Leaders from across all four Riders for Health teams met in Birmingham, UK in November to plan for the future of the organisation.
As part of a three year partnership, a team from Yamaha Motor Europe including their top rally riders visited the Riders for Health, The Gambia. The aim; to get a real understanding of what Riders for Health does, and how the money raised will be used.
The Uhuru X, a vehicle designed and built by Riders for Health makes sure communities in even the most rural parts of The Gambia can access vital maternal services urgently.
HOG members support their fellow motorcycle riders in The Gambia with their '21 Great Relay.
Riders for Health Nigeria expands its role in supporting vaccine logistics in response to Covid-19
CNN's African Voices speaks to Mahali Hlasa programme director of Riders for Health Lesotho about how she has helped expand health care delivery services throughout Lesotho.
Report published in Social Science Research Network written in collaboration with Riders for Health Malawi.
Riders Malwai operates a very successful a sample transport programme across 29 districts of the country. This report details the challenges and successes the programme experienced in 2021.
META's article on the history of Riders for Health and our charity partner Two Wheels for Life
How Riders is optimising access to healthcare services in Lesotho with DataKind and the Operations Research Society of South Africa (ORSSA)
How Riders for Health Intends to Use Computer Vision to Digitize Health Forms
Providing world-class vehicle management and healthcare mobilisation services to African nations, Riders were on the front line as the nations we work in responded to the outbreak COVID-19.
Riders have established ourselves as world leaders in the management and maintenance of vehicles for health-focused organisations. Currently running transport programmes in five African countries, we have a reputation for exceptionally high standards. But how do we keep our quality of service high across multiple country programmes as time passes, staff change and systems evolve?