Founders And CEOs Exits – The New Cool Or The New Chaos?

Andrew Christian December 4

Sometime around mid-October this year, most startup and entrepreneurship-focused media platforms in Nigeria and beyond just had to have a reporting slice of the Flutterwave spectacle. The name Iyinoluwa Aboyeji hit several headlines, and his strides in the fintech space, alongside his contributions to the modern payment tech and infrastructure solution platform comprised the tunes of the praises sung to honor the Founder.

Aboyeji was reported to have vacated the CEO spot in order to spend more time with his family, get some rest, and advice startups in his community. His exit from the company came at a rather interesting time, as Flutterwave had just concluded its Series A extension round of financing at the time, bringing the total amount of investment raised to USD 20 Mn.

Iyinoluwa did comment that he has a lifelong commitment to building the African future but needed to take some time off to reminisce the remarkable experiences he had had. While a carbon-copy development could be cited in his prior exit from Andela some two years back, he expressed his stir and dither about African opportunities, as well as his undying dedication to act as a stanchion to next-generation entrepreneurs that will pick up from where he left off not just in Flutterwave, but also Andela. So, Olugbenga Agboola assumed a new position as CEO and bade Iyinoluwa official farewell, taking over one of Africa’s top funded companies

As I surfed through the internet during the wee hours last month, I came across a publication about Kenya’s Telkom appointing a new CEO Mugo Kibati. According to the piece which was published on November 12, the former CEO, Mareuse Aldo, exited Telkom after two years; having expanded the company’s network by up to 50 percent.

This Kenyan company tendered their gratitude to the outgoing CEO ‘for his three-year leadership with regards to the notable milestones in rebranding the company to Telkom and rolling out a 4G network – making the company the market’s choicest data operator’. Well, for knowledge sake, Kibati is a former Director General of Kenya Vision’s 2030 Delivery Board and the founder of Miliki Ventures, as well as the former CEO of East African Cables. According to him, he called time on his first job on the grounds of being unable to land a deserved promotion. 

On November 26, the same saga wind blew in the Italian fashion industry as men’s brand Corneliani was storied to have welcomed Luigi Ferrando as the successor of Paolo Roviera who had just exited the company. Well, Roviera arrived at this company in September 2016 with a global expansion task for Corneliani, having previously served as CEO of Pal Zileri; a Qatar-based men’s designer company under the auspices of Mayhoola.

These unfolding developments have all the makings of a thought-provoking trend, and being that questions can’t help but arise, one has to dispel the myth and unearth the reasons why Founders and CEOs are taking bow-outs and even junketing between companies. Also, having seen the similar Nigerian, Kenyan and Italian developments, is exiting now the norm?

Founding a company is a process believed to be extremely personal, demanding loads of passion, commitment, and energy. In fact, many entrepreneurs will gladly tell you that starting a business isn’t just a full-time job – during the initial stages, it can take over your life completely. You will skip meals, have shorter bath times if at all, lack sleep, and perhaps always be in the lobbies of potential investors. Strewed condos, scruffy looks, and grungy gestures will be the least of your worries. That is precisely why is it woebegone, melancholic, and even tear-jerking to see a Founder/CEO maroon his or her title and take a permanent vacation from the company he or she started.

It is a core belief that there is a tricky reality attached to the skills required to start a company and its misalignment with the ones required to effectively manage its growth. This is often one of the reasons CEOs take the bow – they have enough knowledge and experience to scale through the getting-off-the-ground stage, but need to make room for another tiger to come to hold down the fort and even take it higher up.

This situation was pretty obvious in the Zynga case where the Founder and CEO Mark Pincus, by himself, relinquished the title and became an ordinary active member on the social gaming company. Deciding to yet remain in the office, he transferred the reins of leadership to Don Mattick, a former president of interactive entertainment at Microsoft and longtime gaming industry executive.

The 2007-founded company made meteoric strides previously and even recorded big-time hits such as FarmVille. But as social games began to go mobile, the company experienced several hiccups trying to adapt. Zynga’s stocks plummeted, and hundreds of staff were given the boot. Pincus thinks highly of himself as an entrepreneur, but “learned a lot of hard lessons on the CEO front,” and doesn’t give himself “very high marks as a CEO of a large-scale company.” Pincus, despite being a brilliant leader at Zynga, acknowledged that he was neither a passionate nor an effective manager, as managing more than 200 people “isn’t fun” and part of his skillset.

