Proposed for 2020
1) Select another batch of Primary Health Centres for upgrade, refitting, equipping and provision of solar grids for their electrical needs, to be manned by some 3,000 additional health care staff PHCDA plans to employ.
2) Complete the 300-bed specialist hospital at the Millennium City that has been under construction since 2009;
3) To improve health outcomes for our people, we shall continue to upgrade the primary health sector, bringing more equipment, expanding the coverage of our immunisation programme, recruiting health professionals and working to reduce infant and maternal mortality.
4) State Primary Health Care Development Amendment (or re-enactment) Bill to update the PHCDA/PHCUOR law that this Honourable House graciously enacted in September 2015, paving way for influx of coordinated donor support to our immunisation and primary healthcare programmes.

PHCUOR Factsheet

The spot check assessment conducted on the 255 prioritized PHCs identifies some key issues with regards to the implementation of the primary health care under one roof policy in the state.


The spot check further confirmed the fact that the 2019 Kaduna state health sector budget has no specific budget line for family planning activities. Only procurement of family planning/reproductive health commodities and consumable was captured in the Drug management agency (DMA) budget and allocated NGN 120,000,000 with no releases till date..


Following the spot check assessment of the 255 prioritized primary health centres (PHCs) key
finding were identified as challenges to childhood killer diseases (CKD) implementation in the


Findings from the spot check assessment conducted on the 255 prioritized primary health centres (PHCs) on routine immunization

Expansion Healthcare access to the poor and vulnerable: The case of PACFaH@Scale project in Nigeria

Nigeria falls significantly short of the universal health coverage (UHC) targets set by the nation. Nigeria’s public health expenditure is sub-optimal, with out of pocket expenditure at 71.5 %, a 0.2% decrease from 2014 WHO Global Health Observatory for Nigeria. The relatively high levels of private out of pocket expenditure do not reflect improvements in the health systems and the achievement of the goal of UHC. Access in Nigeria to lifesaving drugs for the poor and vulnerable is generally low, with only a proportion afforded adequate coverage. Two of such drugs in focus are Amoxicillin DT and Zinc-LO-ORS described by UNICEF and WHO as effective and cheap for the first line treatment for childhood pneumonia and diarrhea, respectively.
It is on this premise that the Partnership for Advocacy in Child and Family Health at Scale (PACFaH@Scale) project, a social accountability project anchored  by the development Research and Projects Centre (dRPC) sought to expand healthcare access to the poor and vulnerable by advocating for the inclusion of the WHO recommended treatment protocols and the subsequent increase in the implementation of the newly adopted policies to end childhood killer disease (Amoxicillin Dispersible Tablet and co-pack Zinc-LO-ORS for Childhood Pneumonia & Diarrhoea respectively) through the Primary Health Care (PHC) system and with community pharmacists (CPs) and patent proprietary medicines vendors (PPMVs) as private sector providers at National level and in Niger, Kaduna and Kano States.

Read more

Africa Health Agenda International Conference 2019.

dRPC-PAS increased efforts to support the National Institute of Policy and Strategic Studies ( NIPSS) who’s focus of this year’s executive course is on health by exposing focal executives of NIPSS to key learnings from international counterparts in the AHAIC 2019.