Bayer Worldwide

East Africa

Bayer East Africa Ltd. is a subsidiary of Bayer AG, a global innovation enterprise with core competencies in the Life Science fields of agriculture and health care. Bayer AG has a base and registration in Germany with the global headquarters in Leverkusen. As an innovation company, it sets trends in research-intensive areas. Bayer’s products and services are designed to benefit people and improve their quality of life. At the same time, Bayer aims to create value through innovation, growth and high earning power. Bayer is committed to the principles of sustainable development and to its social and ethical responsibilities as a corporate citizen.

Bayer in East Africa

Bayer headquarters in NairobiZoom image
Bayer headquarters in Nairobi

Bayer East Africa Ltd. is headquartered in Nairobi, Kenya where its operations were founded back in 1968. However, it had its beginnings in Kenya in 1934, when Bayer AG, with Hansing & Co (E.A), introduced Bayer pharmaceutical products and Agfa films into the market. In the ensuing years, the company has experienced expansive business trends and the operations have since extended to the East Africa Region including Ethiopia, Tanzania, Uganda and Rwanda where we partner with Distributors, Farmer organizations, Health Care Providers and Governments to provide solutions in the various competencies.

Today, Bayer East Africa is an employer to one hundred and eighty five (185) employees working in Kenya, Ethiopia and Tanzania. The company has two main Divisions:

  • Crop Science
  • Pharmaceuticals and Consumer Health

Trends and Future Prospects

  • Pupils from Inkisanjani Primary School, Kajiado County in a recent tree planting programme supported by Bayer East Africa in November 2015.
  • Bayer CEO Dr. Marijn Dekkers poses for a photo with Helen Mwathi and Anthony Maina during the BCG Excellence Award Ceremony in Leverkusen, Germany May 2015. Bayer East Africa was awarded an Excellence Award in Best Social Initiatives Category.
Pupils from Inkisanjani Primary School, Kajiado County in a recent tree planting programme supported by Bayer East Africa in November 2015.

On the basis of our high values and ethics, we aspire to contribute to the satisfaction of our markets’ needs in East Africa. Our aim is to help in providing an adequate supply of high-quality food, feed and renewable plant-based raw material as well as improve people’s quality of life by preventing, alleviating and curing diseases. We aim to achieve these goals by being innovative, quality-driven, reliable and compliant. This means observing both company-specific and statutory regulations, as well as ensuring first class customer satisfaction with a highly motivated and exceptionally professional team.

At the same time we’ll remain committed to our Social Commitment to enhance the well-being of life and contribute to the economic development of the East African Community. Our goal is to impact communities by focusing our CSR activities on areas where our business has the greatest impact and where our efforts can generate the greatest value.

Latest News from Bayer in East Africa

Support for Farmers in Seed Treatment

BCS supporting farmers in seed treatment in Kenya

Untreated seedsZoom image
Untreated seeds

In its continued efforts to offer customer support and provide cutting edges agri-solutions, BCS has now launched free seed dressing services to farmers. This is part of Bayer seed growth which incorporates quality seed treatment product, coating, equipment and service. By using a modern seed treatment equipment and seed treatment product, BCS is aiming at helping farmers maximize the performance potential of the seeds and traits they plant right from the start.

Seed treatment is an integral component of seed technology that involves the application of biological, physical and chemical agents and techniques to seeds so as to provide protection to the seeds and germinating seedlings and improve the establishment of healthy crops.

The product being used is Redigo Deter which is being offered together with the peridiam ferti, a seed coating to improve stickability of the product and reduce dust. This also comes with micronutrients to give the germinating seedling a quick healthy start.

Bayer seed treatment machineZoom image
Bayer seed treatment machine

“We are using one of the latest mobile seed dressing equipment that we recently imported from Denmark which we are taking to the different farms. It is a new high volume treatment machine that is specially made for the Kenyan farmers. We are also using our very own Redigo Deter which is a combined insecticide and fungicide seed treatment that can be used on all cereals, It helps to ensure excellent establishment by protecting the seed from soil borne pests such as chafer grubs, cutworms, slugs and broadest spectrum of seed-borne diseases such fusarium,” said John Kanyingi, BCS Marketing Manager. “It is particularly useful where Cutworms, chafer grubs, and wireworm numbers are high after maize or OSR and also if sowing early. This greatly facilitates the life of our customers who do not have to care about logistics, transport, treatment quality and so on,” he added.