On the harsh side of this topic, boards are acting quicker than ever in ousting and replacing executives on many grounds – one of them being misconduct. Company boards may not report it to the media, but they are actually putting tighter boundaries around what’s acceptable and acting on it. Companies are getting bolder with making the “our-CEO-is-leaving statement.” Of the executives who have stepped down from top positions at Russell-3000-Companies this year, eight have been tied to particular references to misconduct. You must know that this issue is getting quite alarming in some circles.

Michael Adams, an Indiana University professor who delivers lectures on Language Management, said that the increased clarity with which today organizations are publicizing their executives’ departure is a ‘tectonic shift in corporate culture.’ Companies being honest about it is somewhat unexpected in the business world. Daniel Schauber, an editor at German finance newspaper Borsen-Zeitung, became frustrated with corporate-speak when it has to do with reporting CEOs stepping down.

He went on to develop a system that scores executive departures on a scale of zero to ten; with zero being the score for instances where they obviously left out of their own volition, and ten for where they were given the heave-ho. The average score on his scale has been greater than a five for eight months in a row, according to him – a snowball effect by his reckoning.

When this topic was posted for addressing on Quora, a comment from Ravdeep Chawla pointed out that sometimes company CEOs exit their companies to simply cash out. Being that it is quite a task these days to run a startup, it is almost certain that the day will come when the founder would think it’s time to pack and leave – it is all business. Most founders take their companies as children and leave them in a better place where they can be sustained, just as Pincus did. The ideal time to make these exits, as reported, is during the closure of funding rounds wherein they simply cash out and leave on the best terms possible.

Also, being that the best rule of hiring is hiring someone better than you, it would be a great feat already achieved if the people in a Founder’s team are doing quite well. At such a point, CEOs feel the need to cash out and move on. But, the exact legal process of a Founder leaving a startup can be challenging as it not exactly a cake walk. If not done properly, it could yield negative repercussions, and that’s the reason most CEOs hire an expert attorney to legally and safely facilitate the severing process. Considerations such as formation, governing documents, interest and contracts need to be attended to before a Founder exit can be seamless and successful.

Leaving a company you devoted your strength, money, time, and life to is a truly bittersweet ordeal. The very best part of building a company is getting the right people to build it with – hiring talent and growing with them. CEOs are better off surrounding themselves with great people, and because they reserve the power to knead the team, they really should love the people they work with. Having shared experiences while doing business defines the whole team, especially when you beat odds and overcome adversities.

When Founders exit having tasted success, they sometimes dare not push it by trying again – but some actually do. Because some of them know how intense the struggle can be – to create a collection of people and become a great company – they may never try again. Iyinoluwa, though, did exit Andela and founded Flutterwave, with which he also severed ties recently. From his narrative, we learn that most of these businesspeople want to do it again. They want to start another company, get it off the ground, fund it internally and externally, hire talented staff, build it, and then exit again – building profiles upon profiles in different regards.

Due to this same reason, many of the greatest Founders never think of leaving until forever, because they can’t imagine themselves doing anything else; because they love the kind of people that surround them. Do you think that three decades from now Larry Page and Mark Zuckerberg will still have their jobs? Well, I bet they would, and I have my reasons. For one, they both have the very best jobs in the world, and there may not be a better alternative to such companies they have nurtured.

Founders are more or less a unique people-set, infinitely capable and unrelenting demonstrators of critical thinking, healthy paranoia, unheeding optimism, and heroic work ethic. They have what it takes to hit the books of a market and bond together a great team. They can sell dreams and acknowledged risks. They are matchless because they can do most of it, if not all of it. But sometimes, they don’t want to do these things.

The technical founder has his mind set on building products, not to fuss over performance reviews. The sales founder has his eyes set on engaging customers, not devoting time to learning the ropes of metrics. To sustain their leadership roles, they need to love it, be good at it and the business needs to value it. Founders who have lifted their seedling businesses onto their own shoulders often find it burdensome to fit in as the business matures. The feeling will likely aggrandize if the business welcomes a new stakeholder. What usually happens next is: they leave (or more dismally), are asked to do so.

