— Africa’s governments are turning to African-aid donations for the Ebola response as their economies recover from the pandemic.
The countries in Africa’s Horn of Africa have struggled to come up with the cash to pay for health care and food supplies for their citizens.
Many of the countries are also struggling with the cost of importing fuel and other basic goods.
As the international community struggles to keep the epidemic from spreading to more African countries, many African nations have been relying on aid to help them fight back.
Africa’s governments have been looking for ways to help, and a variety of measures have been announced.
But many African countries are struggling to find the funds they need to make ends meet.
For some African nations, that means putting a price tag on imports, such as fuel.
But in a country like Senegal, where the government is grappling with the burden of the pandemics costs, the costs are being passed on to consumers.
“This is really something that is really unprecedented,” said Naima Hidayat, a senior fellow at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
“This is something that has been going on for a long time in Africa.
It is something we don’t really talk about.”
Sitting in the back of a car, Hidaya explained that the fuel costs her and her family in Senegal.
“It is very expensive,” she said.
“We have to pay to have a diesel generator for cooking.
It costs us over $100 a month to have that diesel generator.
It adds up.
It’s not just us.
It affects us all.
It will affect our families, and our children.
The prices we pay are a very big burden.”
Sierra Leone is struggling with a similar situation.
It has to import fuel for the diesel generator, and the country is struggling to pay the fuel bill.
“Fuel is the biggest burden for us,” said Sumbawa Tambore, a government employee in Sierra Leone.
“Fuel is a huge expense.
It consumes most of our budget.”
Tambore and other employees at the Sierra Leone National Fuel Authority said they pay for fuel with their own savings.
“The government does not have any money,” said Tambere.
“So we pay our bills through our own income.
But sometimes, we get some money from the government, but we have to get it from the other side.”
The fuel price increases are a big burden for some African countries.
In Senegal, one of the poorest countries in the world, fuel prices have increased by nearly $50 a month since the beginning of the epidemic.
“I’ve been unemployed since January, so the fuel is the main expense for me.
It comes in very handy, but it’s a big price for me,” said Mina Alu, a student at the University of Dakar.
Alu’s father has struggled to pay off the fuel bills.
“He was going to buy food for us and pay the electricity bills, but the electricity bill is already much higher than what we are earning,” Alu said.
“Even though I don’t have a lot of money, I do think it’s something that we need to do.”
Africa is experiencing the most rapid recovery of the outbreak, and some governments are still struggling to meet their health care costs.
In Ghana, a city that has seen more than 4,000 cases and 3,500 deaths, government health officials are working to find ways to provide more healthcare to those living in neighborhoods affected by the pandemaker.
In Kenya, the government has also begun sending more health workers into the city to distribute medicine and other aid.
But the country’s health department said it has not been able to find enough doctors to work the clinics.
The World Bank estimates that the cost to develop a new treatment for Ebola is $15 billion.
In Kenya, that includes the cost for medicines, lab tests, and lab equipment.
In Ghana, the first batch of vaccines that are ready for delivery will be shipped in January, but some health workers are still worried about the costs.
“If we do not have enough doctors, then we can’t work,” said a doctor at the health center.
“If we cannot treat all the patients, then the pandeep will spread to other parts of the country.”