Diseases and pests affecting crops can have devastating consequences in agricultural and horticultural production if not properly managed. Untreated seeds are prone to various pests and diseases and result to very low yields; by offering the seed dressing services BCS will be supporting the farmers to improve both the quality and quantity of their harvest. The free service was launched in September and has already seen several farmers in Timau and Nanyuki regions benefit. “We are really grateful to Bayer for this service, we have already had more than 200 tons of our wheat and barley seeds treated with Redigo Deter and we are looking forward to a bumper harvest!” exclaimed Shaun Miller from Kisima farm in Timau.

Treated seedsZoom image
Treated seeds

As the agri-business in Kenya continues to open up to new challenges and opportunities, BCS hopes to lead from the front through invention of new innovations and technologies to support farmers receive maximum benefit from the investments they make. Eric Bureau, Head of BCS Business Development in Africa and also Bayer East Africa Managing Director notes that Bayer’s customer centric approach is anchored on Bayer’s Africa’s strategy. “We are fully committed to walk with the farmers from planting through crop management to harvesting. Using Bayer’s cutting edge innovations, we aim to support farmers to realize the return of their own investment and also expand the agricultural production to help the country in food production,” noted Eric. “Like most Countries in Africa, Kenya’s economy also relies heavily on sustainable agricultural production. As Bayer, we will continue to work with the relevant stakeholders to support the agri-business in Kenya,” he concluded.

Agriculture is the backbone of Kenya’s economy, due to its significance in contributing to economic growth. Farmers in Kenya are involved in both small and large-scale farming of both cash and food crops.

Commitment to Transform Baba Dogo School

Bayer’s commitment to transform Baba Dogo School

The renovated special unit classroomZoom image
The renovated special unit classroom

Baba Dogo Primary School is one of the biggest public primary schools in Nairobi and the only public school in the Ruaraka Industrial Zone in Nairobi, 2 kms from the Bayer Offices. The school has a population of more than 1500 pupils most of whom come from the nearby slums and faces a number of challenges including poor and insufficient infrastructure such as classrooms and toilets. The teaching and non-teaching staff is also not adequate to serve the growing school population.

Beginning early this year, Bayer Healthcare – East Africa embarked on a progressive project to transform the school in a gradual but steady process. The first step was to renovate the classroom for the mentally and physically challenged which was done in March. For a very long time the classroom remained in a dilapidated state without the necessary features to assist the disabled children in their learning activities. The sink in the classroom was continuously leaking, causing a constant wet floor. The uneven floor was a challenge for children who have difficulties in walking on their own. The windows were broken and covered with cardboards which made the class very cold and dark. The desks were inefficient for all students. All these were fixed and the classroom is now fitted with necessary modern features to assist the pupils.

The New water pointZoom image
The New water point

“Bayer Healthcare believes there is a value to every life and that everyone has something to offer regardless of the physical status,” said Helen Mwathi, Head of PR & Social Marketing, BHC East Africa.

The second phase was done in August and included installing new water taps at the school to help the children access clean water for drinking, washing and cleaning. “Certainly there are some many more needs related to basic hygiene and health, like drainage, waste disposal and the washrooms, which Bayer HealthCare will continue to prioritize in our social initiative programmes. Our belief is that if the children experience that a better life is possible, maybe when they grow up they will look for an improvement of the own living conditions,” noted Rolando Satzke, Head of Bayer HealthCare East and Middle Africa.

The renovated sanitation blockZoom image
The renovated sanitation block

“We are also looking into ways in which Bayer CropScience can also contribute to Baba Dogo School in the areas of nutrition and agriculture,” noted Eric Bureau, Managing Director and Head of CropScience Bayer East Africa. “We will be assessing what kind of basic nutrients are missing in their rationing and try to develop a food program to improve the food quality”, he added.

The most recent project was renovating the sanitation block which all the pupils use and donating sanitary towels to the girls in the upper primary through the support of Bayer female colleagues who came together and contributed for the sanitary towels. Through the renovated sanitation block- fully fitted with new tiles, new toilet bowls and clean running water, the pupils will now be able to maintain hygiene and learn best practices which they will replicate in their homes and also live by in their future lives.

“We are working closely with RUBICOM [Ruaraka Business Community) and other development partners to provide a holistic development to Baba Dogo [School] in the coming years”, said Anthony Maina, Head of Corporate Social Responsibility. “Bayer is committed to the principles of sustainable development and to its social and ethical responsibilities as a corporate citizen,” he concluded.

