Private Equity Investment (PE): In PE,we assist retail and institutional investors to invest in high return Personalised Investment Portfolios.
Information & Communications Technology (ICT): Kenya is home to a large number of highly educated and innovative talents. This is illustrated by varied degrees of notable innovations for instance, as demonstrated by the all very well known MPesa Software that has been adopted by some of the best banks in the world. Investing in this sector is significantly supported by the aforementioned key success factors.
Agriculture: There are joint venture opportunities for foreign investors seeking local partners. For instance, the government has earmarked a number of industries for privatisation, such as Sugar and Cotton processing factories. Others include export-oriented agri-business, horticulture and processing of oil crops and investment in large-scale irrigation schemes.
Renewable Energy: In Kenya, energy is identified as one of the infrastructural enablers of the three pillars of Vision 2030, with an expected surge in energy use within the commercial sector on the road towards attaining the vision 2030 objective. As a result, the government has identified the need for the generation of additional energy and efficiency in energy consumption as priorities in Vision 2030.
Mining & Minerals: Mining has placed Tanzania in the higher ranks of African economies in terms of attracting FDIs. Tanzania is endowed with a variety of industrial minerals and precious metals as well as gemstones. These include iron ore, soda ash, coal, clay soil, uranium, gold, diamond and tanzanite.
Economic Zones: The country gears up to become an industrialised middle-income country by 2025. In line with this vision, Tanzania has decided to put greater effort on building a strong industrial base. To this end, Tanzania has set up Export Processing Zones (EPZs) and Special Economic Zones (SEZs) as ponds of industrial growth and services to promote export trade. The EPZ scheme promotes investment in the manufacturing sector – mainly for export, while SEZ schemes involves other sectors such as – agriculture, trade, tourism, mining, and forestry.
Economic Infrastructure: Improving the transportation infrastructure is a key priority for the Government of Tanzania. Developing the nation’s roads, ports, railways and airport infrastructure is critical for the country to improve its internal and external trade, and commercial activities. The sector’s further development includes improvements in the energy sector, as Tanzania strives to become a middle-income country.
Financial Services: Rwanda’s financial sector continues to be stable, well capitalised, profitable, liquid, sound and stable. As of June 2016, total assets of the financial sector expanded by 13.7% to reach FRW 3.4 trillion. The size of the financial sector, as measured by total assets, relative to GDP, increased to 55% in June 2016 – up from 53.8% in June 2015.
Information & Communications Technology (ICT): Rwanda continues to be one of the fastest growing African countries in ICT and there are several avenues for growth for the ICT sector – from e-commerce and e-services, mobile technologies, applications development and automation – to becoming a regional centre for the training of top quality ICT professionals and research. A robust ICT industry can create wealth, jobs and entrepreneurs.
Mining: Mining in Rwanda presents unexploited opportunities in ores, processing and diversification. It is the second largest export industry within the Rwandan economy. In 2014, the sector generated about $210.6 Million of foreign exchange. A robust, investor friendly legal and policy framework has been put in place.