Nandi graduated with first-class honors in actuarial science and makes a living performing Boda.


Nandi graduated with first-class honors in actuarial science and makes a living performing Boda.  He first lost both of his parents as he started high school; his mother passed away in 2010, and his father died in 2009 from a stroke.

Kibichi received an A- on the KCSE.

Kibichi was unaffected by the setback since he believed education was his last option.

At Kemeloi Boys High School, he took the Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education (KCSE) exams and received an A-minus. He entered Karatina University with an exceptional grade and did well despite his learning challenges. In my fourth year, I had to work a side job to pay the rent and buy food by going to Sagana to paint on Fridays and returning on Mondays for school.

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has to tarmac for five years

To make the next days simpler, the 30-year-old says he received first-class honors in actuarial science when graduating in 2017. A few months later, he realized that the job market was complicated and that graduates weren’t always welcomed with open arms.

According to Kibichi, he has already knocked on the doors of the National Intelligence Service, KenGen, Kenya Revenue Authority, and Kenya Defence Forces, among other places.

For a living, Kibichi drives boda bodas.

The despondent young man, who graduated five years ago, now earns a living by driving boda bodas around the village. His enrollment in Cohort 1 of the Public Service Commission PSIP Internship in 2019 was his only significant work experience, yet the government did not hire him. “When I’m not hustling, I look for new opportunities. For instance, I served as a presiding officer for the Independent Electoral and Boundaries Commission during the most recent general election, “He went on. Kibichi claims that although his “pockets are hanging outside,” he hopes to find employment and would like to obtain a master’s degree.

The motivational tale of Ken Owuor

His tale is reminiscent of Ken Owuor, a University of Nairobi graduate who worked at the Starehe Boys Center before turning to security work when he could not find employment. He received multiple job offers after his article appeared on, and he has now been promoted to supervisor at his place of work. Owuor acknowledges that he is a long way from being in a position of grace, but he can claim with the assurance that he has advanced beyond where he was a few months ago.