This map demonstrates the percent of children in a given area who are malnourished. There are many scattered dark red areas such as areas up North that show 50%-62% of the children are malnourished. Poor health care and education Hospitals and facilities with full-time staff are present in the cities and towns of Ethiopia, but 80% of Ethiopia’s population lives in rural areas where it is a challenge to access these hospitals. Ethiopia also has a minimal number of medical professionals and rural patients are usually sent to a larger facility. The downside of this is that there is a drastic shortage in staff such as doctors and nurses, this results in a small number of options for medical procedures or treatment. The world health organization claims that there were only just over 1800 doctors in Ethiopia, this means that there isn’t even one doctor for every 10 000 people. Difficult access to healthcare also causes a low life expectancy in Ethiopia which is only about 65 years old as of 2016. This causes many Ethiopians to result to using “traditional healing methods”. Some of the most common sicknesses in Ethiopia are; malaria (you get this sickness when a parasite enters your blood). Tuberculosis (caused by bacteria that effects the lungs). And respiratory infections (it’s an infection in the lungs or air ways, such as bronchitis or pneumonia). According to the World health organization there were more than 3 million known cases of malaria in 2009, around 150 000 cases of tuberculosis and over 30 000 Cholera infections. This is related to poverty because poverty increases the chance of poor health and can put people below the poverty line if they cannot get the treatment they need whether it’s too costly or not available. Education in Ethiopia is available for children from ages 5-16, although, with no proper clean learning environments and weakly educated backgrounds, many kids don’t get an in-depth education. In Ethiopia, studies show that there is only about one teacher for every sixty-four students, this results in students being unable to obtain the help they need in order to succeed. Out of the whole population of Ethiopia, about 49% are illiterate, this is very high compared to the rest of the world. This relates to poverty because without an education you aren’t able to get a well-paying job which leads you to being unable to afford basic necessities such as food.