Again, many founders love ‘startups,’ and if they succeed as a ‘company,’ it may no longer feel to them as a startup. This is one reason they remain in the pursuit of more exciting ventures. But a Founder leaving his/her brainchild is not all that wistful. In many ways, the departure is often a sign of success, implying that the once-nascent company is now champing at the bit for its next growth phase.

Egypt’s Nawah Scientific Gets USD 1 Mn Funding Boost From Endure Capital

Nzekwe Henry December 10

Egyptian research startup, Nawah Scientific, has secured an investment worth USD 1 Mn in a pre-Series A round led by Endure Capital, with 500 Startups, Averroes Ventures, Egypt Ventures, and angel investor, Dr. A. Abdelhamid, also joining the funding round. This is the first time the startup is raising external investment.

Nawah Scientific is a Cairo-based startup that appears to be carving a niche for itself in the area of scientific research. The startup which was founded in 2015 by Dr. Omar Sakr; a PhD holder in the field of Pharmaceutical Sciences, boasts a collection of advanced equipment that is suited to the research and development needs of both natural and medical sciences.

Nawah Scientific helps scientists and universities who do not have access to sophisticated equipment and facilities carry out critical research tests that would be otherwise improbable or too much to ask.

The startup goes about this by receiving experiment requests via its online platform. Through a courier, the test samples are moved under prime conditions from the address of the client that made the request to premises of the startup.

A team of competent in-house scientists then take the reins from that point onwards as the required tests are carried out and the test results are relayed to the client via the startup’s online platform. Through this simple but effective mode of operation, Nawah Scientific is able to cater for the needs of researchers as it affords scientists access to top-notch research facilities, whilst fostering scientific research in both Egypt and beyond.

Having been established barely three years prior, Nawah Scientific claims to have offered its services to clients within and outside Egypt. So far, the startup claims to have analyzed as many as 15,000 samples from 32 universities. But the services of the startup do not stop at scientists and academia as it also carries out complicated research projects and simple analysis for chemical and pharmaceutical companies.

Commenting on the development, Dr. Omar Sakr, Founder and CEO of Nawah Scientific, tethered his motivation for establishing the startup to the need to make access to cutting-edge research and high-tech equipment more available.

He also noted that a lot of time that should otherwise be put into meaningful work is spent by scientists shuttling between cities and universities to have their samples tested. And in the process, yielding unreliable research projects that are shallow at best. According to the CEO, this has put a strain on the trust between industry and academia resulting in a poor ‘research-to-product’ conversion rate. He, however, believes that the startup is now better poised to fix these problems.

With the latest development, Nawah Scientific has now become one of the first life sciences startups in the MENA region that has achieved success in raising significant investment. Since its inception, the startup has posted an impressive year-on-year growth and this can be thought to have gone some way towards attracting and closing the investment deal. And this bodes well for other science-based startups in the region as the company appears to have broken the proverbial glass ceiling.

Speaking with regards to the investment, Tarek Fahim, Managing Partner of Endure Capital, opined that biotech startups share a lot in common with software startups before AWS and rapid development tools. He also stressed the importance of infrastructure players who can push boundaries to the growth and sustainability of biotech enterprises, stating that they can help “lower cost for starting and increase the speed of prototyping.”

Egypt Ventures; a VC that was launched recently by Egypt’s Ministry of Investment, is believed to be the biggest investor in this round. Hema Ali, Managing Director of the newly launched VC, expressed the company’s excitement at being part of the startup’s journey as it looks to scale its offerings and expand into new markets.

It was this time last year when Nawah Scientific clinched the grand prize in the pitch competition at the 2017 RiseUp Summit. Having emerged winners of the competition, the startup roped in a USD 50 K cash prize.

Now, barely a year on from that night of blitz, the startup appears to be holding its own quite well, and the latest investment worth USD 1 Mn (which is quite substantial given that the startup is raising external capital for the first time) is a testament that Nawah Scientific is on the right track, as this connotes investor confidence.

Plans related to expanding the startup’s services and growing its marketing activities outside of Egypt are expected to get most of the attention with the latest capital injection.



Feature image CourtesyNawah Scientific

Egyptian Healthtech Startup Vezeeta Raises Investment From IFC

Nzekwe Henry December 10

Egyptian healthtech startup, Vezeeta, has secured an undisclosed amount of investment from World Bank Group’s International Finance Corporation (IFC). This development sees Vezeeta become the first Egyptian technology company to bag a direct investment from the IFC.

