Full Budget Speech for Financial Year 2021/22 delivered by Hon Amos Lugoloobi

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FULL BUDGET SPEECH for the FY 2021/22 under the theme: Industrialisation for Inclusive Growth, Employment and Wealth Creation. Delivered by Hon. Amos Lugoloobi.

THE REPUBLIC OF UGANDA


Budget Speech

Financial Year 2021/22


Theme: Industrialisation for Inclusive Growth, Employment and Wealth Creation

Delivered By

HONOURABLE AMOS LUGOLOBI
MEMBER OF PARLIAMENT, NTENJERU NORTH

10th June 2021

PREAMBLE
Your Excellency the President,
Your Excellency the Vice President,
The Right Honourable Speaker of Parliament,
Your Lordship the Chief Justice,
The Right Hon. Deputy Speaker of Parliament,
The Right Honourable Prime Minister, Honourable Ministers-Designate,
Honourable Members of Parliament,
Your Excellencies, Heads of Diplomatic Missions and Development Partners,
Distinguished Guests and Ladies and Gentlemen.

  1. Mr. Speaker, in accordance with Article 155(1) of the Constitution of the Republic of Uganda and the Public Finance Management (PFM) Act 2015; and in exercise of the power delegated to me by H.E the President of the Republic of Uganda, I have the honour to present the Budget Speech for the Financial Year 2021/22 Budget.
    I. INTRODUCTION
  2. The Public Finance Management Act 2015 requires that the budget is approved by Parliament prior to the beginning of the financial year. This being a year when general elections were held, the budget for Financial Year 2021/22 was approved by the 10th Parliament on 7th May 2021. My statement today is therefore, a summary of the budget as approved by that Parliament. I thank all the Honourable Members of that Parliament, for the excellent cooperation in the preparation and approval of the Budget.
  3. Mr. Speaker Sir, Ugandans have once again renewed the mandate of the NRM Government. I heartily congratulate His Excellency the President upon

his victory. I also extend congratulations to you, Mr. Speaker and Madam Deputy Speaker, for your election to the high office of Speaker and Deputy Speaker, and to you my colleagues the Honourable Members of Parliament for your election to the 11th Parliament.

  1. Mr. Speaker, over the last year, the Corona Virus pandemic has severely impacted the health, economic and social status of Ugandans. Several aspects of life were adversely impacted, though evidence shows resilience and we should congratulate ourselves as a country. According to a study by the Economic Policy Research Centre (EPRC) and the International Growth Centre (IGC), only 10% of Micro, Small and Medium Enterprises in Uganda remained open during the lockdown, and 93% of all Micro, Small and Medium enterprises were back in operation by October 2020. In addition, 90% of employees of private sector firms who were laid off during the lockdown were subsequently hired back after lockdown, and only 6.5% suffered permanent layoffs.
  2. Mr. Speaker, the economic shocks that we have faced have, interestingly, also presented us with several opportunities. We have improved efficiency in public spending by using digital solutions, thus reducing the absolute need to travel abroad and inland, and physically attend meetings and workshops. Secondly, in response to the global supply chain disruptions due to the COVID19 pandemic, several firms switched production lines to the manufacture of items that were previously imported, such as masks and sanitizers which are critical in containing the spread of the virus.
  3. In addition, several locally sourced e-Commerce applications have been developed to facilitate transactions during periods of restricted movements. These, among other innovative initiatives, are homegrown and can enhance self-sufficiency, and advance our strategy for import substitution and export promotion.
  4. Mr. Speaker, while Ugandans have withstood the consequences of the pandemic, its second wave is unfolding, with little certainty as to its severity and impact. This is a most serious threat to our existence today. I appeal to every single one of us to protect themselves from the virus, by strictly following Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs). I also urge people of Uganda to urgently get vaccinated.
  5. Mr. Speaker, the overarching goal of the NRM government over the new term of office, is to drive faster and inclusive socio-economic transformation, building on the progress we have attained over the years. The key to rapid socio-economic transformation in Uganda, rests on Industrialisation mainly based on agriculture, boosting private sector business, and ensuring the wellbeing of Ugandans together with the development of their skills for productive work. The budget for the next Financial Year 2021/22, is therefore premised on the theme Industrialisation for Inclusive Growth, Employment and Wealth Creation.
  6. Mr. Speaker, in this budget statement, I will do the following: –
    i. Report on Uganda’s Economic and Social progress over the last five years.
    ii. Present the Economic Growth Strategy and Priorities for Financial Year
    2021/22 and the medium-term; and iii. Provide the Financing Framework for the Financial Year 2021/22. II. ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL PROGRESS
  7. Mr. Speaker, the NRM Government continues to build a strong foundation for economic and social transformation. Significant achievements have been registered, highlights of which I now want to provide. More details on performance can be found in the Background to the Budget
    National Output
  8. Mr. Speaker, over the last year the economy has remained resilient and is on a recovery path, amidst the ongoing pandemic and other shocks experienced over time. Economic growth for this financial year is projected at 3.3%, rising from 3.0% last financial year. The economy has grown significantly over the last five years. The size of the economy has grown from Shs. 108.5 Trillion in 2016/17 to Shs 148.3 Trillion in current prices by June 2021, equivalent to US$ 40 billion.
  9. Mr. Speaker, the Industry sector’s contribution to the economy has increased slightly from 26.0% in 2016/17 to 27.4% in 2020/21. However, manufacturing has significantly diversified into many new products such as ethanol from sugar, and casein and powdered milk from dairy. In addition, Uganda’s products now have a widespread regional presence. For instance, in the pharmaceutical industry, CIPLA Quality Chemical Industries Limited (CIPLAQCIL), now has a footprint in West and Southern Africa. In the steel industry, Roofings Limited has become a premier source of Steel and Plastic in East and Central Africa.
  10. Mr. Speaker, scientific research and innovation is now transforming Uganda’s industrial base. For instance, the Kiira Automotive Industry that will produce 5,000 vehicles per year starting with Buses and Trucks is now 78% complete. Together with Luwero Industries, Kiira Motors has developed the Kayoola EVS, a premium zero-emissions City Bus with a range of 300 kilometres, before the need to recharge its batteries. Two silk processing factories in Sheema and Mukono have acquired State-of-the-Art Silk Yarn processing equipment to produce high quality silk products. The silk industry is projected to earn Uganda US$100 million annually, and will create at least 150,000 jobs by 2030. The National Research and Innovation Programme has also supported the development of Makapads – a non-irritating herbal sanitary pad, a low-cost ventilator to assist breathing for patients with respiratory conditions including COVID19, and a highly efficient Coronavirus Antibody Test Kit, among others.
  11. Mr. Speaker, the mining industry continues to be a major contributor to Uganda’s economy. The contribution of the Mining and Quarrying industry to GDP increased from 1.1% in 2016/17 to 2.3% in 2020/21. This development is a result of the use of online mineral licensing, the biometric registration and training of 13,000 artisanal miners, and the construction of regional mineral beneficiation centers. More mineral beneficiation centers are under construction such as the ones in Fort Portal, which is 65% complete, and Ntungamo which is 90% complete. The selection of an investor to revive the Kilembe Mines Project, under a Public-Private Partnership (PPP), has also commenced.
  12. Mr. Speaker the Agricultural sector’s contribution to the economy has stagnated at around 23% over the last five years, which requires increasing the pace of industrialisation. Nonetheless, there has been increased production of agricultural commodities, including for export. For instance, Coffee production increased from 4.6 million 60-kg bags in Financial Year 2015/16 to 8.1 million bags in the Financial Year 2020/21. Over the same period, fish catches increased from 449,000 to 600,000 tonnes. Milk production has also increased from 2.1 billion to 2.6 billion litres, over the same period.
    External Trade and Tourism
  13. Mr. Speaker, international trade continued to flourish despite the COVID19 pandemic. Merchandize exports grew by 4.7% increasing from US$ 4.1 billion in 2019 to US$ 4.3 billion in 2020. Agricultural export values grew by 19% from US$ 1.4 billion in 2018/19 to US$ 1.8 billion in 2019/20. Happily, Uganda’s merchandise trade deficit has significantly narrowed from US$ 2,866 million in 2018/19 to US$ 2,365 million in 2019/20, a reduction of US$ 500 million in one year.
  14. Coffee remains the leading agricultural export earning US$ 497.4 million in the Financial Year 2019/20. Dairy exports fetched US$ 204.5 million, while Tea exports earned US$ 71 million in Financial Year 2019/20. Fish exports earnings increased from US$ 121 million to US$ 227 million, over the same period.
  15. Mr. Speaker, annual foreign exchange earnings from tourism increased from US$ 1.35 million in 2015 to US$ 1.6 billion in 2018. Annual tourist arrivals also increased from 1.3 million to 1.5 million during the same period. This is a result of the sustained investments in the development and rehabilitation of tourism infrastructure and product diversification. Unfortunately, the outbreak of COVID19 has caused a huge setback to tourism, as we all know.