Support for High-quality Vegetable Seeds

Bayer supports access to high-quality vegetable seeds for smallholder farmers in Ethiopia

  • Collaboration with the non-profit organization “Fair Planet”
  • Training for farmers with minimal changes to traditional practices

Bayer has signed a cooperation with the non-profit organization “Fair Planet” and will participate in the “Bridging the Seed Gap” project in Ethiopia. The project is designed to provide new opportunities to smallholder farmers. The signing took place on 12th February 2016 in Dire Dawa, a city to the east of the capital Addis Ababa, in the presence of stakeholders from the Ethiopian government, Haramaya University and farmers.

From left to right; Sahel Refai – Area Sales Manager BVS Middle East and East Africa, Dr. Shoshan Haran  - Founder and Operations Manager, Fair Planet and Ben Depraetere – Managing Director and Country Head – Bayer CropScience Ethiopia PLC.Zoom image
From left to right; Sahel Refai – Area Sales Manager BVS Middle East and East Africa, Dr. Shoshan Haran - Founder and Operations Manager, Fair Planet and Ben Depraetere – Managing Director and Country Head – Bayer CropScience Ethiopia PLC.

The “Bridging the Seed Gap” project is a unique and long-term technology transfer process established by Fair Planet in collaboration with leading global vegetable seed companies, national and international stakeholders such as governments, universities and farmers’ unions, and public and private donors. The project gives smallholder farmers facilitated access to seed of high-quality vegetable varieties that are suitable for their needs. At the same time, it supplies training to the farmers on how to use these seeds with minimal changes to their traditional production practices. Trained farmers will have better prospects of growing and selling significant crop yields and will benefit from economic growth.

Bayer will participate at all four project locations through its Vegetable Seeds organization. In addition to Dire Dawa, similar projects are being developed in Harar, Butajira and Gondar. During the 2016 growing seasons, selected varieties from the Nunhems tomato, hot pepper and onion range will be tested in variety and cultivation trials. In 2017, the best-performing varieties from Bayer and the other vegetable seed companies will be cultivated by selected smallholder farmers who will demonstrate the advantages to other farmers in their own villages and regions.

“Access to high-quality vegetable seed varieties and know-how is essential to improve the economic growth of smallholder farmers in Ethiopia,” explains Vicente Navarro, Managing Director M&S of Vegetable Seeds. “But this can only be successful with a holistic approach and through collaboration. We believe in the setup that Fair Planet has created. We will leverage local empowerment with our seeds and knowledge.”

Adds Dr. Shoshan Haran, Founder and Operations Manager of Fair Planet, “With our project that was established in collaboration with leading vegetable seed companies, we aim to improve the quality of life of smallholder farmers through access to high quality seed and by showing improved cultivation techniques with minimal changes to traditional practices. We are extremely pleased that Bayer is joining our open aid platform, which is a unique phenomenon in the vegetable seed industry. By connecting local authorities, universities, farmers’ unions with smallholder farmers and with the support of global seed companies; we can bridge the seed gap.”

Rabbit Project launched to help raise fees for needy pupils

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Bayer East Africa launched a Rabbit Keeping CSR project at Inkisanjani Primary School in Oloitoktok Sub County in Kajiado County on 24th November 2015. The project aims to address the plight of the Maasai child and ultimately empowering the Maasai community in Inkisanjani Village.

The Maasai are an indigenous community found in Narok and Kajiado Counties in Kenya. They are pastoralist community in semi-permanent settlement of several families pasturing their stock together. They are vulnerable to harsh weather conditions and climatic changes being felt in Kenya. Children being most affected. Inkisanjani Village is no different; many children both boys and girls drop out from school to assist in various domestic chores. Many girls are taken through female genital mutilation (FGM) and married off very young to very old men.

Inkisanjani Primary School is the only primary school within a radius of 30kms and has a population of 1,100 pupils. “The biggest challenge here is school drop outs, when schools close for holiday, many pupils do not come back,” explains the head teacher. “Many pupils do not continue with secondary education as they are left to graze their families’ livestock and assist in the markets. We have a neighbouring secondary school with school fees of thirteen thousand [shillings] per year but most parents cannot afford,” he adds.

Rabbit keeping is a simple and self-sustaining project. Rabbits are efficient in space utilization hence ideal for any environment, they are light feeders and thus cheap to maintain. Rabbit meat is of high nutritional value and the market is largely available. The project will engage standard seven pupils who will take care of the rabbits under close supervision of their teachers and the school attendant.

