Angima, C.  2018.  Do size and age affect performance of general insurance firms in East Africa? International Journal of Arts and Commerce. 7(7):8-18.
Angima, C, Wakobwa AM.  2018.  Risk management practices and marine premium growth of insurance firms in Kenya. nternational Journal of Creative Research And Studies. 2(11):51-61.


Angima, C., Mwangi, J.W., Kaijage, Ogutu M.  2017.  Actuarial risk management practices, underwriting, risk and performance of P & C insurance firms in East Africa. European Scientific Journal. 13(22):207-226.
Angima, C., Mwangi, J.W., Kaijage, Ogutu M.  2017.  Effects of pricing and reinsurance practices on performance of general insurance firms in East Africa.. International Journal of Science Arts and Commerce. 2(7):28-40.


Angima, C., A M.  2016.  Nature of fraud and its effects in the medical insurance sector in Kenya.. DBA Africa Management Review. 6(2):33-44.
Angima C, B, Mwangi M.  2016.  Actuarial Risk Management Practices and Financial Performance of Property and Casualty Insurance Firms: Identification of a Moderating Variable. International Journal of Humanities and Social Science. 6(2):126-132.


CAREN, MISSANGIMA.  2005.  Pension Schemes in Kenya. East Africa regional conference, The Nile Hotel Kampala, Uganda.. : Korean Society of Crop Science and Springer Abstract
Objective: To determine the prevalence and pattern of eye diseases and visual impairment in the Nairobi Comprehensive Eye Care Services (NCES) Project; the catchment area of the Mbagathi District Eye Unit of Nairobi. Design: Community based survey conducted from October 15th to 31st 2007 Setting: Kibera and Dagoreti divisions of Nairobi City Subjects: 4200 people of all ages were randomly selected; 4056 were examined (96.6% response rate). 122 (2.9%) were not available and 15 (0.4%) declined to be examined. Results: Females: 54.2%, Males: 45.8%. Mean age; 22.4 years, SD; 16.5. Only 241(5.9%) aged >50years old. The leading eye disorders in Kibera and Dagoretti divisions are conjunctival disorders including allergic conjunctivitis and conjunctival growths. This was found to affect 7.6% of the subjects. This was followed by refractive errors found in 5.3% of the subjects. Cataract was found in 30 subjects (0.7%). Disorders of the retina and the optic nerve were found in 1.1% of the subjects and corneal disorders in 0.5%. The prevalence of visual impairment was 0.6%, severe visual impairment was 0.05% and blindness was 0.1%. This indicates that most of the ocular disorders encountered were not visually threatening. The main cause of visual impairment is refractive errors and the causes of severe visual impairment and blindness are cataract, corneal opacity and glaucoma. Conclusion: The population of the NCES is relatively young and the prevalence of blindness and visual impairment is low. The main cause of visual impairment was refractive errors and the causes of severe visual impairment and blindness were cataract, corneal opacity and glaucoma. Recommendations: The level of blindness in NCES is low and the project should focus more on rendering eye care and not treatment of blindness. There is need to address the issue of refractive errors as this was one of the main ocular problems encountered. In this survey, it was not possible to perform detailed refraction and hence it was recommend that a refractive error survey be conducted; especially in school going children.

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