME OUTCOME

INDICATOR

Baseline

(2017)

Source of

Data

Reporting

responsibility

Situation

in 2018

Mid-

term

Target

(2020

End term target 2022

Provision of

anthropometric

equipment’s for

nutrition

assessment.

% of adult

population with

BMI over 25

12% Nutrition

Programme

CNC 7% 3.5% 2.5%

Undertake mass

screening and

management of

cancer cases in the

general population

No of cancer

cases detected

and managed

1000 DHIS CHRIO 2000 2000 2000

Undertake mass

screening of

diabetes and

hypertension


No of diabetes

and

hypertension

cases detected

and managed

0 DHIS CHRIO 2000 2000 2000

-Train health

workers on

screening of NCDs


% of new out –

patients cases

with high blood

pressure.

0.5% DHIS CHRIO 0.50% 0.30 0.20


Sub- Programme 4: Maternal Health Services

PROGRAMME

OUTCOME

INDICATOR

Baseline

(2017)

Source of

Data

Reporting

responsibility

Situation

in 2018

Mid-term

Target

(2020

End term

target

2022

-Train health

workers on

FANC/EMOC

%. Of pregnant

women attending at

least four ANC visits

30 DHIS CNO 30 40 50

-Provide essential

medicines,

equipment and

supplements

% of health facilities

with essential

medicines and

equipment

90 DHIS CP 100 100 100


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


330


% of pregnant

women receiving

iron folate

supplements

85 DHIS CNC 90% 95% 100%

-establishing and

Strengthening

MtMsGs and mother

care groups

% of MtMSGs

strengthened and

supported

35 DHIS CNC 40 60 100

Prevention of

mother to child

transmission of

HIV/AIDS

% HIV+ pregnant

mothers receiving

preventive ARV’s fit

to reduce risk of

mother to child

transmission

(PMTCT)

100 DHIS CASCO 100 100 100

Use Community unit

in Creating

awareness on skill

deliveries

No. Of deliveries

conducted by skilled

health workers

4682 DHIS CNO 4682 5732 6081

Increase the number

of maternity units.

% of facilities

providing BEOC

45 DHIS CNO 50% 70% 90%

Increase the number

of maternity units

offering CEOC

% of facilities

providing CEOC

5 KDHS CHRIO 5.20% 7% 10

Initiation of cancer

screening in all

facilities and

Providing cancer

screening test kits

and reagents

No. Of women of

Reproductive age

screened for cervical

cancer

47990 DHIS CHRIO 47990 62761 66583

Train of health

workers on MNCH,

FP refresher course

% of women of

reproductive age

receiving family

planning

commodities

60 DHIS CRHO 61% 75% 80%

No of health

workers trained on

MNCH and FP

Refresher courses

45 RH

Programme

CRHO 50 150 250

-Improving

immunization of

children below one

year in the county

% of fully

immunized children

under one year in

the county

68 DHIS CNO 70% 80 83

Construction of

County DVI stores in

Wamba and Baragoi

Number of DVI

stores constructed

1 Nursing CNO 1 0 0

Conduct

community

sensitization on

CWC attendance by

CHVs

% of under-five

attending CWC for

growth monitoring

(new cases)

78 DHIS CNC 80 90 95


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


331


Scale up

management of

chronic malnutrition


No of health

facilities certified

baby friendly (BFHI)

1 Nutrition CNC 2 6 10

Number of

Community units

implementing BFCI

0 Nutrition CNC 15 25 35


Programme 2: Curative Health

Sub- Programme 1: County Referral

PROGRAMME

OUTCOME

INDICATOR

Baseline

(2017)

Source of

Data

Reporting

responsibility

Situation

in 2018

Mid-

term

Target

(2020

End

term

target

2022

Construction and equipping of

a new county referral hospital

in Maralal town

% completeness of

the construction

and equipping of

the facility

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer 20% 60% 100%

Construction of a Medical

training center in Maralal

county referral hospital

% completeness of

the construction

and equipping of

the facility

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer 20% 60% 100%

Installation of a CT scan

machine and oxygen plant

% completeness of

the oxygen plant

and CT scan

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer 50% - -

Modernization and equipping

of dental unit in the county

No of dental units

established

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer 1 - -

Upgrading of power

transmission system to cater

for High power demands due

to newly installed Equipment

Fully upgrade of

power to three

phase in the county

referral hospital

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer 1 - -

Construction of central sterile

supplies department (CSSD)

and laundry

No of CSSD and

laundry constructed

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer 2 1 -

Purchase of a larger Output

generator


No of generators

purchased

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer 1 - -

Construction of Isolation ward

for patients with infectious

diseases

No of isolation

wards constructed

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer 1 1 -


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


332


Expansion and modernization

of the County Referral

Laboratory to cater for a

variety of diagnostic services

like microbiology, histology,

parasitology,

% completeness of

the facility

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer 20% 100% -

Establishment of nutrition

stabilization centers

No of stabilization

centers established

1 Nutrition

programme

CNC 2 1 1

Procurement of vaccines for

public health

% of stock outs of

essential vaccines

for at least 2 weeks

15 CPHO

office

CPHO 10 4 2

Improving access to universal

healthcare.