Investment

  1. Mr. Speaker, Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) flows to Uganda amounted to US$ 1.3 billion in 2019 increasing by 20% from US$ 1.1 billion in 2018, and Domestic Investments increased by 13% from US$ 385.3 million to US$ 433.8 million in the same period.
    Incomes, Poverty and Employment
  2. Mr. Speaker, Uganda’s per capita income is increasing steadily. In Financial Year 2015/16 it was US$ 808 and is projected to increase to US$ 932 in Financial Year 2020/21. We expect to achieve middle-income of US$ 1,039 within the third year of NDPIII implementation. The key reasons why we did not attain a middle-income status by 2020 are (i) lower than expected productivity, especially in agriculture; (ii) inefficiencies in public investments resulting in less-than-optimal returns; and (iii) the shocks from natural disasters, especially in the last two years.
  3. Mr. Speaker, the recently concluded Household Survey reports that poverty has declined from 21.4% in 2016/17 to 20.3% in 2019/20. Poverty rates reduced in West Nile, Bunyoro, and Elgon regions, among others. However, 39% of Ugandan households are still in subsistence economy.
  4. Mr. Speaker, the Household Survey also found that 68% of Ugandans work in Agriculture and 74% of Ugandans of working age are engaged in some form of employment. Formal employment has also expanded by 17% between 2016/17 and 2019/20, with the PAYE register expanding from 1.3 to 1.5 million registered taxpayers, according to the Uganda Revenue Authority.
  5. In order to empower youth and women to increase self-employment and incomes, 247,700 youth have been financed with Shs. 165 billion to implement 21,000 projects under the Youth Livelihoods programme. A further 166,300 women in 13,800 groups have received funding for projects. The externalization of labour has enabled 16,750 persons get employment in the Middle East over the last year, and remit approximately US$ 9 million per month.
    Economic Infrastructure
  6. Mr. Speaker, infrastructure is an important facilitator for economic growth and socio-economic development. Significant progress has been recorded as follows:-
  7. Transport: Mr. Speaker, in transport infrastructure development, the total national paved road network has increased by 41% from 3,800 kilometres in 2016 to 5,400 kilometres today. 11 inland water vessels are operational with the commissioning of the Buwama and the Sigulu Ferry services. With respect to air transport, the upgrade of Entebbe International Airport is almost complete with 96% of works at the cargo complex done. Kabaale International Airport in Hoima now stands at 55.6% complete. To revive railway transport, rehabilitation of the Tororo-Gulu Meter Gauge Railway (MGR) has commenced, and 79% of the land for the construction of the Standard Gauge Railway (SGR) has been acquired. In addition, locomotives are being procured to further support Uganda Railways.
  8. Power: Mr. Speaker, national electricity access today stands at 51% of which, 24% is on-grid and 27% off-grid. With the implementation of the free Electricity Connections Policy (ECP), 152,500 households have been connected to the grid. Power generation capacity has increased by 38% from 925 megawatts in 2016 to 1,274 megawatts in 2020. The completion of the Karuma hydropower plant which is 98% complete, and several minihydropower plants such as Aswa, Nyagak and Muzizi will further increase this capacity.
  9. Digitization: Mr. Speaker, internet access now stands at 52% with 21 million people using the internet. Active mobile money subscriptions are 23 million served by 235,800 mobile money agents. High-speed optical fibre cable covers 3,900 kilometers. In addition, new industries have been established in the assembly of computers, mobile phones and accessories, and the development of knowledge-based ICT solutions. The ICT Innovation Fund established in 2017 has funded the local development of 115 applications many of which are in use in Government and the Private Sector. These include the Academic Information Management System (AIMS) and the eGovernment procurement solutions.
    Human Capital Development
  10. Mr. Speaker, the quality of life of Ugandans has improved over the last five years. Life expectancy has increased from the lowest level of 44 years in 1998 to 63 years currently. Literacy rates have improved to 76% of the population. In addition, the following progress has been recorded:-
    i. 5.4 million home study books were distributed to private and public primary and secondary schools to support continuity of learning during the COVID19 pandemic; ii. 270 teachers were trained in Early Grade reading methods for preprimary schooling, as part of the Early Childhood Development curriculum rollout this year; and 14,350 teachers were trained to provide psycho-social support arising from CoVID19;

iii. Construction of 117 seed secondary schools was completed and 64 community secondary schools at sub-counties were grant-aided; iv. Safe water coverage in rural and urban areas is estimated at 68% and 71% respectively. Consequently, 48,000 villages, representing 70% of all villages, have at least a source of water. In urban water supply, National Water and Sewerage Corporation (NWSC) has extended 954 Kilometres of water mains and 49,000 new customers have been connected. In addition, 1,506 Public Stand posts have been installed, which serve an estimated 300,000 people; and
v. Access to healthcare as measured by the proportion of people within a 5-kilometre radius of a health facility now stands at 91%. In terms of functionality, 81% of Health Centre IVs offer caesarean section while 51% offer both caesarean section and blood transfusion. The state-ofart Entebbe Paediatric Surgery Hospital has been completed and all National and Regional Referral Hospitals have been equipped with Intensive Care Unit (ICU) beds and Oxygen plant.
CoVID19 Emergency Response

  1. Mr Speaker, despite the adverse impact of the COVID19 pandemic, the economy remains resilient, partly as a result of quick and strong Government response. To minimize the negative impact of COVID 19 on the social and economic welfare of the country, direct fiscal interventions totalling 2.6 trillion were implemented. In addition, 7.3 trillion private loans in commercial banks were restructured, as part of the stimulus package. The economic stimulus supported (i) household economic welfare; (ii) firms to survive the crisis; and (iii) maintenance of financial stability to avoid the potential collapse of the economy.
  2. Mr. Speaker, during the COVID19 pandemic, vulnerable groups in the Kampala Metropolitan Area were provided relief food and masks were distributed countrywide. Shs 60 billion was spent to fund food distribution to 683,000 households covering 1.9 million persons.
  3. The mitigation of the adverse impact of CoVID19 pandemic on health and education, was a key element of Government response. 964,000 doses of CoVID vaccines were procured, and mass vaccination has began following the priority accorded to most vulnerable categories of the population. Today 733,923 persons have received their first dose of the vaccine and 40,895 have completed both doses. Clinical trials of a locally researched treatment is also underway. To ensure continuity of education during the COVID19 pandemic, distance learning has been used based on electronic platforms including Television and online classes. Digital platforms are also in use for inspection and supervision of schools.
  4. To support recovery of business, Private sector loans totalling Shs. 7.3 trillion, representing 43% of all loans, had repayments postponed, a quarter of which were loans in Tourism, Trade, and Commerce. Tax relief totalling Shs. 2 trillion was provided to businesses disrupted by COVID19. In addition, Government paid Shs. 677 billion in arrears to private sector firms it owed in order to ease their liquidity. The Uganda Development Bank was allocated Shs. 555 billion to finance manufacturing, agribusinesses and other private sector firms affected by the CoVId19 pandemic.
  5. Seed capital amounting to Shs. 416 billion was provided to the youth, women entrepreneurs and Emyooga. A total of 6,394 Emyooga SACCOs in 349 constituencies have received Shs. 200 billion.
    Governance
  6. Mr. Speaker, with respect to law and order, crime reduced by 8.9% from 215,000 cases in 2019 to 196,000 cases in 2020. Interventions such as the Safe City Camera Project, enhanced motorized and foot patrols and community policing have contributed to this decline. In the Judiciary, the proportion of cases that are over 2 years old have reduced from 24% in 2017 to 17.5% in 2021 as a result of the implementation of the case backlog reduction strategy and the use of Alternative Dispute resolution alongside conventional court proceedings.
  7. Mr. Speaker, to sum up, great strides have been achieved on both economic and social fronts, as I have demonstrated. This progress is a result of the sustained effort by the Government to remove barriers to production and human capital development, as well as peace and security, which have provided a solid basis for the economy to grow, despite the setbacks we all know. The socioeconomic transformation in Uganda is unstoppable. III. ECONOMIC GROWTH STRATEGY AND PRIORITIES
  8. Mr. Speaker, the Economic Growth Strategy for the medium term aims to achieve faster and inclusive growth and enhanced socio-economic development. The target is to raise growth rates from 4.3% estimated for Financial Year 2021/22 to at least 7% in the medium-term. The strategy that will achieve these medium-term objectives is three-fold:
    i. Restoring the economy back to the medium-term growth path; ii. Improving the wellbeing of the population to ensure a healthy and skilled workforce; and
    iii. Providing peace, security and good governance.
    A. Restoring Economic Growth
  9. Mr. Speaker, restoring the economy to medium growth path requires the following:-
    i. Boosting business of the Private Sector, especially Micro, Small and Medium (MSME) Enterprises by extending CoVID relief measures, increasing regional and continental market access, access to long term affordable capital and supporting entrepreneurial development; ii. Aggressively promoting agro-Industrialization to unlock the potential of primary production, together with standards development and enforcement including enhanced Market Access; iii. Commercializing Minerals, Oil and Gas endowments to obtain the greatest benefits from adding value to Uganda’s natural endowments; and iv. Develop and Maintain Infrastructure for Economic Growth and Development and promote regionally balanced growth.
    I. Boosting Business Activity
  10. Mr. Speaker, the immediate requirement is to support the recovery of businesses that continue to be adversely affected by the COVID-19 pandemic.
    Financing Private Sector Growth
  11. Credit relief enables businesses to improve their liquidity and cashflow. The restructuring of private sector bank loans has been further extended from 1st April 2021 for a further six months, allowing restructuring of loans for upto three times. This restructuring can be applied by any borrower at any time before 30th September 2021.
  12. Mr. Speaker, access to affordable medium-to-long term capital is key to boosting business. Uganda Development Bank will be further capitalized with an additional Shs. 103 billion in financial year 2021/22, in addition to the Shs. 555 billion disbursed this Financial Year 200/21 for lending to Small and Medium Enterprises affected by the COVID19 pandemic, among others. The Agricultural Credit Facility (ACF) at the Bank of Uganda, the Emyooga programme through the Micro Finance Support Centre (MSC) and the Uganda Women Entrepreneurship and Youth Funds will continue to provide targeted funding for agriculture, women and youth group projects
    respectively.
  13. Mr. Speaker, Applied Research in science, technology and Innovation are key to industrialization and socio-economic transformation. Significant gains in productivity and competitiveness can be achieved with product development. To further support advancement in scientific research and innovation, the construction of the National Automotive Park will commence next year. Feasibility studies for Regional Science and Technology Parks and Technology and Business Incubators will also be carried out. Technology development for the manufacture of Personal Protective Equipment (PPE), Diagnostics and Bio-medical science, Immunology, Vaccines and Digital Applications will be further supported.
  14. Mr. Speaker, Shs. 358.5 billion has been allocated in next year’s budget for innovation and technological development.