“We have partnered with a Rabbit Keeping Organization that has provided the mature breeders and will provide all extension services going forward. The organization will also provide training and ready market for the mature bunnies,” explains Anthony Maina, Head of CSR Bayer East Africa. “From our mathematics, each pupil in the project will be able to raise a substantial amount to help raise initial school fees when joining secondary school,” he adds.

The project will leverage on Bayer’s Animal Health technology and will aim at providing a long lasting solution. Parents will support their children and allow them to go to school because of the benefits from the project - the initial secondary school fees for their pupils. Most parents for the lower primary school pupils will also support the children and will look forward to be part of the project, hence reducing the dropout rate. The project will also motivate the pupils to finish primary school education and pursue secondary education since initial secondary school fees will be available.

“Our ultimate objective is to provide an overarching solution that not only reduces the school dropout rates, but also provides a new economic opportunity for the Inkisanjani community”, explains Eric Bureau MD Bayer East Africa. “We hope that many pupils and parents will also adopt rabbit keeping and implement the same back at their homes,” he concludes.

Bayer will continue to monitor and provide support for the next one year. The school administration and the local community leaders have pledged their goodwill and are committed to support the project even after the exit of Bayer as the sponsor of the project.

Crop Science

Crop Science Division, with its highly effective products, pioneering innovations and keen customer focus, holds unequaled leadership positions in crop protection and non-agricultural pest control. The Division also has major activities in seeds and crop plants with genetically optimized properties. In the region, it is structured into Crop Protection and Environmental Science units.

Areas of Speciality Include:

  • High value seeds – vegetables, rice and OSR/Canola
  • Innovative chemical and biological crop protection solutions
  • Services for modern and sustainable agriculture.
Bayer East Africa Managing Director and Head of Bayer CropScience – East Africa Eric Bureau (right) together with other dignitaries during a recent product launch event held in October 2015. As an inventor company, Bayer is continuously researching to provide customers with latest solutions for different problems.Zoom image
Bayer East Africa Managing Director and Head of Bayer CropScience – East Africa Eric Bureau (right) together with other dignitaries during a recent product launch event held in October 2015. As an inventor company, Bayer is continuously researching to provide customers with latest solutions for different problems.

We are driven by the saying ‘Head of a scientist’ and “Heart of a farmer’ in bringing innovation and solutions to customers at local conditions, by combining local knowledge and global expertise to help farmers.

The Division has business operations in Kenya, Ethiopia, Tanzania, Uganda and Rwanda where we partner with distributors, farmers, farmer organizations and governments to ensure food security. We are a market leader with solutions in all the major crops in the region including flowers, cereals (wheat, barley), maize, fruits, industrial crops (coffee, sugarcane) and vegetables with innovative solutions comprising of modern fungicides, insecticides, herbicides, Hybrid seeds and services (Seed treatment, agronomic advice). Our sales agents remain very close to our customers so as to know the problems of the farmers in detail and provide the necessary expertise and services.

The Animal Health Business Unit (EA) works closely with the Crop Science Division to provide complete solutions to farmers. The Unit supports the health of animals – companion animals and farm animals – by offering a range of innovative therapies and solutions.

The Division is the regional representation in East Africa with offices in; Kenya (Bayer East Africa Ltd., Nairobi) Ethiopia (Bayer Trade Rep Office, Addis Ababa) and Tanzania (Bayer Life Science Tanzania Ltd., Dare salaam).

Pharmaceuticals and Consumer Health

Head of Pharmaceuticals and Consumer Health – East Africa Rolando Satzke presenting IEC materials to the Minister for Health – Kenya Hon. James Macharia in April 2015. The IEC materials detailed the causes and prevention of cholera and were distributed to major hospitals in the country for free.Zoom image
Head of Pharmaceuticals and Consumer Health – East Africa Rolando Satzke presenting IEC materials to the Minister for Health – Kenya Hon. James Macharia in April 2015. The IEC materials detailed the causes and prevention of cholera and were distributed to major hospitals in the country for free.

Bayer health care business is among the world’s leading innovators in the field of pharmaceuticals and medical products. It aims to research, develop, manufacture and market innovative products that improve the health of people throughout the world.

This Division has two operating Units: Pharmaceuticals which focuses on prescription products, especially for women’s healthcare and cardiology, and also on specialty therapeutics in the areas of oncology and antibiotics, and Consumer Health which brings consumers some of the world’s best-known and most trusted over-the-counter (OTC) medications, nutritional supplements and other self-care products. The Divison is a significant business unit and oversees business operations in more than 10 countries is east and middle Africa. It comprises the Radiology Business Unit which markets contrast-enhanced diagnostic imaging equipment together with the necessary contrast agents.