% of the elderly

(>60yrs)

subsidized through

NHIF

0 CDH CDH 30% 90 -

Procurement of health

commodities in the county

% facilities with

stock outs for at

least 2 weeks

15 DHIS CP 10 4

2

No of facilities with

functional LMIS

0 DHIS CP 50 70

100

Scale up management of acute

malnutrition

Number of facilities

implementing

IMAM SURGE

0 Nutrition

programme

CNC 12 50 80

Number of facilities

implementing HiNi

Programme.

46 Nutrition

programme

CNC 52 89 96

Upgrade the EMR system in

the county referral and high

volume facilities

No of facilities with

functional EMR

installed

1 CDH CDH 3 9 15

Establish INTERCOM-

telephone system in the

hospital

No of facilities with

functional intercom

telephone system

0 CDH CDH 3 9 15


Sub- Programme 2: Primary Healthcare

PROGRAMME OUTCOME

INDICATOR

Baseline

(2017)

Source

of Data

Reporting

responsibility

Situation

in 2018

Mid-

term

Target

(2020

End

term

target

2022

-Increase HIV Testing rate % of HIV+ clients

done CD4 count

90% DHIS CHRIO 90% 95% 95%

Increase the number of beds in

facilities offering inpatient care


Bed Occupancy Rate 55% DHIS CHRIO 60% 60% 60%

% of facilities offering

maternity and

inpatient services

46% KDHS CHRIO 50% 70 100

-increased awareness on GBV % new outpatient

cases attributed to

gender based violence

0.01% KDHS CHRIO 0.01% 0.01% 0.01%

Increased awareness creation on

road traffic injuries

% new outpatient

cases attributed to

Road traffic Injuries

1% DHIS CHRIO 1% 1% 1%


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


333


Increased awareness on other

injuries created

% new outpatient

cases attributed to

other injuries

1% DHIS CHRIO 1% 1% 1%

% of deaths due to

injuries

1% DHIS CHRIO 1% 0% 0%

Improved access of HIV clients

to ARV

% of eligible HIV

clients on ARV’s

90% DHIS CASCO 90 100 100

Establish ORT corner


% of under 5’s

treated for diarrhea

with Zinc

70% DHIS CNC 75 90

100

Improved data management No of DQA

undertaken From the

local health facilities

for decision making

4 CHRIO CHRIO 4 4

4

Improved maternal death audits % maternal

audits/deaths audits

90 DHIS CRHO 90 100 100

-Constructing more new

facilities

No. Of new health

facilities constructed

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

0 3 3

-Operationalizing all new

facilities

% of population

living within 5km of a

facility

30% KDHS CHRIO

45 30 10

Constructing new staff houses in

rural facilities

No of staff houses

constructed

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

3 3 3

Purchasing of motorbikes for

primary healthcare services

No of motorbikes

procured

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

5 5 5

Procurement of water tanks in

the newly constructed health

facilities

No of water tanks

(10,000L) distributed

annually

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

30 30 30

Procurement of utility vehicles

for the sub-counties

No of utility vehicle

purchased

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

1 1 0

Fencing of the existing facilities No of facilities fenced 0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

0 3 3

Construction of ablution blocks

in the health facilities.

No of ablution blocks

constructed

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

0 2 2

Construction of administration

block for Wamba and Baragoi

sub-counties

No of administration

block constructed

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

0 1 0

Purchase of additional

ambulance

No of ambulances

purchased

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

0 0 1

Procurement of solar powered

panels for vaccines

No of solar panels

purchases and

installed

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

4 4 4

Construction of additional

maternity

The number of

maternity constructed

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

3 3 3


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


334


Construction of modern

mortuary at sub- counties

No of mortuaries

constructed

0 Chief

officer

health

Chief officer

health

1 1 0


Programme 3: General Administration Planning and Support Services

Sub Programme 1: Human Resource Management and Support Services

PROGRAMME OUTCOME

INDICATOR

Baseline

(2017)

Source of

Data

Reporting

responsibility

Situation

in 2018

Mid-

term

Target

(2020

End term

target

2022

-Enroll health workers for

management training

course

No. of health

workers in charge

of various

departments

trained

0 HR HR 15 45 55

-Employ more health

workers to offer services in

the county department of

health services

Number of health

workers recruited

0 HR HR 50 50 50

Redesignation of health

workers

No of health

officers

redesignated

0 HR HR 50 50 50

Promotions of officers

who are due.

Number of health

staff promoted

0 HR HR 200 350 400

Train Health workers on

technical modules

No of health

workers trained on

technical modules

0 HR HR 50 50 50

Train Health workers on

specialized areas within

their cadres

No of health

workers trained in

specified specialties

1 HR HR 3 3 3

Train Community health

volunteers on technical

modules

No of Community

health workers

trained on technical

module

0 Community

strategy

CCSFP 400 400 400


Sub-Programme 2: Health Policy, Planning and Financing

PROGRAMME OUTCOME

INDICATOR

Baseline

(2017)

Source of

Data

Reporting

responsibility

Situation

in 2018

Mid-

term

Target

(2020

End term

target

2022

-Setting of

collection targets

from relevant

revenue sources in

% Increase in revenue

collection in county

referral and sub-county

hospitals

12m Hospital

Revenue

office

Hospital

Revenue

office

13.2 M 16 M 18 M


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


335


the department of

health services

Amount of revenue

collected from liquor

licensing

100,000 PH revenue

office

PH revenue

office

0.2M 0.4M 0.4M

Amount of revenue

collected from food

hygiene licensing

450,000 PH revenue

office

PH revenue

office

500,000 700000 1,000,000

Amount of revenue

collected from approval

of building plans (Ksh)