Investment Promotion

  1. Mr. Speaker, in order to promote investment, foreign and domestic direct investment will be facilitated. This will increase value addition, as well as enable technology and knowledge transfer. 350,000 direct jobs and 650,000 indirect jobs are expected to be generated. To this end, 23 regional Industrial Business Parks to be spread across the country, will be established, among others.
    II. Promoting Agro-industrialization
  2. Mr Speaker, Agriculture remains the mainstay of livelihoods for the vast majority of Ugandans in rural areas who engage in primary production and related non-farm activity. The key to rapid socio-economic transformation rests on unlocking the potential of agriculture through aggressive industrialisation. This will enable the population engaged in farm and nonfarm rural economic activity to earn higher incomes and employment.
  3. The Agro-industrialisation strategy will address low production and productivity of primary agriculture, poor post-harvest handling and storage, limited value addition and insufficient market access. It will also permit adherence to food safety requirements and standards in export markets. This will also partially address the reason provided to create Non-Tariff Barriers (NTBs) in regional markets, which constrains agribusiness.
    The Parish Development Model Approach
  4. Mr. Speaker, the Parish Development Model is an approach to organising and delivering public and private sector interventions for wealth creation including investment planning, budgeting and service delivery at the parish level as the lowest planning unit. This approach seeks to create income generating opportunities at the 10,594 Parishes in the country.
  5. The Parish Development Approach has Seven (7) pillars, namely:
    i. Production, processing, value addition and marketing; ii. Infrastructure and other economic services including extension services, energy, roads, market structures, water for production and mind-set change for business orientation; iii. Financial Inclusion through cooperatives, SACCOs, Revolving Funds where Ushs 30 million will be provided per Parish for a start; iv. Social Services delivery including health, education, water, and other social development services.
    v. Re-establishment of the Community Information System.
    vi. Parish Governance and Administration.
    vii. Mind-set Change.
  6. Mr. Speaker, agro-industrialization will be achieved through the following strategic actions:-
    i. Develop Commodity Value Chains linking national, regional, district and sub-county level commodity off-takers to private nucleus farmers. This will enable the production of the 14 key commodities under the Parish Development Model, including maize, cassava, banana, beans, Irish potato, sweet potato, millet, sugar cane, cattle (beef), dairy, coffee, tea, cocoa and fish; ii. Multiply fish, poultry and crop technologies developed by National Agricultural Research Organisation (NARO) and improved breeding stock by National Animal Resources Centre and Databank (NAGRC&DB) to be replicated across the country using the Parish
    Development Model;
    iii. Build parish and sub-county centres and district and regional warehouse storage capacity with adequate equipment to address post-harvest losses and ensure standards are maintained. In this regard the Parish Development Model will go a long way to organize local production linked to processing centres and markets; iv. Provide affordable long term agricultural financing and insurance to de-risk entrepreneurs at all levels of the Commodity Value Chain;
    v. Expedite the licensing of digitized commodity markets linked to the 750,000 MT capacity of warehouse infrastructure country wide, where volumes of quality (aflatoxin free) graded grain will be guaranteed and traded; and vi. Develop market infrastructure to enable the private sector to take advantage of the export market opportunities including the African Continental Free Trade Area (AfCFTA). vii. Develop agro-industries such as the Luweero Fruit Factory, and the masterplan for the Zombo Fruit Factory, etc.; viii. Complete construction of storage facilities of 42,000 Metric Tonnes capacity in Iganga, Isingiro, Amuru, Kalungu, and Nebbi; ix. Operationalize 20 Zonal Industrial hubs for skilling youth and women, wealth creation and value addition, for Carpentry, Welding, Tailoring, Knitting, Weaving, Bakery, Shoe Making, and Stone Cutting trades, and value addition facilities for commodities such as Coffee and Maize;
    x. Construct 2 storage facilities in Bunyangabu and Katakwi; 6 milk collecting centres in Kyenjojo, Gomba, Nakaseke, Kumi and Kibuku; 12 food processing plants and 18 Value addition facilities across the country;
    xi. Operationalize a 1,000 metric ton Grain processing plant and a 150 kg per hour Peanut butter plant in Soroti; a 3,000 metric ton Maize processing plant in Busia, and a 500metric Tonne Multigrain Processing
    Plant and Feed mill in Arua; and xii. establish the Kabarole Agro-Industrial Park, two (2) Regional Value Addition Incubation Centres (RVAICs) in Kasese and Gulu; and two (2)
    Regional Farm Service Centres (RFSCs) in Gulu and Kabarole.
  7. Mr. Speaker, Uganda’s agricultural exports are required to meet international Phytosanitary standards. These standards ensure that agricultural commodities for export are free of pests and diseases. Eight (8) major border posts will be constructed and equipped to carry out inspection, testing, fumigation and packaging services for exports. They will be located at Mutukula, Katuna, Mpondwe, Malaba, Busia, Suam, Elegu, and Lwakhakha and at the Entebbe and Kabale International Airports. This will address quality standards for commodity exports such as maize and poultry and dairy products. Shs. 7 billion has been provided for this purpose.
  8. Mr. Speaker, in total Shs. 1.67 trillion has been allocated to support agroindustrialization initiatives next financial year.
    Commercialising Minerals, Oil and Gas Endowments
  9. Mr. Speaker, exploitation of Uganda’s minerals, oil and gas endowments, is a major source of growth in the medium term. Mineral beneficiation adds economic value to naturally endowed minerals. The commercialization of our oil and gas endowments will generate investments of between US$ 15 – 20 billion over the next five years. The requirement to have these investments with substantial local content will enable the creation of jobs and allow local companies to benefit from supplying goods and services to the petroleum sector.
  10. Recently, the Governments of Uganda and Tanzania signed agreements that will facilitate the undertaking of the Final Investment Decision by the oil companies. These agreements will accelerate the production of the first oil. Investment requirements in this sector will now present an opportunity for Foreign Direct Investment inflows, creation of both direct and indirect jobs, facilitate local enterprise growth, including forward and backward linkages to agriculture, tourism, and petrochemical industries. I thank the President for his foresighted leadership in guiding and spearheading the development of this sector.
  11. Mr. Speaker, the priority interventions in the mining industry next financial year are as follows:- –
    i. Establish the mineral reserves that are economically feasible for extraction in 80% of the country, and complete the airborne geophysical surveys of the remaining 20% in the Karamoja sub-region; ii. Finalise the mining law and enhance Public Private Partnership (PPP) arrangements to develop minerals, starting with iron ore in Western Uganda, restoration of the Katwe Salt Factory and provision of an attractive taxation regime that protect and support local steel production.
    iii. Explore all the geothermal resources to quantify the geothermal potential of the country and promote the development of Kibiro, Katwe, Buranga and Panyimur geothermal prospects.
  12. Mr. Speaker, Shs. 49 billion has been allocated in the budget for Financial Year 2021/22 to support the mineral development interventions.
  13. Mr. Speaker, in the oil and gas industry, critical actions that have now paved way for investment and commercialisation include the signature of agreements between Uganda, Tanzania and the International Oil Companies (IOCs) for the East African Crude Oil Pipeline (EACOP). The enabling legislation for the EACOP (EACOP Bill) will soon be brought to Parliament for consideration.
  14. Mr. Speaker, the signature of these key agreements signals the commencement of the development and production phase of petroleum. Construction of Tilenga and Kingfisher facilities as well as the East African Crude Oil Pipeline (EACOP), will commence this year and first oil is expected in early 2025. This development will create significant benefits to our economy and to all Ugandans, especially those who will participate in provision of services and goods to the industry. In addition, the following interventions will be undertaken:-
    i. The second licensing round of exploration areas will commence in order to enable discovery for additional petroleum reserves; ii. the construction of oil roads will continue; iii. the National Content Policy that provides priority to Ugandans to supply the oil and gas industry and provide employment, will be implemented;
    iv. construct facilities for production and transportation of the crude oil, and the development of the required regulations including those related to tariff, metering, and decommissioning.
    III. Infrastructure for Economic Growth and Development
  15. Mr. Speaker, Uganda has invested heavily in addressing key infrastructure gaps. But there are still gaps that will be addressed in the medium term to enhance growth and socio-economic transformation, for which the following interventions will be implemented.
    Transport Infrastructure
  16. Mr. Speaker, to further improve transport infrastructure, the following interventions will be prioritised next financial year: –
    i. The upgrade of 400 kilometres equivalent of national roads from gravel to tarmac, including the construction of 37 new bridges on national roads.
