Pregnant woman dies in village with no phone

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Amewuda is one of the few residents here who own mobile phones. As he shared his bitter frustrations he pulled out his old flip Sony Erickson mobile phone from his pocket and handed it to me.

When I pressed the power button, the screen lighted up and clearly displayed the network status on the blue and white screen. “No network. SOS calls only”.

Anytime he has to place a call he must walk to the school compound.

Rural people constitute 56.2 per cent of the population in Ghana. They mainly depend on subsistence agriculture and often lack access to basic needs such as water, education, health care, employment and sanitation.

Mobile phones work by communicating through radio waves using a system of base station or cell sites that send and receive calls and relay them to other network.

But with radio waves, reliability is influenced by many factors, such as the proximity of the phone to the base station with which it is communicating, physical obstacles, and interference or natural disturbances that tend to distort communications.

Today in Ghana, nearly all of the network providers claim to cover the whole country. Yet there are still many dead zones or obstructed areas all over the country.

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