65,000 PH

Revenue

office

PH revenue

office

200,000 200000 200000

Audit of activities

conducted

% of the funds used 90% Chief

officer

Chief officer 90 100 100

-adhere to set

budget as budget

plan

% of compliance to the

budget

90% Chief

officer

Chief officer 90 100 100

-Allocated more

resources to

development

% of funds allocated for

development

18% Chief

officer

Chief officer 30 35 35

-Proper utilization

of funds

% of funds saved 0 Chief

officer

Chief Officer 15 25 25

-Develop and

establish health

policies

Number of bills and

policies developed

0 CEC CEC 1 6 8

-Develop annual

work plan

Number of annual health

plans developed

1 CDH CDH 1 1 1

-Establish Health

care committees in

all facilities

No of health facilities

with HFMC/Boards

56 CDH CDH 65 80 100


Sub- Programme 3: Health Standards and Quality Assurance Services

PROGRAMME OUTCOME INDICATOR Baseline

(2017)

Source of

Data

Reporting

responsibility

Situation

in 2018

Mid-term

Target

(2020

End term

target 2022

-Conduct

monthly

stakeholders’

forum

-Mapping all

stakeholders

No. Of stakeholders

meetings held annually

4 Annual

report

CHRIO 4 4 4

-Conduct

quarterly review

meetings

Number of quarterly

review meetings

4 Annual

report

CHRIO 4 4 4

-Conduct

operation

researches

Number of operation

researches done

0 Annual

report

CHRIO 3 9 15


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-Conduct health

and nutrition

Data Quality

Audit)

No. Of DQA (Data

Quality Audit) done

10 Annual

report

CHRIO 15 25 35

-Conduct exit

interviews in the

high volume

facilities

Number of exit

interviews conducted

2 Annual

report

CHRIO 5 10 10

-Develop and

-Display of

Service Delivery

Charters in all

health facilities

% of facilities with

Service Delivery Charters

100% Annual

report

CHRIO 100 100 100

Conduct

technical working

group

coordination

forums

No of technical working

group meetings held per

quarter

24 Annual

report

CHRIO 24 24 24


6.3.9 Agriculture, Livestock Development, Vetirinary Services and Fisheries

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector

Sector Programme Outcome

indicators

Baseline (

2017)

Source of

data

Reporting

Responsibili

ty

Situation in

2018

Mid-

term

Target

(2020)

End-term

Target

(2022)

Agriculture

, Livestock

& Fisheries

SP1: General

Administrati

on, Planning

and Support

Services

Number of

Agriculture

sector

policies/laws

passed by the

County

Assembly

4 Livestock

Technical

Reports

CEC, CO,

Subprogra

m heads

1 3 5

Number and

operational

office blocks at

Wamba and

Baragoi

2 Departme

nt

Inventory

CO/CEC 1 1 2

Number and

operational

Wards

Extension

Offices

3 Departme

ntal

inventory

CO/CEC 7 8 15

Number of

livestock and

fisheries staff,

drivers, security

, secretaries

recruited

89 Departme

nt

inventory

CO/CEC 17 24 44

SP2:

Livestock

Production

Number of

breeding stocks

provided

2,369 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

706 2518 4142


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&

Managemen

t


Number and

types of

modern bee

hives provided

420 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

480 1440 24000

Number of

honey

harvesting kits

provided

15 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

24 72 120

Number of

honey

processing kits

supplied

0 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

24 72 120

Number of

poultry

equipments

provided

0 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP


A modern mini-

abattoir in place

0 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

1 1 1

Number of new

sale yards

constructed

18 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

0 4 8

Number of milk

coolants plants

established &

equipped

0 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

1 3 3

Number of Kgs

of improved

certified pasture

seeds bought &

distributed

0 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

3000 9000 15000

Number of hay

Bailing

Machines/sets

supplied

3 Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

3 9 15

Number of

mega-hay/feed

stores

established

0


Livestock

technical

reports

CEC/CO/C

DLP

0 2 3

SP3:

Livestock

Disease

Managemen

t and

Control

Number of

livestock getting

veterinary

interventions

through

vaccinations,

treatments and

disease

surveillance

1,440,00

0

Livestock

number

estimates

CDVS,

SCDVS

1,152,000 1,152,00

0

1,152,000

Number of

Households

benefiting from

livestock

handling

structures

6400 Human

Population

Census

updates

CDVS,

SCDVS

9,000 36,000 45,000


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338


Number of

livestock and

livestock

products

processing

structures

constructed

and/or

rehabilitated

and compliant

with animal

welfare

requirements

20 Veterinary

section

inventory

CDVS 26 130 260

Number of

Animal Health

Service

Providers

attending

Continuous

Professional

Development

courses and

trainings

24 Human

Resource

Records

All

Veterinary

staff

28 30 36

Number of

extension

education

trainings

conducted for

livestock

keepers and

Disease

Reporters

4 CDVS

reports

CDVS,

SCDVS

11 33 55

Crop

Developm

ent &

Managem

ent

SP 1: Crop

Developme

nt &

Managemen

t

Yield records at

household level,

80,000

bags of

maize

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

390,0000

bags of

maize

490,000

Bags of

maize

650,000

bags

maize

Quantity of

Certified seeds

bought


Acreage (Ha) of

land ploughed


Number of

Enterprises

identified

6

enterpris

es

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

10 2 12

enterprise

s

Fertilizer

bought

Farmers who

applied fertilizer

to crops

14,800

bags of

fertilizers

utilized

by

farmers

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

18,800 22,800 32,800

tonnes

Provision of

pesticides/herbic

ides to enhance

plant disease

5,500ha

under

pest and

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

108,500ha 228,500

ha

139,000h

a


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


339


control for

5,500ha

disease

control

Tools purchased

List of

beneficiaries

Purchase

farm

tools for

15,000

farmers

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

18,000farm

ers

19,000

farmers

20,000

farmers


SP2: Food

security

initiatives


Shades procured

Trainings

conducted

175

shades

procured

and given

to

farmers

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

375 net

bags

475 net

bags

675 net

bags

Area fenced off

by barbed wire

List of

beneficiaries

200ha of

communi

ty lands

fenced

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

6,200 ha 9,200 15,200ha

Number of

tractors and

farm machinery

Procured and

functioning

workshop

29

tractors

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

37 tractors 42

tractors

49

tractors

Number of

small schemes

established

Crop planted

List of both

direct and

indirect

beneficiaries

3

irrigation

schemes

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

5 7 11

irrigation

schemes

Number of

greenhouses

installed

List of groups

and members

who benefitted

20 green

houses

installed

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

40 80 green

houses

150

greenhou

ses

installed


Number of Pans

developed

Groups trained

Farm business

plans done

103

water

pans

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

86 98 water

pans

113 water

pans

Cereal store

constructed

Number of bags

of cereals stored

2 cereal

stores

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

5 6 8cereal

stores

Farmer

cooperatives

established

List of members

and their

contributions

1

cooperati

ve

formed

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

2 groups 4 groups 7 groups

Agro-processing

firms established

Memoranda of

understanding

none Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

1 plant/

firm

1plant/fi

rm

2 plant

/firm


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


340


signed between

partners

Established data

management

system

Trained officers

Data gathered

One data

base

system

establishe

d

Departme

nt

quarterly

reports

CDA/CO/C

EC

1 1 1

Fisheries

Developm

ent and

Managem

ent

SPI:

Managemen

t and

Developme

nt of

Fisheries

Number of fish

ponds

constructed and

stocked with

fingerlings

0 Departme

ntal

developme

nt records

Fisheries

Officer

3 9 15

One fish bulking

site is fully

equipped and

operational

0 Departme

ntal

developme

nt records

Fisheries

Officer

0 1 1

6.3.10 Environment, Water, Energy and Natural Resources

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector

Programme Sector outcome indicators Situation as in

2017

Mid-term

Target (2020)

End-term

Target (2022)

Source of Data

Formulation of waste

management & pollution

legislations

Hansard reports: and policy

document


0 1 1 Department

reports

Adopt and implement

waste management

strategy

Cabinet Minutes,

Strategy paper

0 40% 100% Department

reports

Development and

management of 6 waste

management sites (Suguta,

Maralal, Archers, Wamba,

Kisima, Baragoi,)

Reports & pictorial

documentation,


2 4 6 BQs

Department

reports

Provision of garbage

collection facilities in major

towns, market centres&

public institutions

Increased percentage of waste

collected & managed

0 12 20 Department

reports

Undertake research on

volumes of waste

generated in 7 main towns

and develop mitigation

mechanisms to manage

waste (Suguta, Maralal,

Archers, Wamba, Kisima,

Baragoi, South Horr,)

Research Reports, Documented

waste tonnage generated &

trends

0 100% 100% Department

and research

reports

Promotion of appropriate

waste management

recycling enterprises based

on PPP approaches

No. of solid waste enterprises

developed and sustained

0 3 7 Department

reports


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341


Sensitize the public on

responsible waste

management

No. of sensitization forums

held;

Change in people’s attitude

and perception

0 9 15 Department

reports and

minutes

Survey and mapping of

natural springs, wetlands

& other water catchment

areas

Water sources distribution

map

0 100% 100% Department

reports

Maps

Establish 5 & strengthen

the capacity of existing 7

Water Resource User

Associations (WRUAs)

No. of stakeholder forums

held;

No. of WRUA’s registered &

have capacity to deliver

services

7 11 17 Department

reports

WRUA reports

Support development of 5

Sub-catchment

Management Plans

(SCMPs) for the above

WRUA’s

No. of stakeholder forums

held;

No. of SCMPs developed and

approved

0 4 5 Department

reports

Sub-

Catchment

Management

Plans

Support Implementation of

5 SCMPs priorities

No. of priority activities of the

SCMPs implemented

0 2 5 Department

reports

Protection of Riverine

ecosystems along

EwasoNg’iro River and

within Ndoto, Nyiro and

Kirisia catchment areas

No. of kilometers of riverine

ecosystems protected

0 30 50 Department

reports

Protection of key wetlands

and springs

No. of springs protected 0 9 15 Department

reports

Formulation of County

forestry relevant

legislations

No. of stakeholder forums

held;

No. of approved forestry

related legislations

0 100% 100% Department

reports

Mapping and gazettement

of ungazetted forest

blocks

No. of forest blocks mapped;

Map of forest distributions;

No. of forest blocks gazetted


0 100% 100% Department

reports

Maps

Promotion of tree growing

in public institutions,

recreational parks, and

homesteads

Acreage of land under tree

cover;

%age of trees surviving to

maturity

20% 60% 100% Department

reports


Support establishment of

tree nurseries as enterprises

& other Income

Generating Activities for

livelihood diversification

e.g. brick making;

woodlots establishment

No. of active nurseries;

No. of nursery enterprises

established;


30 18 30 Department

reports

Undertake studies on the

potential of Non-Wood

Forest Products (NWFPs)

No. of study reports on

NWFPS

0 1 1 Department

reports

Study report

Promote Non-Wood

Forest Products & other

nature-based enterprises as

alternative livelihood

options

Number of non-forestry

livelihoods enterprises started

& sustained.