Vezeeta is one of the leading healthtech startups in the MENA region and the latest investment from IFC into the Cairo-based company follows a previous announcement which saw the startup close a Series-C round worth USD 12 Mn. That round was led by STV; a Saudi-based investment firm.

Vezeeta was launched in 2012 by Amir Barsoum. The startup makes it possible for patients to search, compare, book, and consult with doctors in Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Jordan, and Lebanon. Vezeeta also assists medical personnel with practice management solutions that help in better management of medical appointments and patient data.

Up to 2 million appointments are believed to be facilitated by the platform on a yearly basis, and that’s according to the startup. More so, Vezeeta claims to have over 10,000 healthcare providers signed on to the platform, providing services to at least 2.5 million patients in the region.

With regards to the development, Amir Barsoum, Founder and CEO of Vezeeta, offered that the investment from a “global power” like the IFC will help accelerate the growth of the startup, as well as buoy its plans of building a formidable global network.

Chief Executive Officer of the IFC, Philippe Le Houerou, also commented on the development expressing his confidence in the ability of Vezeeta to drive innovation in the MENA region. The CEO also expressed delight at the prospect of African entrepreneurs harnessing their creativity and drive with the power of novel technologies to address some of the continent’s most pressing problems.

Vezeeta’s Chief Technology Officer, Adel Khalil, also rendered his voice in support of the development reiterating its importance in helping the startup keep up with its mandate of empowering millions of patients in the region, and making sure patients and healthcare providers are seamlessly connected by leveraging data and new products in healthcare.

Mohammad Elmougi echoed, Vezeeta’s VP North Africa, echoed the thoughts of the CTO when he hinted at the commitment of the startup to pulling down all accessibility barriers and improving the quality of healthcare experienced by patients in the region through the elimination of all the bottlenecks that currently bedevil quality healthcare service accessibility.

While this is undoubtedly the IFC’s very first direct investment in an Egyptian technology venture, it would, however, not be the first this investment arm of the World Bank Group is throwing about its financial weight in the MENA region. Over the course of the past few years,  the IFC is known to have made funding commitments worth over USD 100 Mn in startups, venture funds, and accelerators across the Middle East and North Africa, including such Egyptian ventures as Flat6Labs and Algebra Ventures.


Feature image courtesyMENAbytes

Ugandan Startup Swipe2pay Swipes Away USD 40K At BRIDGE East Africa Startup Pitch

Kevin Gachiri December 10

Swipe2pay, a Ugandan startup was picked as the winner of BRIDGE East Africa Startup pitch and secured USD 40K at Weetracker’s first flagship conference event held at Crowne Plaza on 7th December in Nairobi. The announcement was made by Takuma Terakubo the CEO of Leapfrog Ventures whose joint partnership with Weetracker made the event possible. Leapfrog Ventures will add Swipe2pay to its roster of startups, it is funding in East Africa. Other startups that took part in the pitch included Yusudi, Talklift, Zumi and Asilimia.

The Selection of Swipe2pay came as a surprise considering that each of the 5 startups had delivered convincing pitches in front of the panel that comprised Japanese investors on tour in Africa, some for the first time. Solomon Kitumba, CEO Swipe2pay, had come from pitching at #slush18 in Helsinki arriving in time to make his pitch as the last participant for the day. Swipe2pay makes it possible for informal businesses that accept cash from customers to be able to accept digital payments as well as credit card transactions. The startup which was founded in 2017, is already integrated with Visa and Mastercard.

In an interview with Weetracker, Solomon intimated that “We are already active in Uganda with a majority of our customers coming from Mbarara and Jinja. We have built a regular customer base of 550 regular users on our  platform with transactions sometimes growing upto 3,500 per day when we get very busy.”

According to their website, the solution they provide to customers also includes their provision of daily, weekly and monthly reports. The fintech startup has integration with Kenya’s MPESA making it possible for them to venture into the local Kenyan market as well.

Solomon is assisted by a team of six who play different roles in driving the business forward and the funding they have received will go into product development as well as strengthening its talent pool which would be necessary for looking at how the product can be polished, refined or extend its features. Having grown in rural Uganda, Solomon had observed how informal market traders mostly women fail to access finance since they don’t keep records or any form of payments they receive from clients.  This makes it difficult to get credit reference. The need to accept funds from clients who wish to pay by cards also means that they usually turn away clients from this customer segment. Swipe2pay, therefore, helps in attracting more customers.  It is this discovery that made Solomon devise a method of bringing a better solution to these informal traders.