    ii. Rehabilitation of 200km equivalent of national roads and 400km of Community Access Roads, and the maintenance of national and
    District Urban and Community Access (DUCAR) road network; iii. Rehabilitation, procurement of ferries and construction of selected landing sites including the Laropi, Obongi and Kyoga ferries; and the
    Bukuungu-Kagwara-Kaberamaido landing sites; iv. continue support for the revival of the National Airline and the maintenance of upcountry aerodromes.
    v. Acquire right-of-way for the Standard Gauge Railway (SGR); rehabilitate Tororo – Gulu Metre Gauge Railway; and of the KampalaMalaba Metre Gauge railway line; and complete the Gulu Logistic Hub.
  17. Mr. Speaker, Shs. 5.1 trillion has been allocated in the budget for the development of the integrated transport infrastructure and related services. Out of this, Shs. 487.4 billion is for road maintenance, and Shs.135.9 billion is for community roads improvement.
    Power Infrastructure
  18. Regarding the promotion of renewable energy, the government will commission solar mini-grid plants in Rubirizi and Kasese districts. These include the Kasenyi 37 kilowatts , Kashaka 28 Kilo Watts, Kazinga 26 KiloWatts, Kihuramu 18 KiloWatts, Kisebere 16 KiloWatts, and Kisenyi 32 KiloWatts. These solar mini-grids were constructed by Worldwide Fund for Nature – Uganda. The mini-grids will provide power to isolated community
    clusters.
  19. Mr. Speaker, building capacity to meet the energy needs of Uganda’s population in an environmentally sustainable manner is a major national priority. Key interventions include: –
    i. Further development of generation, transmission and distribution capacity; ii. Increasing electricity access including implementing the free Electricity
    Connections Policy; iii. Reducing energy losses and curbing vandalism of electricity
    infrastructure; iv. Provide affordable electricity tariffs, including the power subsidy of US$5 cents for manufacturers who qualify as extra-large industrial consumers;
    v. Promote renewable energy, energy efficiency and conservation.
  20. Mr. Speaker, Shs. 1.1 Trillion has been allocated in the budget for FInancial Year 2021/22 for the development of energy infrastructure and services.
    Out of this, Shs.646.2billion is earmarked for Rural Electrification.
    Digital Transformation
  21. Mr. Speaker, ICT is key to enhancing socio-economic transformation and for improving efficiency and productivity. The COVID19 pandemic has presented the opportunity for digital transformation of the economy. Therefore, the major priorities for Financial Year 2021/22 will include the extension of broadband ICT infrastructure up to the sub-county level; expanding the Digital Terrestrial Television and Radio Broadcasting network to facilitate tele-education for learners; and facilitating the development of software solutions to support eGovernment, eCommerce and ePayment, among others.
  22. Mr. Speaker, Shs. 134.9 billion has been allocated in the budget for Financial Year 2021/22 to enhance digitization of the economy.
    Pursuing Regionally Balanced Growth
  23. Mr Speaker, greater linkage between production and processing facilities at a local level can be established through a regionally balanced growth approach. Regional balanced growth entails the development of value chain enterprises beyond the Central Corridor of Malaba – Greater Kampala Metropolitan Area (GKMA) – Mbarara. Developing additional corridors of growth will diversify economic development.
  24. In this respect, Two additional corridors have been identified namely:- the North-to-East Corridor (Malaba-Soroti-Gulu-Arua) and the North-to-West Corridor (Kasese-Hoima-Gulu-Kitgum). These corridors all together form a Growth Triangle across Uganda where production, value addition and agro-industrialisation can holistically take place. Industrial and Business parks will link production areas to national, regional and international markets. This approach is consistent with the Local Economic Development model that has been developed for the Rwenzori region.
  25. Mr. Speaker, the Growth Triangle approach leverages urbanisation as a force for socio-economic transformation. Recently established cities namely Arua, Mbarara, Gulu, Jinja, Fort Portal, Mbale, Masaka, Lira, Soroti and Hoima are located in the corridors of the Growth Triangle. These cities would be centres for industrial and business parks, trade, and serve as centres of excellence in healthcare, education, and hospitality. This will make urban areas more productive and also develop a revenue base for the cities. Strengthening physical planning, and addressing urban crime, pollution, and traffic congestion are key aspects in developing the Growth Triangle.
    B. Improving Wellbeing of Ugandans
  26. Mr. Speaker, improving the quality of life of Ugandans is central to our Growth Strategy. A healthy population and skilled workforce is a fundamental requirement for socio-economic transformation. Key interventions in education, health, water and sanitation are necessary to ensure effective human capital development.
    Health
  27. Mr. Speaker, the immediate health need we are faced with is ensuring containment of the CoVID19 pandemic. Widespread vaccination and the enforcement of Standard Operating Procedures are the only preventative measures that guarantee protection against CoVID19. The initial target is to vaccinate at least 6 million most vulnerable persons comprised of teachers, health workers, the elderly and persons with chronic ailments. Shs. 560 billion has been provided for the procurement of vaccines.
  28. To enhance the commendable job by the health sector in dealing with the COVID19 pandemic, interventions to improve health workers’ skills and work environment will be prioritised. In addition, health infrastructure will be maintained and systems strengthened to ensure increased efficiency and effectiveness in health care delivery. The use of digital technology will play a key part in not only delivering health skills training, but also in improving systems for greater efficiency.
  29. Mr. Speaker, other priorities of the health sector next year include the following:-
    i. Upgrade Forty-three (43) health facilities and construct new Health Centre IIIs in sixty (60) sub-counties. To ensure functionality, the recruitment of additional staff for each of the upgraded health facility has been arranged; ii. Construction and equipping of the Uganda Heart Institute at Mulago will be completed and the Regional Oncology and Diagnostic Centre in Gulu by the Uganda Cancer Institute will be established; iii. Ensure adequate supply and delivery of essential medicines and health supplies. The National Medical Stores budget has been increased from Shs. 420.3 billion this fiscal year to Shs.600.3 billion next financial year.
    Education
  30. Mr Speaker, transforming education delivery is of paramount importance in improving learning outcomes, especially with the recent experience with the COVID19 pandemic. Adopting e-learning methods and digitizing inspection and supervision to address absenteeism of learners and teachers, will improve learning outcomes. We shall also build on the gains of the universalisation of education and skilling programmes by upgrading more of the country’s education training facilities into effective institutions of learning and skills development.
  31. Mr Speaker, next financial year priority, will be placed on improving staffing and teacher quality at all levels; enhancing inspection and supervision of schools, rehabilitate primary and traditional secondary schools and complete construction of selected vocational institutions.
  32. To this end, 4,200 primary school teachers will be recruited to raise the national staffing level to 70%. In addition, 1,055 secondary teachers will be recruited in local governments with staffing level below 50% of the establishment. To improve supervision, 440 inspectors will be recruited across all local governments. To address leaner, teacher and school management absenteeism, the Integrated Inspection System (electronic inspection) will be rolled out throughout the country. The rehabilitation of 74 primary and 13 traditional secondary schools, for example Nabisunsa Girls school, will also be undertaken. Construction of 36 partially completed schools, for example Morungatunyi secondary school, will be completed. Construction of 7 skills development institutions like the Arua School of Nursing will also be completed.
    Water & Sanitation Facilities
  33. Mr. Speaker, access to safe water and sanitation is important in improving the wellbeing of the population. The target is to increase the coverage of safe water supply in rural areas to 81% and to 100% in urban areas by 2025. At a minimum we will ensure that every village in underserved districts has at least one safe water source, as well as promote improved sanitation. To this end, Shs.124.9billion has been provided for rural water, and Shs.523.4billion for urban water.
  34. Mr. Speaker, in summary, to enhance human capital development, Shs. 7.7 trillion has been allocated next financial year.
    C. Peace Security and Good Governance
  35. Mr. Speaker, peace and security, the rule of law and good governance, are key to providing a conducive environment to facilitate socio-economic development. Our long-term objective is to maintain peace and security at the community and national level; increase access to justice and enhance effectiveness in public service delivery.
    Peace and Security
  36. Mr. Speaker, next fiscal year, the following interventions will be prioritized to create a peaceful and secure environment for economic growth and development:
    i. acquire, refurbish and maintain military equipment; ii. Complete the construction of the Military Referral Hospital in Mbuya and train military medical personnel and procure medical equipment; iii. Commence construction of 30,000 housing units for the military, the construction of the military museum, as well as military barracks; and iv. improve urban security with implementation of phase III of the Safe City CCTV project.
  37. Mr. Speaker, Shs. 6.9 Trillion has been provided in the budget for these interventions.