0 0 9 Department

reports


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342


Mapping and

rehabilitation of degraded

forest areas

Forest status maps;

Acreage of degraded forest;

Acreage of rehabilitated sites


0 30% 70% Department

reports

Maps

Establishment & Capacity

development of

Community Forest

Associations (CFA’s), and

Charcoal Producer

Associations

No. of forest stakeholder

forums held;

No. of CFA’s registered &

have capacity to deliver

services

0 8 9 Department

reports

CFA reports


Support development of

Participatory Forest

Management (PFM) Plans

No. of forest stakeholder

forums held;

No. of PFM Plans developed

and approved

0 4 7 Department

reports

Support the

Implementation of Forest

Management Plans

priorities

No. of priority activities of the

PFM Plans implemented

0 2 7 Department

reports

Establish & Strengthen

operations of County

Environment Committee

to undertake its mandate

as by EMCA (Cap 387)

Gazette notice & list of

gazetted CEC members;

Committee Reports & Minutes

0


0

60%


12

100%


20

Department

reports

CEC Minutes

Gazzette

Notice

Establishment and capacity

strengthening of Ward

Environmental Committees

List of committee members,

Committee training and

reports, minutes

0 9 15 Department

reports

Ward

Environment

Committee

Minutes

Development of County

Environment Action Plan

(CEAP)

A County Environment Action

Plan developed & approved

0 1 1 Department

reports

CEAP

Formulation of County

Climate Change policy &

other legislations

Climate Change policy & other

legislations developed and

approved by County Assembly

0 100% 100% Department

reports

Publications


Support implementation of

Adaptation & Mitigation

Measures towards

addressing Climate Change

effects

No. of climate change

adaptation & mitigation

activities implemented;


0 15 25 Department

reports


Formulate Rangelands

management & grazing

planning policy & other

legislations

Hansard reports: and

approved policy & other

legislative documents

0 100% 100% Department

reports

Publications

Undertake proper land

use-planning/zoning at

community & group ranch

level

No. of community based land-

use plans approved;


0 3 5 Department

reports


Approved

plans

Strengthening of Holistic

Rangelands Management

approaches in 13

community conservancies

No. of community

conservancies adopting

holistic rangelands

management approaches

1 9 13 Department

reports

Community

conservancies

reports


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343


Promote & support

Rangelands rehabilitation (

pasture conservation &

production; & rangelands

reseeding)

Acres of land rehabilitated and

with improved pasture

production

150 450 750 Department

reports


Mapping of invasive

species, controlling &

managing them

% reduction of the vegetative

coverage under invasive

species

0 60% 40% Department

reports

Maps

Capacity building &

strengthening of

community institutions to

enhance pasture

management &

conservation

Number of community

institutions actively practicing

pasture management and

conservation

0 6 14 Department

reports


Promoting & strengthening

cross boarder Holistic

Management Grazing

approaches

No. of cross-border initiatives

handled in the county.

0 6 10 Department

reports

Minutes


Construction of soil

conservation structures

(e.g. gabions, water

retention structures,

terraces, semi-circular

bands) to control soil

erosion

% reduction of land cover

with gulley’s and bare

land/ground

No. of soil conservation

structures in place


12

45%


12

100%


20

Department

reports

BQs

Assessment

reports

Capacity building &

strengthening of

community institutions to

enhance soil conservation

and management

Number of community

institutions actively practicing

proper soil conservation and

management.


0

18 30 Department

reports


Profiling of minerals,

mineral products & oil

potentials in the county

Resource assessment study

report

0 100% 100% Department

reports

Maps

Developing policies &

other legislative

instruments to support

minerals & mineral

products exploitation

No. of stakeholder forums

held;

No. of approved related

legislations

0 3


1

3


1

Department

reports

Approved

policy

Publications

Support sustainable

exploitation &

management of quarries &

sand harvesting activities

No. of quarry sites supported

& working;

No. of NRM institutions

supported & working

2


0

3


3

5


5

Department

reports


Sensitization of

stakeholders and/or

communities on minerals,

mineral products and

energy

exploration/exploitation

approaches & relevant

legislations

No. of stakeholder forums

held;

Forums workshop reports

0 9 15 Department

reports

Forum reports

Profiling of green energy

potentials in the county

Green energy atlas Maps;

Survey reports

0 100% 100% Department

reports

Maps

Formulation of Green

energy development

policy & other legislations

Hansard reports: and an

approved green energy policy

& relevant legislations

0 50% 50% Department

reports


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344


Approved

policy and

legislations

Capacity building of

stakeholders/ communities

on energy efficient

technologies and skills

Number of appropriate new

technologies adopted and

sustained by the households

and institutions.

