Pallbearers lower the casket containing the remains of the late John Michuki into the grave at Kangema on February 28, 2012.
The casket with the remains of the late John Michuki is lowered into the grave at his Kangema home on February 28, 2012. Pallbearers carry the casket into the tent at General Kago stadium in Kangema on February 28, 2012. President Kibaki meets Josephine Michuki, widow of the late John Michuki at General Kago stadium in Kangema on February 28, 2012.
President Kibaki meets family members of the late John Michuki at General Kago stadium in Kangema on February 28, 2012. President Kibaki's daughter Judy (right) greets Josephine Michuki, widow of the late John Michuki at General Kago stadium in Kangemi on February 28, 2012.
Mourners at General Kago stadium in Kangema town during the burial service of the late John Michuki on February 28, 2012. Deputy Prime Minister Musalia Mudavadi (2nd from left), his wife Tessy, Laikipia East MP Mwangi Kiunjuri and other dignitaries arrive at General Kago stadium in Kangema for the burial service on February 28, 2012. Former President Daniel Moi (left) and Speaker Kenneth Marende during the burial service of the late John Michuki at General Kago stadium in Kangema on February 28, 2012. From left: Former President Moi, Speaker Kenneth Marende, Deputy PM Musalia Mudavadi, his counterpart Uhuru Kenyatta and other government officials during the burial service at General Kago stadium in Kangema on February 28, 2012. The family of the late John Michuki during the burial service at General Kago stadium in Kangema on February 28, 2012. Deputy Prime ministers Uhuru Kenyatta (right) and Musalia Mudavadi during the burial service in Kangema on February 28, 2012. Family members of the late John Michuki at General Kago stadium in Kangema for the burial service. Mourners at General Kago stadium in Kangema during John Michuki's burial service on February 28, 2012. Government officials at the gravesite of the late John Michuki at his Kangema home on February 28, 2012. President Kibaki, family members and government officials pay their last respects to the late John Michuki in Kangema on February 28, 2012. Prime Minister Raila Odinga, Vice president Kalonzo Musyoka and Deputy Prime Minister Uhuru Kenyatta carry the casket during the requiem mass for the late John Michuki at Consolata Church in Nairobi on February 27, 2012. The then KCB Chairman John Michuki introduces one of his daughters to President Kenyatta at his home June 9, 1978.
The then Chairman of the Kenya Commercial Bank, John Michuki on February 23, 1973 with Julian Larby, chairman of the Gertrude's Garden Children's Hospital Appeal Fund.
The then Kenya Commercial Bank Executive Chairman John Michuki addresses residents at his Kangema home in May 3, 1979.
Transport and Communications Minister John Michuki and his daughter Sheila Murugi Michuki during her wedding at Windsor Golf and Country Club, Nairob on February 14, 2004.