Weetracker’s BRIDGE East Africa, held in Kenya drew a substantial crowd of investors from Japan as well as attendance of local investors, venture capitalists and seasoned entrepreneurs. The event hosted startup pitches that were held in between the panel discussions and fireside chats with selected guests. Leapfrog Ventures announced at the event that it is looking at making 200 investments in Africa in the coming 3 years.

What You Should Know About Google Hangouts’ Rumored Shutdown

Andrew Christian December 9

Sources familiar with the tech giant’s product’s internal roadmap have reported that 2019 will be the last year for Google Hangouts, as the company plans to shut it down by the year 2020. The development, to nearly no one’s surprise, is a reiteration which accompanies the company’s apparent decision to hold off on further developments on the app more than a year ago.

Google had previously announced its pivot for the Hangouts brand for enterprise use scenarios with Hangout Chat and Hangout Meet, so it has been telling for a while that the consumer app would soon cease to exist. With the abandonment of Google Hangouts concerning development and its presumed final extinction, many entrepreneurs have begun charting a course away from the app, even though it will remain a prominent official chat option in Gmail on the web – continuing on the Google Play Store even now. In line with recent reviews, the app has shown signs of ageing which are evident in its display of bugs and performance glitches.

Hangout as a brand will remain with G Suite’s Hangout Chat and Hangouts Meet, with the former tailored for Slack app-comparable team communication and the latter as a video meetings platform. In the same line, Google Voice calling, which was initially independent and then integrated into Hangouts, was restored to its own redesigned app earlier this year.

Worthy of interest is that in spite of its inevitable axing, Hangouts was one of the few apps to receive early support for Android Auto’s new MMS and RCS functionality, alongside Whatsapp and Android Messages.

Nonetheless, Google’s Scott Johnson has chimed in on this development and denied any decision being made about the timeline of legacy Hangouts’ shutdown. He did confirm that users of consumer Hangouts will somehow be upgraded to Hangouts Chat and Hangouts Meet, both of which have been presented as enterprise-focused products that fill different needs. Scott also confirmed rather explicitly that Hangouts Classic, which is the subject of this development, will eventually be “shutting down’. Meanwhile, there are sources which corroborate the initial report, informing that decisions have been made for the depreciation of legacy Hangouts.

Most of us consider the Chat and Meet to be more business-focused products, and these plans make the situation seem as though they could have more of a consumer-facing component in the future. For entrepreneurs who have continued to use Hangouts, and who are now coming to rely on Slack or Discord style at-mentions, having such features in Hangouts may be somewhat snazzy. If the rumour of Hangouts’ death or transition are true or have been exaggerated, it wouldn’t matter so much if the new upgrades come with those new features.

Meanwhile, another source reports that Google provided an update on its current efforts, and now focuses moving towards a simpler communication experience. Starting on the consumer front, Google has “decided to stop supporting Allo to focus on Messages.” In April this year, Google only noted that it was “holding off investment” on Allo, but the tech giant confirmed that the service is about to get the sunset. Allo will be available until March 2019, with the service continuing to work until then; disregarding today’s downtime. Google has furnished us with details on how users can export existing conversation history from the app.

Google Hangouts, for as long as it has been in use, hasn’t disappointed entrepreneurs, as it can be a great asset to a company of any size – even more ideal for smaller businesses and startups. The app allows you to connect with employees easily, business colleagues and clients via calls and video chat making it seamless for those who travel or work from home. Hangouts also afford companies the flexibility of connection form virtually any smart device. Users can also, during chats, share files via Google Drive, stream live broadcast, participate in webinars and hold staff meetings amongst many more.

As customers will be able to review your business as an accessible one that cares about customer satisfaction, using Google Hangouts is a marketing strategy with all the makings of greatness. With weekly/monthly question and answer sessions, customer chats and feedback reception, you can not only appeal to customers but receive immediate interactions that can help you develop a more robust marketing strategy. Taylor Swift hosted a Google+ Hangout to announce her new album, and with the medium, she was able to reach fans from all over the world – making her song hit number one right after its release.