Access to Justice

  1. Mr. Speaker, to improve access to justice, the Judiciary and other law and order services will be deconcentrated to the Regional and District level. In this regard, Shs. 9.4 billion has been provided to kick-start the construction of the Courts of Appeal in Gulu and Mbarara, High Court Circuits in Luwero and Soroti, Magistrate Courts in Budaka, Alebtong and Lyantonde, Grade 1 Magistrate Courts in Abim, Patongo, Karenga, and Kyazanga.
  2. Mr. Speaker, the budget of the Judiciary was substantially enhanced from Shs 199.1billion to Shs.376.9 billion. Out of this, Shs. 146.6 billion has been provided for the recruitment and facilitation of Judicial staff. In addition, Shs. 18.2 billion has been provided to implement the Electronic Court Case Management Information System and the Prosecution Case Management Information System.
    Improving Budget Efficiency
  3. Mr. Speaker, efficiency in public spending not only ensures public funds are well spent but also enables other priority needs to be funded. Next financial year, expenditure is projected to decline by 3.4% of GDP to 21.1% from 24.4% this financial year. It is projected to average 19.3% over the medium-term. The following interventions will improve efficiency in public spending:-
    i. Rationalization of Government institutions to eliminate mandate overlaps and duplication; ii. Improved asset management, including maintenance of public infrastructure, and improving Government fleet and equipment management using leasing options;
    iii. Strengthened procurement by sanctioning officials and other persons who unduly influence procurement processes; iv. Elimination of the accumulation of domestic arrears by clearing existing stock of arrears and curtailing further accumulation. Sanctions will be applied to Accounting Officers in accordance with the Public Finance
    Management Act 2015, if there is further arrears accumulation;
    v. Enhanced budget monitoring and evaluation by strengthening executive oversight for improving efficiency in public policy, programmes and projects implementation; vi. Digitization of public financial management systems through automation and integration of ICT systems to ensure timely release and disbursement of funds. Use of National Identification Numbers upgraded with enhanced biometric features will improve efficiency in government transfers to beneficiaries using mobile money. This will be used in transfers under the Social Assistance Grant for the Elderly and the Emyooga seed capital; vii. Further scale-down on spending on consumptive items such as travel abroad just like we have done during the COVID19 pandemic. Savings of Shs. 800 billion have been identified.
  4. Mr. Speaker, the new programmatic approach to budgeting under NDPIII will enable removal of the silo mentality in Government Departments and align the budget to the results we want. IV. FINANCIAL YEAR 2021/22 FINANCING FRAMEWORK
  5. Mr. Speaker, the fiscal strategy for Financial Year 2021/22 and the medium-term aims to create resources to finance priority interventions, while maintaining fiscal and debt sustainability. It is premised on mobilizing a higher level of domestic revenue and enhancing returns from public investment. The Government will also undertake a review of public expenditure to improve efficiency.
    Domestic revenues
  6. Mr. Speaker, domestic revenue for next financial year is projected at Shs 22,425 billion, equivalent to 13.8% of GDP, compared to a projected outturn of Shs 19,432 billion, equivalent to 13.1% of GDP in FY 2020/21. This target revenue is an increase of 0.7%age point of GDP. The increase in tax collections will be realized from an improvement in the level of economic activity, increased efficiency in tax collection by URA through strengthening compliance and enforcement, as well as new tax measures and administration reforms.
    Tax Policy Interventions
  7. Accordingly, I will highlight some tax policy interventions which will be implemented in Financial Year 2021/22: –
    i. Reform taxation of rental income to remove the incentive for nonindividual rental taxpayers to claim unrestricted deductions which significantly reduce their tax contribution.
    ii. Reduce rates of depreciation for some classes of assets.
    iii. Discontinue the concurrent deduction of initial allowances and depreciation in the first year of use of qualifying assets.
    iv. Review the capital gains tax regime by allowing for the effect of inflation and providing tax relief for venture capital investments.
    v. Broaden the scope of taxation of plastics to cover all plastics vi. Rationalize the Excise Duty regime on telecommunication services by scrapping the excise duty on Over the Top (OTT) and introduce a harmonized excise duty rate of 12.0% on airtime, value-added services and internet data excluding data for provision of medical services and the provision of education services.
    vii. Introduce an export levy of 7% on the value of fish maw exports.
    viii. Impose an export levy of 5% and 10% on processed and unprocessed gold and other minerals respectively.
    Tax Administration Measures
  8. Uganda Revenue Authority will implement administrative interventions to boost revenue collection including the following:-
    i. Strengthen tax arrears management and recovery; ii. Enhance data analysis through interfaces with other Government information systems to enhance taxpayer compliance; iii. Enforce tax compliance using the Electronic Fiscal Receipting and
    Invoicing Solution (EFRIS) and Digital Tax Stamps; iv. Enforce enhanced licensing requirements for clearing and tax agents, and bond operators;
    v. improve detection of smugglers using non-intrusive inspection equipment, and vi. close all bonded houses for imported sugar for re-export to avoid undeclaration and misclassification
  9. These administrative measures will generate about Shs. 800 billion in revenue collections.
  10. Mr. Speaker, the capacity of local governments to collect revenue will be enhanced through training and ICT infrastructure.
    Public Debt Sustainability
  11. Mr. Speaker, Uganda’s debt amounted to US$ 17.96 billion as at 31st December 2020, equivalent to 49.8% of GDP. Borrowed funds have been used to finance mainly infrastructure projects such as the Karuma and Isimba hydropower plants, oil roads, development of airports industrial parks, transmission lines, water and irrigation projects.
  12. Uganda public debt remains sustainable in the short, medium and long term. I reaffirm Government’s unwavering commitment that Uganda shall continue to honour its debt obligations as they fall due. Uganda will not default on repayment of its debt. All contractual debt obligations will be fully honoured.
  13. Mr. Speaker, the Government will undertake the following key strategies, among other, to keep our debt within sustainable levels: –
    i. ensure that projects are well appraised to allow only those that are viable and aligned to the national development plan; ii. prioritise borrowing for only projects that enhance socio-economic transformation, and enhance project implementation; iii. Prioritize borrowing from concessional sources; and iv. Increase the maturity profile of our domestic debt.

