Get To Know Me

JOSEPHINE KARIANJAHI is a celebrated connector, experienced international development consultant, social changemaker-in-residence and creative from Nairobi based in Dusseldorf.



Her conscientiousness, social awareness, and maturity immediately struck me as exceptional. While serving as an informal mentor to Josephine, she demonstrated a personal awareness regarding her own abilities, goals, and constraints that are rare even for people much her senior. Personally, she is intelligent, engaging, dynamic, and easy to work with. Any organization would be lucky to have her!’

Justin Sosne, Sr. Director, Bower Group Asia
  • Urban Public Health at Columbia (New York City)

    Turning my love for cities into a wider lens understanding how space, social determinants of health, and community based participatory research can protect everyone’s health

  • Country Engagement Coordination at Women and Girls Lead (Nairobi – Mombasa – Kisumu – Eldoret)

    Fun times with film and mixed media. Innovating in the advocacy space by using new media to bring community partners together to push for women and girls’ leadership

  • Partnerships, Advocacy and Communications consultancy (Nairobi – Abidjan – Dusseldorf – Gaborone)

    Working for teams from international development, IT training and manufacturing clients to develop strategies and campaigns that make change.

  • Podcasting. Partnerships. Events (Nairobi – Dusseldorf)

    Taking a love for creative production and partnerships into building #AfricaPodcastDay and Africa Podfest to bring the best of Africa in podcasting to the world

  • Board

    Board member of the award winning disability rights and inclusive education NGO, The Action Foundation based in Kibera informal settlement of Nairobi, Kenya


Across the internets

Every day, I spend enough time on Twitter finding enough GIF-worthy content, and opinions so you don’t have to. And of course, keep it sunny,



Connect with me

LinkedIn

Twitter


2020-12-25T06:36:21

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Christmas Day 2020. Because this year we need hope on a clock