0 6 10 Department

reports


6.3.10 Finance Economic planning and ICT

Summary of M&E Outcome indicators for the sector

Programme Sector outcome indicators Situation as

in 2017

Mid-term

Target

(2020)

End-term

Target

(2022)

Source of

Data

General Administration

and Support Services


Trained staff 205 559 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of offices

Renovated

5 10 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Operational

departmental

registry


3 6 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Resource

Mobilization


Quarterly reports on

revenue performance

8 12 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of revenue

enhancement

workshops/meetings conducted

24 36 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of motor vehicles

procured

4 0 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Approved

Appropriation and

Finance Bill


2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of staff trained Updated rates

records and valuation roll


40 0 Finance

Economic

planning


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345


and ICT

department

Updated rates records

and valuation roll

6 12 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of awareness

Campaigns on increasing of revenue


4 7 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of computers and

equipment purchased for efficient

office operation

5 15 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Budget

Formulation

Coordination

and

Management


Approved Budget

Estimates

2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of cash flow

projections prepared

2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of quarterly

budget and

expenditure reports

prepared

8 12 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of annual budget

and expenditure

reports

2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Approved County

Budget Review

Outlook

Paper(CBROP

2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of Medium Term

Expenditure Report

(MTEF) reports

Prepared

1 3 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of MTEF

consultative forums

held

2 3 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of Sector Working

Group Reports(SWGs)

reports prepared

18 45 Finance

Economic

planning


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346


and ICT

department

No. of County Budget

and Economic Forum

(CBEF) meetings held

8 12 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Approved (CFSP) 2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Accounting

Services

Report on bank

reconciliation

2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of reports accounting reports

prepared

8 20 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Approved debt

management strategy

paper

2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of debt

management reports

prepared

2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of management

meetings held on audit

queries

8 20 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Comprehensive and updated asset

register.

Asset management policy

2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Fiscal Policy

Formulation

and

Development

No of annual status

reports on CIDP

0 2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No of Sector specific

CIDP status reports

0 2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department


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No. of CIDP Midterm

evaluation report

0 2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of CIDP End term

evaluation report

0 0 1 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Sector planning

guidelines prepared

and approved

1 2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No of sector plans

produced

9 2 9 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No of officers trained

on M&E

4 15 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No. of sub counties/wards

submitted M&E

reports and policy

documents

3 3 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Operational M&E

system

1 0 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

ICT Services Number using CIFMIS

& LAIFOMS

Training Manual

Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

No of computers

installed

Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department


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Internal Audits Number of audit reports conducted


2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Number of Departments audited 9 9 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Software installed and staff trained – on

audit software (Teammate)

10 15 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Staff trained/training manual 2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Audit committee

Established,

Trained and board meeting minutes

14 35 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Supply Chain

Management

Annual Procurement

Plans


2 5 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Number of suppliers trained 50 500 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Number of staff trained on IFMIS

system

25 100 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department

Number of Youth, Women and

Persons with Disability trained in the

three sub counties on AGPO

450 1,500 Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department


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Ward Development Fund Amount dispatched to respective

wards

337.5M 562.5M Finance

Economic

planning

and ICT

department


6.4 ANNEXES SECTOR PROJECTS DERIVED FROM PROGRAMMES


6.4.2 Land, Physical Planning Housing &Urban Development


6.4.2.1 Sub-sector Name: Land Policy Planning and Housing


Table 53:On-going projects- Land Policy Planning and Housing

Project

Name/

Location*


Objectives Targets Description

of Activities

(Key

Outputs)

Green

Economy

considerations

Cost

(Kshs.)

Source of

funding

Timeframe Implementing

Agency

County

Spatial

Plan

Provide a

spatial

framework

for the

County

Inception

Report,

Draft Plan,

Final Plan

110

Million

County

Government

2 years County

Government

of


Table 54:New Project Proposals- Land Policy Planning and Housing

Project

Name/Location


Objectiv

es

Targets Description of

Activities

Cost

(Kshs.

)

Source of

funding

Timefram

e

Implementin

g Agency

Remark

s

Establishment

of Geo-Spatial

Information

System and

Land

Information

System

Laboratory-

Maralal

Ease of

access to

county

spatial

informati

on,


To create

a

decision

support

System


GIS Lab


Spatial

Database


Staff Training

Setting up the

GIS

Laboratory.


Preparation

digital spatial

database

100

Millio

n

County

governmen

t of

Samburu

2 Years Physical

Planning

Dept, FAO


Purchase of

technical

support tools

To

provide

tools and

equipme

Availability of

Real Time

Kinematics

Machine

Purchase of 2

RTK

machines.

20

millio

n

County

Governme

nt of

Samburu

5 Years Lands Dept


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


350


and equipment

- Maralal

nt to the

technical

staff

Availability of

Total Stations

Availability of

hand held

GPS

Updated

topographical

maps

Purchase of 2

Total

Stations.

Purchase of 6

Hand held

GPS

machines.