Resource Envelope for Financial Year 2021/22

  1. Mr. Speaker, the Resource Envelope for Financial Year 2021/22 amounts to Shs. 44,778.8 billion and is comprised of both domestic and external resources as detailed below: –
    i. Domestic Revenue amounts to Shs 22,425 billion of which Shs. 20,837 billion will be tax revenue and Shs 1,588 billion will be Non-Tax Revenue.
    ii. Domestic borrowing amounts to Shs 2,943 billion.
    iii. The Petroleum Fund resource amounts to Shs 200 billion. iv. Budget Support accounts for Shs 3,583 billion.
    v. External financing for projects amounts to Shs. 6,868 billion of which Shs.
    5,519 billion is from loans, and Shs. 1,349.4 billion is from grants.
    vi. Appropriation in Aid, collected by Local Governments amounts to Shs.
    212.4 billion; and vii. Domestic Debt Refinancing will amount to Shs 8,547 billion.
  2. Mr. Speaker, total expenditure will be Shs.44.778.8 billion. Excluding domestic debt refinancing and Appropriations in Aid (AIA), it amounts to Shs. 36,019.4 billion of which Wages and Salaries is Shs. 5,528.6 billion, Non-wage Recurrent Expenditure is Shs. 15,625.4 billion and
    Development Expenditure is Shs. 14,865.3 billion.

CONCLUSION

  1. Mr. Speaker, the economic growth strategy and budget priorities that I have presented today seek to speed up economic recovery and drive more inclusive growth by creating an environment for increased socioeconomic empowerment of the ordinary Ugandans.
  2. Specific focus in the coming budget has been placed on implementing the parish development model which provides a unique opportunity for transforming the subsistence households through productivity enhancement, jobs, and the empowerment of youth and women.
    Investments in oil and gas will provide opportunities for both direct and indirect jobs, including local enterprises development. Market infrastructure development will guarantee export markets for our products. Addressing constraints in infrastructure and agriculture as well as improving service delivery, will improve our competitiveness and accord Ugandans a better quality of life.
  3. I therefore commend this budget to the people of Uganda, as we continue implementing actions to transform our economy from subsistence to a modern one.

FOR GOD AND MY COUNTRY.

ANNEXES

ANNEX 1: SUMMARY OF REVENUE AND EXPENDITURE PROJECTIONS FOR
FY 2020/2021 AND FY 2021/2022 ( USH. BN)
Budget Budget Estimates
FY 2020/21 FY 2021/22
(1) % (2) %
RESOURCES (INFLOWS)

(1) Domestic Resources 25,585.58 67.3% 25,780.38 71.2%
o/w URA Tax Revenue 20,218.68 53.2% 20,836.95 57.5%
o/ w Non Tax Revenue 1,590.98 4.2% 1,588.42 4.4%
o/w Petroleum fund – 0.0% 200.00 0.6%
o/w Domestic Financing 3,560.32 9.4% 2,942.63 8.1%
o/w Local Revenue 215.6 0.6% 212.4 0.6%

(2) External Resources 12,422.02 32.7% 10,451.45 28.8%

Budget Support 2,906.69 7.6% 3,583.20 9.9%
o/w Grants 133.56 0.4% 74.94 0.2%
o/w Loans 2,773.12 7.3% 3,508.26 9.7%

Project Support 9,515.33 25.0% 6,868.25 19.0%
o/w Grants 1,586.35 4.2% 1,349.43 3.7%
o/w Loans 7,928.98 20.9% 5,518.82 15.2%
TOTAL RESOURCES (1+2) 38,007.59 100.0% 36,231.83 100.0%

  • Below the line
    Domestic Debt Re-financing 7,486.1 8,547.0

TOTAL RESOURCE ENVELOPE 45,493.73 44,778.83

EXPENDITURE (OUTFLOWS) Budget Budget Estimates
FY 2020/21 FY 2021/22

Recurrent Expenditure 19,787.19 52.4% 21,154.04 58.7%
o/w Wage 5,100.88 13.5% 5,530.06 15.4%
o/w Non Wage(Excl Interest Payments) 10,636.77 28.1% 10,926.15 30.3%
o/w Statutory Interest Payments 4,049.55 10.7% 4,697.84 13.0%

Development Expenditure 18,004.80 47.6% 14,865.41 41.3%
o/w GoU 8,489.57 22.5% 7,997.16 22.2%
o/w External Financing 9,515.23 25.2% 6,868.25 19.1%
Total Expenditure 37,792.00 100.0% 36,019.45 100.0%

Domestic Debt Re-financing 7,486.14 8,547.00
o/w Local Revenue 215.59 212.38
Grand Total 45,493.73 44,778.83
ANNEX 2: PROJECTED FISCAL OPERATIONS (USHS. BN)
Projected
Budget
Outturn Projections Projections Projections Projections Projections
2020/21 2021/22 2022/23 2023/24 2024/25 2025/26
Total Revenue and Grants 21,637 23,850 26,470 30,336 36,218 44,632
Revenue 19,432 22,425 25,580 29,598 35,763 44,442
Tax revenue 17,873 20,837 23,763 27,489 31,977 37,775
Non-tax revenue 1,430 1,588 1,816 2,108 2,353 2,660
o/w Appropriation in Aid 279 728 810 907 1,017 1,141
Oil revenues 130 0 0 0 1,433 4,007
Grants 2,205 1,424 890 739 454 190
Budget support 131 75 64 21 22 22
Project grants 2,074 1,349 826 717 433 168
Expenditures and net lending 36,269 34,233 33,306 37,428 43,841 50,817
Recurrent expenditures 18,984 18,967 20,443 22,391 26,635 30,831
Wages and salaries 5,203 5,529 5,903 6,493 7,415 8,651
Non-wage 9,679 8,741 9,502 10,682 13,522 15,800
Interest payments 4,101 4,698 5,038 5,216 5,697 6,380
o/w: domestic 3,120 3,468 3,840 3,904 4,321 4,974
o/w: foreign 981 1,230 1,198 1,313 1,377 1,406
Development expenditures 15,444 14,755 12,464 14,838 17,206 19,986
External 5,960 6,758 6,123 7,872 8,778 10,517
Domestic 9,484 7,997 6,341 6,965 8,428 9,469
Net lending and investment 1,036 111 0 0 0 0
Contingency fund 0 0 0 0 0 0
Other Spending 805 400 400 200 0 0
Overall balance -14,632 -10,383 -6,837 -7,092 -7,623 -6,185
Excluding grants -16,837 -11,807 -7,727 -7,831 -8,077 -6,376
Financing 14,632 10,383 6,837 7,092 7,623 6,185
External financing (net) 8,895 7,240 4,685 5,069 5,149 6,160
Disbursement 10,116 9,027 7,506 8,264 9,161 10,349
Budget support 5,675 3,508 2,209 1,109 815 0
Concessional project loans 2,497 3,641 2,926 2,725 2,593 3,214
Non-concessional loans 1,944 1,878 2,371 4,430 5,752 7,135
Revolving credit 0 0 0 0 0 0
Amortisation (-) -1,221 -1,787 -2,822 -3,195 -4,012 -4,189
Domestic financing (net) 5,737 3,143 2,152 2,023 2,474 25
Bank financing 2,958 1,668 1,074 1,010 1,235 -722
Bank of Uganda -8,549 -8,347 -7,150 -7,334 -8,331 -6,869
o/w: recapitalisation securities 482 0 0 0 0 0
o/w: domestic refinancing -7,486 -8,547 -7,150 -7,334 -8,331 -5,402
o/w: petroleum fund withdrawal 0 200 0 0 1,433 2,540
Commercial banks 11,507 10,015 8,224 8,344 9,566 6,147
o/w: securities for fiscal purposes 4,021 1,468 1,074 1,010 1,235 745
o/w: securities for domestic amoritisation 7,486 8,547 7,150 7,334 8,331 5,402
Non-Bank financing 2,778 1,474 1,078 1,014 1,240 748
Errors and omissions/gap 0 0 0 0 0 0
Memo items:
Fiscal deficit (% of GDP)
Including grants and HIPC debt relief -9.9% -6.4% -3.8% -3.5% -3.4% -2.4%
Excluding grants -11.4% -7.3% -4.3% -3.9% -3.6% -2.5%
Expenditure (% of GDP) 24.5% 21.1% 18.5% 18.5% 19.4% 20.0%
Notes: Figures net of HIPC debt relief unless stated otherwise. In the outer years, projections for project grants, external development expenditure and concessional project loans may
ANNEX 3 : Medium-Term Budget Framework – Shs Bn
June 8, 2021 Budget. Proj. Proj. Proj. Proj. Proj.
2020/21 2021/22 2022/23 2023/24 2024/25 2025/26
A. Budget Support (net of HIPC debt relief) – Shs 2,906.7 3,583.2 2,273.6 1,130.3 837.1 22.3
Grants 133.6 74.9 64.2 21.4 21.8 22.3
Loans (including revolving credit) 2,773.1 3,508.3 2,209.4 1,108.9 815.3 0.0
B. Externally financed projects – Shs 9,515.3 6,868.3 6,122.9 7,872.2 8,778.1 8,558.1
Grants 1,586.3 1,349.4 825.9 717.2 432.6 168.2
Concessional loans 4,568.0 3,640.9 2,926.0 2,725.4 2,593.4 1,255.1
Non-concessional loans 3,361.0 1,877.9 2,370.9 4,429.6 5,752.1 7,134.8
C. Domestic Resources 21,809.7 22,425.4 25,579.6 29,597.6 35,763.3 44,441.7
Tax Revenue 20,218.7 20,836.9 23,763.38 27,489.17 31,977.17 37,775.00
Non-Tax Revenue 1,591.0 1,588.4 1,816.25 2,108.43 2,353.00 2,659.86
o/w AIA 917.8 728.1 810.3 906.6 1,017.1 1,141.1
Oil revenue 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 1,433.2 4,006.9
D. External Debt Repayments – Shs -1,228.9 -1,786.9 -2,821.7 -3,195.0 -4,012.2 -4,188.8
Amortisation (net of HIPC debt relief and rescheduling) -1,228.9 -1,786.9 -2,821.7 -3,195.0 -4,012.2 -4,188.8
E. Domestic Financing 10,564.8 11,689.6 9,302.4 9,357.4 10,805.7 5,427.1
o/w domestic debt refinancing 7,486.1 8,547.0 7,150.4 7,334.1 8,331.3 5,402.0
o/w domestic borrowing 3,054.2 2,942.6 2,152.0 2,023.4 2,474.4 1,492.2
o/w petroleum fund inflow 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 -1,433.2 -4,006.9
o/w petroleum fund withdrawal 0.00 200.00 0.00 0.00 1,433.2 2,539.8
o/w drawdown from Government Deposits 24.4
F. Resource Envelope Including Projects (A+B+C+D+E) 43,567.5 42,779.5 40,456.9 44,762.6 52,172.0 54,260.4
G. GoU Resource Envelope (F–B) 34,052.2 35,911.3 34,333.9 36,890.3 43,393.9 45,702.3
GoU Res Env net of Interest, Arrears & Domestic Debt Repayments
(G–M1–M2–M3) 22,066.5 22,266.4 21,745.6 24,139.8 29,365.1 33,920.3
H. GoU Res Env net of Arrears & Domestic Debt Repayments 26,116.1 26,964.3 26,783.6 29,356.2 35,062.6 40,300.3
(G–M2–M3)
I. Recapitalisation 481.7 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0
BoU Recapitalisation 481.7 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0

