The colonial boundaries created by Britain in Uganda grouped together a wide range of ethnic groups with different political systems and cultures. The rule of Yoweri MUSEVENI since 1986 has brought relative stability and economic growth to Uganda. Uganda has one of the youngest and most rapidly growing populations in the world; its total fertility rate is among the world’s highest at 5.8 children per woman. Uganda has been both a source of refugees and migrants and a host country for refugees. In 1972, then President Idi AMIN, in his drive to return Uganda to Ugandans, expelled the South Asian population that composed a large share of the country’s business people and bankers. Since the 1970s, thousands of Ugandans have emigrated, mainly to southern Africa or the West, for security reasons, to escape poverty, to search for jobs, and for access to natural resources. The emigration of Ugandan doctors and nurses due to low wages is a particular concern given the country’s shortage of skilled health care workers. Africans escaping conflicts in neighboring states have found refuge in Uganda since the 1950s; the country currently struggles to host tens of thousands from the Democratic Republic of the Congo, South Sudan, and other nearby countries. Life for Relief and Development started working in Uganda in 2017 by providing Udhiyah meat to poor families during Eid Al-Adha, constructing houses for the blind, distributing new bicycles to the needy and digging water wells in villages where access to clean water is critically needed.