Areas of Speciality Include:

  • Reproductive Health products
  • None Communicable diseases products
  • General/Primary health products
  • Diagnostics and X-ray Media products

With our innovative products, we seek to achieve a significant therapeutic benefit for patients, while at the same time satisfying the growing requirements of physicians and health insurers.


  • Bayer staff giving out sanitary towels to girls in Baba Dogo Primary School in September 2015.
  • Mary Appophia and Zablon Samba, Kenyan university students who attended the global Ag-Youth Summit in Australia in August 2015 supported by Bayer.
Bayer staff giving out sanitary towels to girls in Baba Dogo Primary School in September 2015.

In executing its mandate, Bayer East Africa is committed to fulfilling its corporate social responsibilities (CSR) as a responsible corporate citizen to the broader society, to contribute to economic and social development while improving the quality of life. We aim at contributing to society’s future viability and creating value in diverse ways. Within the scope of our social commitment, we make targeted strategic investments in the areas of agriculture, health, youth empowerment, science and education. This commitment is an integral element of Bayer’s corporate policy.

Community Empowerment: As a responsible corporate citizen, we are committed to supporting the needy communities in Kenya. Our Rabbit keeping project at Inkisanjani Primary School in Oloitoktok, Kajiado County is helping the Maasai community learn about Rabbit keeping as a feasible economic activity and also raising school fees for standard 8 pupils for their secondary school education. Through the project, members of the Inkisanjani community have now embraced commercial rabbit farming and school drop outs have significantly reduced.

Women Health: Obstetric Fistula remains a great impediment to the dignity of womankind. It is a childbirth injury caused by prolonged, unrelieved obstructed labour that renders a woman incontinent – an injury that can only be treated through surgery. At Bayer, we believe no woman should endure a life of isolation simply for bringing a child into this world. Through our ‘Restoring the dignity of an African Woman’ programme in partnership with AMREF Kenya, we provide surgeries to fistula patients for free. So far, more than 200 women from West Pokot and Kajiado counties have been treated and their social pride restored.

Environment Conservation: We strive to play our part in the well-being of the society and commit to protect the environment, recognizing that our business operations may have an impact on the natural world. By supporting the annual Rhino Charge event in Kenya, we contribute towards the conservation and protection of Kenya’s mountain range ecosystems, the so-called “Water Towers”.

Education: Sustainability for us means assurance of long-term success within a stable economic, social and natural environment. We believe that with the values we have established, and the policies and business practices developed from these, we are well prepared for the move towards sustainability. By supporting Baba Dogo Primary School, we enhance the learning environment and support access to basic education. At Baba Dogo, we have already renovated the special unit classrooms and pupils’ toilets, and provide free sanitary towels to the girls through a termly programme.

Youth Empowerment: We understand that the success of any society is deeply rooted in youth empowerment, and that the future of such is determined by the role the young people play today. Through our annual international exchange programmes, we aim to nurture the next generation of leaders. The annual Bayer Fellowship programme seeks to empower enthusiastic students and young professionals who seek financial support for a study project in Life Science; Biology, Chemistry, Medicine/Health or related fields in Germany while the bi-annual Bayer Ag-Youth Summit provides the rare opportunity for young and hungry minds from around the world to meet, all expenses paid for, and share their ideas and develop a plan of action on how to enhance food security. These programmes seek to improve the quality of our youth by exposing them to the international community so they can learn and borrow best practises. These programmes present to the Kenyan University students the rare opportunity to travel the world on a mission to becoming better leaders, of today and tomorrow.
Sanitation: As a research based company with a strong Pharmaceuticals portfolio, we are committed to making a valuable contribution towards good health practises in Kenya. To promote hygiene and reduce the spread of infectious diseases, we have constructed clean water points at the main entrance and exit of the Kenyatta National Hospital. The clean water points are a source of clean drinking water and promote hand washing to more than 20,000 patients and visitors that visit Kenyatta National Hospital every day.

Reproductive Health: Reproductive Health is an integral aspect of a country’s population control and development. By working with a range of partners, we aim towards the goal of universal access to sexual and reproductive health and rights including family planning and ultimately contributing to the development of the Kenyan Society. Our ‘Young Adolescent Project’ in Kilifi, in collaboration with DSW is empowering the youth by training them on reproductive health and rights. The project supports peer education among young adolescents on sexual health and creates a conducive social environment for effective communication between the adolescents and adults. We also support the annual World Contraception Day in different parts of Kenya.


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