Our Leadership

Charles Momanyi

CEO, Director

A company is only as good as the individuals that it is made up of. At Refmac we pride ourselves on being able to attract people with the very best skills and knowledge in the industry. But it doesn’t end there. By focusing on good career progression, job satisfaction and effective teamwork we ensure that our employee retention rate is second to none.

Naturally we invest heavily in our people in the form of training but also work hard at ensuring that everyone has an understanding of what other departments do and the challenges they face. This enables us to work together more effectively as a team

With over 20 employees our continued success is due to everyone contributing and understanding the importance of their role.

“People are definitely a company’s greatest asset. It doesn’t make any difference whether the product is cars or cosmetics. A company is only as good as the people it keeps.” Mary Kay Ash

James Odongo

Senior Project Manager

Ednah Mosoti

Head of Sales & Marketing

Ogada Marinas

Senior Designer

Mourine Priva

Designer

Josphat Musyoka

Content Strategist

Elizabeth Anyoso

Accountant

Being active boosts high-density lipoprotein (HDL), or "good," cholesterol which keeps your blood flow smooth decreasing your risk of cardiovascular diseases. As a matter of fact, regular physical activity can help prevent or manage a wide range of health problems and concerns, including stroke, metabolic syndrome, type 2 diabetes, depression, certain types of cancer and arthritis. Spending two and a half hours a week doing light physical activity, like brisk walking, can lower the risk of coronary heart disease by 25 per cent in women under age 50, according to new research.

For the study, published in the American Heart Association's journal Circulation, the researchers took women aged between 27-44 and found that women with the highest level of light physical activity were at a 25 per cent lower risk incidence of coronary heart disease.

According to the study, activity did not have to be strenuous to be beneficial. Moderately intense activities such as brisk walking were associated with a lower risk of coronary heart disease. The frequency of physical activity did not affect the outcome as long as the total weekly time was at least 150 minutes and regardless of their body weight when they began, women reduced their coronary heart disease risk by engaging in physical activity, revealed the study. "Most women can improve their heart health significantly by incorporating some moderate or vigorous physical activity into their regular routine. Physical activity appears to be beneficial across the lifespan, regardless of body weight," added Chomistek.

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