Health & Wellness
About

Health is a basic human right. The inequity in access to healthcare and health outcomes for the world's most underserved populations is unjust and unsustainable. Resolution Fellows are implementing innovative technologies to develop creative approaches to promote public health and help bridge this unacceptable divide.

Health is a basic human right. The inequity in access to healthcare and health outcomes for the world's most underserved populations is unjust and unsustainable. Resolution Fellows are implementing innovative technologies to develop creative approaches to promote public health and help bridge this unacceptable divide.

Susan Hilda Lokolimoe

Susan studies Social work and Social administration at Makerere University in Kampala, Uganda. She co-founded Girls Alive Uganda with classmates Suzan Mutoni and Marion Apio to address the lack of sanitary materials for vulnerable girls in Tororo District, Uganda.

Suzan Mutoni

Suzan is an undergraduate student of Environmental Health Sciences at Makerere University School of Public Health. She is the Project coordinator of the Girls Alive Project, an initiative that breaks the major barrier to girl child education through making reusable sanitary towels and teaching menstrual hygiene. She is also the head of the Public Health Department of the BRAC Scholars’ alumni. A platform that was created to establish give back avenues through which students can solve pressing health challenges in their home areas.

Marion Apio

Marion Apio has always had a desire to help young people and one of the ways she could do it, was by providing sanitary towels, an essential tool to the girl child education. Marion Apio hails from Tororo District in the Eastern Region of Uganda. She is the C. E. O of Girls Alive Uganda (GAUP), a youth led project that aims at making and distributing reusable sanitary towels to the vulnerable girls in her community. She is a Mastercard Foundation Scholar at Makerere University, studying a Bachelor’s degree in Journalism and Communication.

Girls Alive Uganda

Girls Alive Uganda aims to address the lack of sanitary materials for vulnerable girls in Tororo District, Uganda. The project will produce and distribute affordable sanitary pads to reduce high rates of menstrual-related school absenteeism, which remains a key barrier to girls’ education in Uganda.

Edwin de Wit

Edwin de Wit is an Industrial Design Engineering student at The Hague University in his last year of obtaining BSc. As a designer he focusses on creating pragmatic solutions to solving societal issues and benefit people’s lives. He is driven by the need to grow and improve. Edwin acquires satisfaction working towards, and achieving, an end goal. He particularly is drawn to the field of health care and enjoys improving his own physical health through fitness. In the Netherlands he is working on an improved online environment for communication within the national medical care system.

Jamie Boon

Jamie is a humanitarian designer studying industrial design engineering at The Hague University of Applied Sciences and has a desire to use innovation to be socially responsible. He has worked on numerous innovations which focus on addressing the pre-existing humanitarian crises to help provide relief to the individuals who are so heavily affected by them. He has shown commitment and strong leadership through collaboration to create issues for world issues in his attempt at making the world a better place and ensure people’s right to basic human rights are met.

TukAid

TukAid will design a conversion kit that can transform an average TukTuk into an emergency medical care vehicle.

Joyline Chepkorir

Joyline Chepkorir is an honors college student pursuing Bachelor of Science in nursing at Michigan State University. She is passionate about promotion of quality and accessible healthcare for all people and has dedicated her time to volunteering in marginalized communities. In summer 2017, she did a community needs assessment and found that there was a compelling necessity for raising awareness on breast and cervical cancer among women in rural areas at Kericho and Bomet counties in Kenya. Consequently, she founded a non-profit organization called the Mwangaza Cancer Initiative.

Wings of the Night

By creating housing for indigenous insectivorous bats in Maijuna, Peru, Wings of the Night combats malaria-carrying mosquitoes in a unique, eco-friendly, and inexpensive manner.  Construction of bat houses will encourage nesting of indigenous bats, which can eat more than 1,000 mosquitoes per hour, in villages which the highest incidences of malaria to help foster a relationship between people and misunderstood bats and to rid one village at a time of malaria.