Transport and Communications minister John Michuki at the Nairobi Children's Traffic Park, on April 7, 2004 to mark the Children's Road Safety Day.
Prime Minister Raila Odinga with John Michuki during the 20th meeting of National Economic and Social council on February 12, 2010 at the Lake Naivasha Simba Lodge. From left: Speaker of National Assembly Kenneth Marende, Vice President Kalonzo Musyoka, Deputy PM and Local Government minister Musalia Mudavadi and Environment minister John Michuki during the MPs sensitisation retreat on the proposed constitution on March 17, 2010 at the Kenya Institute of Administration. Environment minister John Michuki after he announced his support for the proposed constitution at Ihura stadium in Murang'a on July 15, 2010.
President Mwai Kibaki greets Environment minister John Michuki during a meeting of Central Kenya leaders at Kagochi Primary school in Mathira on November 19, 2010 Looking on is Karatina town mayor Christopher Kamau. Cabinet Ministers from left: Kiraitu Murungi, Beth Mugo, Esther Murugi, Uhuru Kenyatta, Robinson Githae and John Michuki during a press conference after the names of the 6 ICC suspects were released on December 15,2010. Environment minister John Michuki addressing the taskforce drafting legislation on land use, environment and natural resources at Jacaranda Resort on June 9, 2011. Ministers Ibrahim Elmi (right), Sally Kosgei and John Michuki during the opening of a two-day summit on the Horn of Africa at the UN Complex in Gigiri, Nairobi, September 8, 2011.
ISIOLO, 24 April 2013 (IRIN) – Assistance to thousands of flood-affected families in Kenya has been curtailed by lack of a national disaster management body, poor coordination, poor rural infrastructure and other challenges. At least 89,515 Kenyans had been displaced by floods, according to a recent Kenya Red Cross Society (KRCS) report. Disaster response in Kenya is often inadequate and characterized by a failure to act on early warnings, according to Mohamed Sheikh Nur, an aid agency consultant. According to Muhammed*, an HIV-positive father of six, more attention should be paid to vulnerable groups, such as those living with HIV. Ibaq Ahmed, an official with the Marsabit Women Development Organization, located in northern Kenya, called for the construction of health centres and the deployment of medical personnel to rescue the sick during such crises. But the Garissa County commissioner, Maalim Mohamed, said the government has a reliable network to assess needs and offer timely assistance. So far, Mohamed said, military helicopters have been used to supply food and non-food items to at least 34,000 flood-affected people there. Experts have, in the past, attributed poorly coordinated and unnecessarily expensive disaster responses in Kenya to the lack of a disaster management policy.
The policy, currently in draft form, recommends the creation of disaster trust funds, district contingency plans and insurance initiatives, among other measures. On 18 April, Deputy President William Ruto announced that the government will table a bill in parliament on the establishment of a national disaster management authority. The development of modern roads in rural areas will also help prevent disaster-affected populations from being cut off from aid. In the Tana River Delta area, for example, roads have been impassable, and military helicopters have been used to airlift dozens of people marooned by flood waters. In northern Kenya, a poor road network led to a rise in livestock prices in the predominantly pastoral region, and some markets closed because of poor access, Tom Lolosoli, an official with the Samburu Development Forum, told IRIN.


According to KRCS, projects to empower vulnerable communities in rural areas, who are often worst-hit by disasters, can help to build resilience. In the region of Isiolo for example, two KRCS pilot projects in the area of Korbesa have led to a reduction in the number of people dependent on food relief, from 2,013 in 2011 to 1,069 today. Project members engage in crop farming and retail work, and they are encouraged to diversifying the livestock they keep, according to Malik Adan of the KRCS Disaster Risk Reduction project. Over 8000 people living in various informal settlements in Cape Town were affected by floods in the area, the city's disaster risk management centre said on Sunday. These included 2000 households in Khayelitsha, Strand, Vrygrond,  Lotus River, Gugulethu, Delft and Philippi, spokesperson Wilfred Solomons-Johannes said. Solomons-Johannes said Khayelitsha was the worst affected area, with around 7000 people affected by the flooding, which began on Saturday.
Waves around six to nine metres and strong onshore winds could intensify the impact of the storm surge. The flooding could also cause the knocking over of coastal structures, roads being flooded and boats may be pushed aground.
Such a policy would facilitate the creation of a national disaster management authority to coordinate all institutions’ activities in disaster prevention, mitigation and response. The authority will help to correct the current disaster management approach, which is based on guesswork and is often erroneous, Ruto said. It’s more costly to contain disasters and less costly to prevent them,” the KRCS official said. Tension and anxiety remained high in Garissa town Sunday as the body of a missing cleric was found in Embu County. Over 800 blankets, 7000 meals, 70 flood kits, and 200 mattresses  were distributed to those affected by the floods in the area so far. Weather conditions were expected to improve on Monday, with only  light showers expected in Cape Town.
Her first born son a€” now President-elect Uhuru Muigai Kenyatta was only two months shy of his 17th birthday when his father died.a€?When people see me as a wife of the first President, no one knows what I have gone through,a€? she told the magazine, Women of Kenya, much later. The floods, caused by heavy rains in mid-March and early April, have affected areas in the central, eastern, northeastern, Rift Valley and western regions, and in Nairobi, the capital.
Some of us lost their drugs, some contracted waterborne diseases,” he told IRIN, from the Madogo area of the Tana River Delta region.



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