Total including BoU Recapitalisation 26,597.8 26,964.3 26,783.6 29,356.2 35,062.6 40,300.3
Memo items
M1. Interest Payments 4,049.5 4,697.8 5,038.0 5,216.4 5,697.5 6,380.1
M2. Domestic Arrears 450.0 400.0 400.0 200.0 0.0 0.0
M3. Domestic Debt Repayments 7,486.1 8,547.0 7,150.4 7,334.1 8,331.3 5,402.0

Billion Uganda Shillings FY 2021/22 Budget Projections
PROGRAMME/VOTE Wage Non-Wage Recurrent Domestic Dev External Financing Total excl. External Financing Total incl. External Financing
Agro-Industrialisation
010 Ministry of Agriculture, Animal Industry & Fisheries 13,214,170,101 36,261,419,464 105,761,955,560 392,461,295,063 155,237,545,125 547,698,840,188
019 Ministry of Water and Environment 480,352,599 35,000,000 110,061,000,000 54,316,000,000 110,576,352,599 164,892,352,599
021 East African Community 171,017,951 231,370,000 – – 402,387,951 402,387,951
121 Dairy Development Authority 4,976,607,684 5,495,360,064 1,150,381,601 – 11,622,349,349 11,622,349,349
122 Kampala Capital City Authority 201,754,941 5,138,281,065 – – 5,340,036,006 5,340,036,006
125 National Animal Genetic Res. Centre and Data Bank 4,636,023,008 6,334,604,059 61,344,216,572 – 72,314,843,639 72,314,843,639
142 National Agricultural Research Organisation 34,233,229,273 24,603,508,029 51,472,993,562 – 110,309,730,864 110,309,730,864
152 NAADS Secretariat 2,184,900,000 3,156,476,573 99,145,056,610 – 104,486,433,183 104,486,433,183
155 Uganda Cotton Development Organisation 2,013,258,396 1,817,709,702 4,211,000,000 – 8,041,968,098 8,041,968,098
160 Uganda Coffee Development Authority 10,125,074,204 73,673,920,062 3,063,055,349 – 86,862,049,615 86,862,049,615
500 501-850 Local Governments 80,453,433,384 378,386,337,652 97,189,237,473 – 556,029,008,509 556,029,008,509
Sub Total For Agro-Industrialisation 152,689,821,541 535,133,986,670 533,398,896,727 446,777,295,063 1,221,222,704,937 1,668,000,000,000
Mineral Development
017 Ministry of Energy and Mineral Development – 6,220,000,000 22,536,773,710 20,310,000,000 28,756,773,710 49,066,773,710
Sub Total For Mineral Development – 6,220,000,000 22,536,773,710 20,310,000,000 28,756,773,710 49,066,773,710
Sustainable Development of Petroleum Resources
017 Ministry of Energy and Mineral Development – 4,320,000,000 49,059,347,118 – 53,379,347,118 53,379,347,118
312 Petroleum Authority of Uganda (PAU) 23,829,196,672 18,264,456,210 10,927,000,000 – 53,020,652,882 53,020,652,882
Sub Total For Sustainable Development of Petroleum 23,829,196,672 22,584,456,210 59,986,347,118 – 106,400,000,000 106,400,000,000
Tourism Development
022 Ministry of Tourism, Wildlife and Antiquities 3,523,895,691 141,592,627,416 16,140,968,872 – 161,257,491,979 161,257,491,979
117 Uganda Tourism Board 1,855,392,000 15,688,055,838 155,302,512 – 17,698,750,350 17,698,750,350
500 501-850 Local Governments 2,043,757,671 2,043,757,671 2,043,757,671
Sub Total For Tourism Development 5,379,287,691 159,324,440,925 16,296,271,384 – 181,000,000,000 181,000,000,000
Natural Resources, Environment, Climate Change, Land
003 Office of the Prime Minister 337,079,980 2,660,000,000 10,808,000,000 – 13,805,079,980 13,805,079,980
019 Ministry of Water and Environment 8,355,939,056 17,017,583,523 155,915,786,471 349,965,265,472 181,289,309,050 531,254,574,522
122 Kampala Capital City Authority 9,367,926,800 10,479,062,297 – – 19,846,989,097 19,846,989,097
150 National Environment Management Authority 6,722,086,551 10,167,066,830 989,999,994 – 17,879,153,375 17,879,153,375
157 National Forestry Authority 8,265,502,000 15,731,437,522 12,882,993,000 – 36,879,932,522 36,879,932,522
302 Uganda National Meteorological Authority 7,413,000,000 4,139,424,461 14,202,320,974 – 25,754,745,435 25,754,745,435
500 501-850 Local Governments – 20,329,525,069 79,750,000,000 – 100,079,525,069 100,079,525,069
Sub Total For Natural Resources, Environment, Climate 40,461,534,387 80,524,099,702 274,549,100,439 349,965,265,472 395,534,734,528 745,500,000,000

