UGANDA: Killing Dr. Agaba sent a clear message to all of us in diaspora
Certainly, we have received the message loud and clear. If you are any qualified professional in Uganda, your life is in danger.
As we mourn Dr. Agaba, we must remember how many other medical professionals have been killed in Uganda.
And you expect us to return home and work under the killer regime. WAAPI. When I do, I will arrange for a KILLER SWITCH so that if you kill me, my software will hack all your systems and teach you a lesson.
Jokes, aside, here is a Canadian Ugandan medica who was killed in Uganda (oops, he just died).
Dr. Joe Galiwango, Windsor pediatrician, found dead in Ugandan home
‘His contribution to medicine is beyond just the practice of pediatrics’
By CBC News · Posted: Jun 12, 2016 5:12 PM ET | Last Updated: June 13, 2016
Dr. Joe Galiwango was a well-respected pediatrician in Windsor. He recently died in his home in Uganda. The Uganda Police Force says they are investigating how he died. (CBC)
A former Windsor, Ont., doctor, Joe Galiwango, was found dead in his home in Uganda on June 9. The Uganda Police Force confirmed to CBC News late Sunday that it’s investigating how Galiwango died.
Dr. Galiwango was a well-respected pediatrician who practiced for more than 30 years in Windsor before retiring in Uganda.
He co-founded the former neonatal intensive care unit at Grace Hospital in Windsor, and he was also instrumental in helping with the W.E. Care for Kids campaign fundraising, which supports local pediatric health care.
“His contribution to medicine is beyond just the practice of pediatrics,” said Dr. Gary Ing, who first met Galiwango as a medical student. “He certainly added to the overall being of the children in our community.”
His death came as a surprise to many who knew him well, including Frank Kigozi who was a long-time friend of Galiwango.
“I was very heartbroken,” said Kigozi, “He was really a good good man.”
Kigozi met Galiwango in 1993 when he moved to Windsor from Uganda. He credits Galiwango for helping him to become more familiar with Canada.
“He encouraged us to take up English because that’s the only way we could survive here,” said Kigozi. “I am still shocked about his passing. He was a nice guy and a role model to me.”
Dr. Ing also says the medical field and those who knew Galiwango are grieving. “He’s well-liked by both his colleagues and the patients and their families,” said Ing.
—— AUTO – GENERATED; Published (Halifax Canada Time AST) on: April 23, 2019 at 03:36PM