Updating

topographical

Maps

Establishment

of sub county

Land offices

and Registry at

Maralal,

Baragoi and

Wamba

To bring

land

services

closer to

the

people

To construct a

land

offices/registr

y for each

subcounty

To construct a

land

offices/registr

y for each

subcounty

150

Millio

n

County

Governme

nt of

Samburu

5 Years Lands Dept

Preparation of

valuation rolls

for Maralal,

Wamba,

Archers Post,

Kisima, Suguta

Marmar, Poror,

Loosuk, South

Horr, Barsaloi,

Sereolipi

To

enhance

revenue

collectio

n

Valuation

Rolls

Preparation

of valuation

rolls for

Maralal,

Wamba,

Archers Post,

Kisima,

Suguta

Marmar,

Poror,

Loosuk, South

Horr,

Barsaloi,

Sereolipi

10

Millio

n

County

Governme

nt of

Samburu

4 Years Lands Dept

Integrated

town planning

&

topographical

mapping/local

physical

development

plans- South

Horr, Marti,

Lolkunono,

Londung’okwe

, Parkat,

Merille,

Morijo, Lpus ,

Latakweny,

OPiroi

To

provide

sustainab

le and

livable

urban

ares


To

provide a

basis for

land

allocatio

n and

registrati

on

A spatial

framework

Data

Collection

Spatial Plan.

Transport

Strategies

100

millio

n

County

Governme

nt of

Samburu

5 years Lands Dept

Land use plans

for registered

community

lands,

Prepare Zoning

ordinances

To establish

Development

control unit


To

provide a

basis for

land

valuation

.

To guide

develop

ment

Improved

land

accessibility


To achieve

sustainable

development

Preparation

of land use

plans for

community

land.

Preparation

Zoning

ordinances.

40

Millio

n

County

Governme

nt of

Samburu

5 years Physical

Planning

Department


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


351


To establish

Development

control unit


Purchase and

operationalizat

ion of land

information

management

system

To

provide

services

seamlessl

y in a

digital

platform.

To

enhance

revenue

collectio

n

Digital

records.


Land

Information

Management

System


Digitizing

analog

records.

Putting up the

Land

Information

Management

System

50

Millio

n

County

Governme

nt of

Samburu

2 Years Lands

Department


Cadastral/fixed

survey &

General

boundary

survey


6.4.3 Gender, Culture, Social Services, Sports and Youth Affairs

6.4.3.1 Sub-sector Name: Sports and Youth Affairs

Programme Name: Development and management of sports facilities


Table 55:On-going projects- Sports and Youth Affairs

Project

Name/

Location*


Objectives Targets Description

of Activities

(Key

Outputs)

Green

Economy

considerations

Cost

(Kshs.)

Source

of

funding

Timeframe Implementing

Agency

Maralal

Kenyatta

stadium

To provide access to a

range of sports,

recreation and cultural

facility

1 Construction

of part of

the wall

Public toilets

Marking of

the athletics

track

Construction

Basketball,

volley ball,

netball

courts

Dias

constructed

Construction

of changing

rooms


Control soil

erosion

40M SCG 5 years Department

of gender

culture and

social services


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


352


Wamba

stadium

To provide access to a

range of sports,

recreation and cultural

facility

1 Marking of

the athletics

track

Construction

of toilets

Construction

Basketball,

volley ball,

netball

courts

Construction

of dias

Construction

of changing

rooms


Control soil

erosion

20M SCG 5 years Department

of gender

culture and

social services

sports and

youth affairs

Baragoi

Stadium

To provide access to a

range of sports,

recreation and cultural

facility

1 Marking of

the athletics

track

Construction

of toilets

Construction

Basketball,

volley ball,

netball

courts

Construction

of dias

Construction

of changing

rooms


Control soil

erosion

10M SCG 5 years Department

of gender

culture and

social services

sports and

youth affairs

Archer Post

Stadium

facilitates/infrastructures 1 Marking of

the athletics

track

Construction

of toilets

Construction

Basketball,

volley ball,

netball

courts

Construction

of dias

Construction

of changing

rooms

Control soil

erosion

10M SCG 5 years Department

of gender

culture and

social services

sports and

youth affairs

Construction

and

equipping of

high altitude

sports centre

in

Loiborngare

Loosuk ward

To nurture talent in

athletics and produce

champions


1 Construction

of toilets

Provision of

water tanks

Levelling of

the field

Construction

of the

Planting of

trees to act as

wind breakers

Control soil

erosion


60M


SCG


3Yrs

Department

of gender

culture, social

services

,sports and

youth affairs


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


353


sewage

system

Equipping

with

essential

materials


Sector Name: Gender, culture, social services, sports and youth affairs


6.4.3.2 Sub-sector Name: Social services

Programme Name: Community mobilization for development

Table 56:Ongoing projects- Social services

Project

Name/

Location*


Objectives Targ

ets

Description of

Activities (Key

Outputs)

Green

Economy

considerati

ons

Cost

(Kshs.)

Source

of

funding

Timefr

ame

Implementing

Agency

Seketet

Social Hall

75 %

complete


To generate

income for

women , youths

and people with

disabilities.

1 Completion of the

remaining works

Equipping

Planting of

trees and

flowers

9.8M SCG 1 year Department of

gender culture

and social

services

Nkirinyie

Social Hall


75 %

complete


To generate

income for

women , youths

and people with

disabilities.

1 Completion of the

remaining works

Equipping

Planting of

trees and

flowers

9.8M SCG 1 year Department of

gender culture

and social

services

Barsaloi

social Hall

75%

complete

To generate

income for

women , youths

and people with

disabilities.

