Show Information


Event Date

07 – 09 March 2024


Millennium Hall, Addis Ababa

Show timing

Thursday, 7 March: 11:00am – 6:00pm
Friday, 8 March: 10:00am – 6:00pm
Saturday, 9 March: 10:00am – 4:00pm

2023 Show Summary

Exhibitors – 86

Conference, plenary session, and forum – 9

Visitors – 2043

Speakers – 64

Delegates – 1200

Countries represented – 25

Exhibiting Inquiries

Local Companies:  | +251929308364

International companies: | +251929308366

Visitor and Marketing inquiries

Partnership  Inquiries

Conference Inquiries

About Ethio Health

Ethio Health is the premier, largest and comprehensive healthcare, medical, pharmaceutical and wellness technology, inputs and solutions international trade fair in Ethiopia. The event has proved to be the major platform that fuel the sector development through trade facilitation, market linkages, introduction of new technology and transfer of knowledge for concerned stakeholders across the whole value chain.

Companies with a vision and expansion plan to the African continent shall consider the emerging market of the East African country – Ethiopia, which has a spectacular rapidly growing and stable macro–economy that guarantee establishment a profitable business.

Both local and international exhibitors will get maximum exposure for their brands and potentially achieve the establishment of strong network with individual and institutional professionals to increase revenue source.

This prestigious exhibition and congress is meticulously planned to provide the best possible chance for manufacturers, suppliers, service providers, educational facilities and research institutions to promote their products and services for the valuable stakeholders operating in the field.



  • Over the past 15 years, Ethiopia’s economy has been among the fastest-growing in the world, with an average annual growth rate of 9.5% from 2005 to 2020 (World Bank)
  • Ethiopia is the 6th largest economy in Africa and 2nd largest in East and Central Africa, with a GDP of $110 billion in 2021 (World Bank)
  • Despite the COVID-19 pandemic and civil conflict, Ethiopia’s economy grew by 6.0% in 2021, the 4th highest growth rate in Sub-Saharan Africa (International Monetary Fund)
  • Ethiopia’s economy is projected to grow by 3.8% in 2023, down from 4.3% growth in 2022 (International Monetary Fund October 2022 forecast)
  • Ethiopia aims to achieve lower middle-income status by 2030 (moved back from the previous goal of 2025)
  • The government launched a new 10-Year Perspective Plan in 2020/21, which runs from 2020/21 to 2029/30
  • Functional Public Facilities: 16,875 health posts, 4,062 health centers and 367 hospitals
  • Public facilities under construction: 521 health posts, 112 health centers and 89 hospitals
  • 101 Primary Eye Care Units Under construction
  • 456 Minor Surgery OR blocks started and 344 (75.4%) completed
  • Private Facilities: 8,152 Clinics and 71 hospitals (Ministry of Health, Annual performance report 2020/2021)
  • In 2020/2021, pharmaceutical and medical supplies worth over ETB 18.5 billion (~USD 620 million) were procured and distributed by the public sector
  • Import is estimated at 950 million USD in 2021/2022
  • Supply of life-saving medication and essential drug supply reached 84% and 73% respectively
  • The health sector spending in 2020 was ETB 63 billion (~USD2.8 billion), out of pocket expenditure is 35%
  • Projection for 2021/2022 stand at ETB 72 billion (~USD2.9 billion)
  • National Budget allocation to the health sector is 12.3%
Vector full package of medicines and medical supplies. Purchase and delivery of drugs and goods from pharmacy concept

During the past two decades, shifting economic paradigms and conditions for investment and capital flows—globalization—have underlined the importance of African countries’ steps to widen and deepen regional integration. They have, in particular, removed open impediments to capital flows, enabling investors to freely select among alternative destinations on the basis of comparative advantage. In the destination countries, the recent financial crisis and the consequent reduction in official development assistance have also prompted governments to increase their efforts to mobilize private financial resources for public projects, especially for infrastructure.

African countries’ wish to attract external resources provides an incentive for them to tighten economic links among themselves and to take steps to boost intra-regional financial flows. Economic policies nationally have also enhanced countries’ attractiveness. These moves, coupled with abundant global liquidity, have led to a surge in all types of private capital flows into the continent.

Sub-Saharan Africa is set to enjoy a modest growth uptick, and decisive policies are needed to both reduce vulnerabilities and raise medium-term growth prospects. Average growth in the region is projected to rise from 2.8 percent in 2017 to 3.4 percent in 2018, with growth accelerating in about two-thirds of the countries in the region aided by stronger global growth, higher commodity prices, and improved capital market access.

On current policies, average growth in the region is expected to plateau below 4 percent—barely 1 percent in per capita terms—over the medium term. Turning the current recovery into sustained strong growth consistent with the achievement of the SDGs would require policies to both reduce vulnerabilities and raise medium-term growth prospects. Prudent fiscal policy is needed to rein in public debt, while monetary policy must be geared toward ensuring low inflation. Countries should also strengthen revenue mobilization and continue to advance structural reforms to reduce market distortions, shaping an environment that fosters private investment.

In addition to regional agreements, African countries have signed Business Integration Treaties (BITs) with each other and with developed countries. Many African states have also signed double taxation treaties (DTTs). Over 70 per cent of the treaties are signed with developed countries, particularly in Europe, where the United Kingdom, France, Germany and Italy have the greatest number.

African countries are signatories to multilateral instruments and are members of related bodies that have provisions for the treatment of foreign investors. The most important are the WTO, with 44 African members; the International Centre for Settlement of Investment Disputes, which provides facilities for conciliation and arbitration of international investment disputes, with 46 African signatories; and the Multilateral Investment Guarantee Agency, which provides political risk insurance, technical assistance and dispute mediation facilities, with 50 countries from the continent.

International investment agreements (IIAs)—RIAs and BITs—are also designed to provide comfort to foreign investors, in particular by clarifying security provisions, fairness, protection, transparency and predictability of the policy and regulatory framework that will govern investment activities.

In the investing sphere, African regional agreements follow the basic pattern of international agreements, and include the following items.

Admission and establishment of investment:

Fair and equitable treatment

MFN and national treatment

Protection against expropriation

Transfer of funds

Performance requirements

Investor–state dispute resolution

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