This goes to say that Hangouts is a great way to make business announcements such as funding rounds, product launches, expansion or any other news that customers may be interested in. The app is also useful in holding online staff meetings, and conference calls with important clients even while you are in transit.

We are yet to find out the actual features that will come with the storied Hangouts Chat and Hangouts Meet as replacements to the authority-building, customer-gathering, engaging, and collaborative Google Hangouts. 2020 is more than a year from now, so while Sundar Pichai and his team of techies decide the fate of this G Suite member, we still have no less than 12 months to enjoy the existing chat room app.

Nigeria’s Logistics Startup Kobo360 Raises USD 6 Mn From World Bank’s IFC

Andrew Christian December 7

Nigeria’s Uber-like trucking logistics startup Kobo360 has raised USD 6 Mn in its second investment round this year. The equity financing which was gained from World Bank ’s sister organization IFC, will help the company upgrade its e-logistics platform and spread its tentacles to Ghana, Togo and Ivory Coast.

This recent investment for Kobo360, which also involved efforts from other platforms such as TLom Capital and Y Combinator, will be used by the startup to become more than just a transit app. The founder, Obi Ozor, told Techcrunch that the company broke into the logistics market as an app that connects truckers and companies with freight needs, but now looks to build a global logistics operating system and become a full-fledged platform.

While bridging the gap between truckers, producers and distributors, Kobo360 is now chomping at bit to build the platform that will offer supply chain management tools for enterprise customers. In a statement, Ozor revealed that large firms are now demanding for movement, tracking and sales-related specific features, which is why the startup is looking to leverage two options – integrate other services such as SAP into Kobo or building the solutions directly into the e-logistics platform.

With this new investment round, the startup will sally forth with the said upgrade by developing its API and opening it up to for the use to large enterprise customers. With the intent for clients to use Kobo360’s dashboard for everything from moving goods, tracking, sales and accounting, the platform wishes to tackle the challenges faced by its customers.

It is also reported that the company will forge a more physical Nigerian presence in order to serve its customers better. Concerned about truck movements and monitoring, helping operation’s collect proof of delivery and accessing trucker owners more closely for inspection and training purposes, Kobo360 is poised to launch 100 hubs before the end of 2019, according to its founder.

The startup, remaining “aggressively” focused on reducing logistics friction for large enterprises and SMEs alike, alongside connecting new markets and unlock better community wellbeing, will add more warehousing capabilities to support its reverse logistics business. By matching trucks with return freight after they drop their loads, Kobo360 will bring down prices and eliminate the return-empty challenge facing its customers.

In a statement, the IFC enthused that the company currently has over 5000 trucks empanelled on its platform, from more than 600 small fleet owners, serving some of the largest enterprises in Nigeria. Kobo360 told Techcrunch in January that it is looking to add 20,000 trucks to its platform and latch on to the expansion which is now made possible by its USD 6 Mn raise. According to the founder, the expansion, which is scheduled to take off in 2019, will be with existing customers – one in the port operations business, another in FMCG and the last in agriculture.

As a matter of strategic priority, the funding, which was announced by both parties on the eve of the opening of the IFC’s Next 100 African Startups Initiative, will be used by the startup to also expand programs and services for its driver members. Along this line, Ozor remarked that neglecting drivers would crumble the company to a pile of issues while iterating that the same loophole hinders ride-hailing companies from becoming trillion-dollar enterprises.

Because owning trucks may be too cumbersome to handle, Ozor opines that the best scalable model is to aggregate trucks, while handling more volume at cheaper prices to leverage the startup’s asset-free digital platform and business model to outpace traditional long-haul 3PL providers in Nigeria.

According to a Weetracker report, Kobo360 raised USD 1.2 Mn in June this year from U.S venture capital firm Western Technology Investment and became a Y-Combinator cohort, while receiving USD 120 K equity investment from the seed fund. The logistics startup, which has served 900 businesses, aggregated a fleet of 8000 drivers and moved 155 million kilograms, is welcoming IFC’s regional head for Africa, Wale Ayeni and TLcom’s senior partner Omobola Johnson to take seats at its board.

Kobo360 also offers training and programs on insurance, discount petrol and vehicle financing to its drivers. The startup has also created an HMO for drivers, alongside an incentive-based program to afford education, which is monikered as KoboCare. The company’s top clients include Honeywell, Dangote, Unilever, Olam and DHL.


Featured Image Courtesy: Macktrucks

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