1 Completion of the

remaining works

Equipping

Planting of

trees and

flowers

9.8M SCG 1 year Department of

gender culture

and social

services

Lolmolong

Social Halls


75 %

complete

To generate

income for

women , youths

and people with

disabilities.

1 Completion of the

remaining works

Equipping


Planting of

trees and

flowers

9.8M SCG 1 year Department of

gender culture

and social

services

Kisima

Social hall

renovation

and

equipping

To generate

income for

women , youths

and people with

disabilities.

1 Completion of the

remaining works

Equipping


Planting of

trees and

flowers

9.8M SCG 1 year Department of

gender culture

and social

services


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


354


Sector Name: Gender, culture, social services, sports and youth affairs


6.4.3.3 Sub-sector Name: Gender and culture

Programme Name: conservation of culture and heritage

Table 57:Ongoing projects- Gender and culture

Project Name/

Location*


Objective

s

Target

s

Description of

Activities (Key

Outputs)

Green

Economy

consideratio

ns

Cost

(Kshs.

)

Source

of

fundin

g

Timefram

e

Implementi

ng Agency

renovation of

cultural manyatas

 Ltungai

 Malasso

 Baragoi

 Latakwe

ny

 South

Horr

 Meagari

 Lorubae

 Matakwa

ni

To

Promote

cultural

heritage

for

identity

and

livelihoo

ds

through

material

culture

8 a) Repairing

of the

fences

b) Renovatio

n of the

huts

c) Provision

of water

tanks

d) Constructi

on of

toilets

Control soil

erosion by

planting

grass and

trees


34M


SCG


4yrs


Gender and

culture

department


6.4.3.4 Sub-sector Name: Gender and culture


Programme Name: Construction of a County Library

Table 58:New project proposals- Gender and culture


Project Name/

Location*


Objectives Targets Description of Activities

(Key Outputs)

Green

Economy

considerations

Cost

(Kshs.)

Source

of

funding

Timeframe Implementing

Agency

Construction of

a County library

at Maralal


Enhance

reading

culture and

research

1 a) Construction of

facility

b) Equipping with

relevant

materials

Provision of

solar power


100M


SCG


5 Yrs


Gender

culture and

social services

Development of

cultural

information

center

Improved

collection

and

preservation

1

a) Construction of

the facility

Planting of

trees and

flowers

90M

SCG


4yrs


Gender

culture and

social services


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


355


of

ethnographic

materials

and artifacts

b) Equipping the

facility with

relevant

materials

Identification

and

preservation of

historical sites

and monuments

Lmarteun

Loimugilolkiama

Nkaji e ngai

Kisima Malalwa

Improved

and secure

sites and

monuments

preserved

for today

and future

generations

to use

4

a) Documentation

b) Fencing of the

sites


60M


SCG


3 Yrs

Gender

culture and

social services


6.4.4 ICT Services

Table 59:New Project Proposals- ICT Services

Project

Name/Locati

on


Objectives Targets Description of

Activities

Cost

(Kshs.

)

Source of

funding

Timefra

me

Implementi

ng Agency

Remar

ks

Approved

ICT policy

Document

Coordinated

ICT

operations

framework

Operational

ICT policy

Procurement

of

consultancy

services,

stakeholder

approvals ,

printing of the

policy and

training on

the policy

3m SCG 2017/201

8

ICT

Department

and legal

office


No. of

Technical

Staff Trained

No. of Users

Trained

No. of

Groups

Trained

To empower

both ICT staff

and end users

on the

importance of

ICT for ease

of ICT

implementati

on in the

county. Also

training of

several groups

to realize

business

opportunities

Well skilled

ICT staff,

end user

embracing

and fully

utilizing

systems and

ICT

awareness

improveme

nt in the

county

Trainings,

workshops,

short

certification

courses,

Benchmarking

trips

63m SCG,CDF,ICT

A,

2017-

2022

ICT

Department


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022


356


and thereafter

crating jobs

Working IP

phones,

Switchboards

, working

official

emails,

running

intranet

Efficient and

effective

communicati

on in county

departments

and amongst

staff

Installation

of IP

phones in

all county

offices, use

of official

emails

Installation

and

configuration

of IP phone,

switchboard

and

installation

and

configuration

of email

server

8.5m SCG,ICTA 2017/201

8

ICT

Department


Digital Notice

board


To improve

the flow of

information

to the public

Installed

and running

digital

noticeboard

Procurement

of a digital

Notice board

system, TV

screens,

HDMI cables,

development

of contents

17m SCG 2017-

2022

ICT

Department

, Governor

press

department


County

portals;

Avail

information

to the public

as way of

improving

transparency

and service

delivery


ICT Training

Manual

To give a

coordinated

training

framework

for the county

staff on ICT

Approved

ICT training

Manual

Procurement

of

consultancy

services,

printing and

implementati

on

3M SCG 2017/201

8

HR,ICT &

Legal


6.4.5 County Assembly of Samburu

Table 60:On-going projects- County Assembly of Samburu

Project

Name/

Location*


Objectives Targets Description

of Activities

(Key

Outputs)

Green

Economy

consideration

Cost

(Kshs.)

Source

of

funding

Timeframe Implementing

Agency

County

Assembly

To create

enough

Payment

of the

Established

County

320 m County

Asembly

18 months

as per the

County

Assembly


Samburu County CIDP 2018-2022

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