Billion Uganda Shillings FY 2021/22 Budget Projections
PROGRAMME/VOTE Total excl. External
Wage Non-Wage Recurrent Domestic Dev External Financing
Financing Total incl. External Financing
Private Sector Development
008 Ministry of Finance, Planning & Economic Dev.
015 Ministry of Trade, Industry and Cooperatives
021 East African Community
119 Uganda Registration Services Bureau
153 PPDA
154 Uganda National Bureau of Standards
306 Uganda Export Promotion Board
310 Uganda Investment Authority (UIA)
313 Capital Markets Authority
316 Uganda Free Zones Authority
317 Uganda Microfinance Regulatory Authority
500 501-850 Local Governments
Sub Total For Private Sector Development
Manufacturing
015 Ministry of Trade, Industry and Cooperatives
Sub Total For Manufacturing
Integrated Transport Infrastructure and Services
016 Ministry of Works and Transport
113 Uganda National Roads Authority
118 Road Fund
122 Kampala Capital City Authority
500 501-850 Local Governments
Sub Total For Integrated Transport Infrastructure and
Sustainable Energy Development
017 Ministry of Energy and Mineral Development
123 Rural Electrification Agency (REA)
Sub Total For Sustainable Energy Development
Digital Transformation
020 Ministry of ICT and National Guidance
119 Uganda Registration Services Bureau
126 National Information Technology Authority
Sub Total For Digital Transformation
Sustainable Urbanization and Housing
012 Ministry of Lands, Housing & Urban Development
016 Ministry of Works and Transport
122 Kampala Capital City Authority
156 Uganda Land Commission
024 Ministry of Kampala Capital City and Metropolitan Affairs
500 501-850 Local Governments
Sub Total For Sustainable Urbanization and Housing
373,284,000 318,764,584,367 4,585,601,995 49,718,898,281 323,723,470,362
1,072,537,022 22,296,609,030 10,000,000,000 7,693,503,365 33,369,146,052
103,567,655 267,160,000 – – 370,727,655
3,120,840,000 448,400,000 – – 3,569,240,000
939,600,000 515,130,400 – – 1,454,730,400
21,355,699,000 36,036,302,981 7,652,915,228 – 65,044,917,209
1,261,200,000 5,226,479,716 56,280,720 – 6,543,960,436
6,832,617,598 10,329,149,185 3,905,859,000 45,253,555,500 21,067,625,783
3,474,750,996 3,419,249,004 – – 6,894,000,000
2,392,800,000 3,695,561,041 7,875,638,959 – 13,964,000,000
2,170,800,000 4,829,200,000 – – 7,000,000,000
– 2,232,224,957 – – 2,232,224,957 43,097,696,271 408,060,050,681 34,076,295,902 102,665,957,146 485,234,042,854 373,442,368,643
41,062,649,417
370,727,655
3,569,240,000
1,454,730,400
65,044,917,209
6,543,960,436
66,321,181,283
6,894,000,000
13,964,000,000
7,000,000,000
2,232,224,957
587,900,000,000

                 1,485,023,852                       45,428,090,344                  4,783,763,000 
             1,485,023,852                       45,428,090,344                  4,783,763,000                       2,703,122,804 
              2,703,122,804                      51,696,877,196 
             51,696,877,196                      54,400,000,000
             54,400,000,000

               10,956,413,624                     105,054,313,760              437,967,426,576 
           71,105,192,984                       60,753,247,525           1,699,226,860,714 
             2,667,413,000                     487,364,219,831                16,390,000,000 
                    300,000,000                                                -                  15,000,000,000 
                                 -                                              -                  54,870,872,010 
           85,029,019,608                     653,171,781,116           2,223,455,159,300                   386,854,301,095                553,978,153,960 
       1,495,471,288,964             1,831,085,301,223 
  • 506,421,632,831
    225,718,449,917 15,300,000,000
  • 54,870,872,010
    2,108,044,039,976 2,961,655,960,024 940,832,455,055
    3,326,556,590,187
    506,421,632,831
    241,018,449,917
    54,870,872,010
    5,069,700,000,000 6,360,486,480 14,244,856,761 183,652,698,541 15,813,207,826 16,880,298,395 128,139,340,875 22,173,694,306 31,125,155,156 311,792,039,416 367,828,111,626 204,258,041,783 366,280,999,495 160,832,847,096 734,109,111,121 365,090,888,879 572,086,153,409 527,113,846,591 1,099,200,000,000 4,209,414,313 32,289,679,211 29,022,839,683 360,766,232 549,463,963 405,000,000 7,439,170,944 15,747,104,742 5,442,585,563 12,009,351,490 48,586,247,916 34,870,425,246 - 65,521,933,207 </code></pre></li>1,315,230,195
    39,433,975,348 28,628,861,249
    39,433,975,348 95,466,024,652 65,521,933,207
    1,315,230,195
    68,062,836,597
    134,900,000,000 8,238,778,138 40,499,235,015 38,920,964,458 72,933,488,359 87,658,977,611 1,000,000,000 5,130,000,000 - - 6,130,000,000 30,000,000,000 29,054,488,405 50,000,000,000 59,054,488,405 897,669,543 998,734,545 38,809,756,122 - 40,706,160,210 - 500,000,000 - - 500,000,000 29,816,885,415 29,816,885,415 10,136,447,681 106,944,854,975 106,785,208,985 122,933,488,359 223,866,511,641 160,592,465,970 6,130,000,000 109,054,488,405 40,706,160,210 500,000,000 29,816,885,415 346,800,000,000

Billion Uganda Shillings FY 2021/22 Budget Projections
Total excl. External
PROGRAMME/VOTE Wage Non-Wage Recurrent Domestic Dev External Financing
Financing Total incl. External Financing
Human Capital Development
013 Ministry of Education and Sports 23,680,830,397 248,856,574,776 131,761,664,644 122,680,604,658 404,299,069,817 526,979,674,475
014 Ministry of Health 14,749,906,786 99,182,298,553 89,127,824,860 1,309,191,808,301 203,060,030,199 1,512,251,838,500
018 Ministry of Gender, Labour and Social Development 1,530,131,160 140,240,590,807 4,300,000,000 – 146,070,721,967 146,070,721,967
019 Ministry of Water and Environment 4,736,245,735 2,863,000,000 222,335,000,000 270,680,275,735 229,934,245,735 500,614,521,470
021 East African Community 136,708,751 227,200,000 – – 363,908,751 363,908,751
107 Uganda AIDS Commission 1,319,679,712 7,922,246,045 1,850,000,000 – 11,091,925,757 11,091,925,757
111 Busitema University 30,116,396,695 13,756,596,781 9,672,570,101 – 53,545,563,577 53,545,563,577
114 Uganda Cancer Institute 7,195,179,049 17,769,223,534 16,179,264,971 33,672,592,836 41,143,667,554 74,816,260,390
115 Uganda Heart Institute 4,659,458,912 15,674,679,036 8,650,000,000 – 28,984,137,948 28,984,137,948
116 National Medical Stores 15,273,434,467 574,961,953,054 10,078,763,609 – 600,314,151,130 600,314,151,130
122 Kampala Capital City Authority 44,314,779,491 13,311,107,206 6,000,000,000 – 63,625,886,697 63,625,886,697
124 Equal Opportunities Commission 2,966,807,972 8,858,924,299 360,425,570 – 12,186,157,841 12,186,157,841
127 Muni University 14,599,322,061 4,907,184,651 7,200,000,000 – 26,706,506,712 26,706,506,712
128 Uganda National Examinations Board 12,360,000,000 97,685,366,443 36,400,000,000 – 146,445,366,443 146,445,366,443
132 Education Service Commission 2,869,337,622 6,356,866,604 3,691,530,250 – 12,917,734,476 12,917,734,476
134 Health Service Commission 2,403,110,826 5,644,714,474 80,000,000 – 8,127,825,300 8,127,825,300
136 Makerere University 206,600,125,143 141,752,220,775 16,716,209,712 – 365,068,555,630 365,068,555,630
137 Mbarara University 39,152,110,217 14,646,984,665 3,685,768,714 – 57,484,863,596 57,484,863,596
138 Makerere University Business School 58,711,963,411 38,755,971,674 3,220,500,000 – 100,688,435,085 100,688,435,085
139 Kyambogo University 58,664,433,354 75,164,784,094 1,842,845,106 – 135,672,062,554 135,672,062,554
140 Uganda Management Institute 15,871,026,594 18,072,385,529 1,200,000,000 – 35,143,412,123 35,143,412,123
149 Gulu University 35,987,571,777 15,967,806,939 3,213,666,165 – 55,169,044,881 55,169,044,881
151 Uganda Blood Transfusion Service (UBTS) 3,922,861,240 12,288,838,512 1,870,000,000 – 18,081,699,752 18,081,699,752
161 Mulago Hospital Complex 29,581,390,242 31,764,122,196 7,970,000,000 – 69,315,512,438 69,315,512,438
162 Butabika Hospital 5,762,532,916 7,804,938,184 3,808,140,579 – 17,375,611,679 17,375,611,679
163 Arua Referral Hospital 5,115,869,314 2,902,693,398 2,200,000,000 – 10,218,562,712 10,218,562,712
164 Fort Portal Referral Hospital 5,693,525,306 3,119,755,947 720,000,000 – 9,533,281,253 9,533,281,253
165 Gulu Referral Hospital 5,175,875,878 8,037,588,457 1,900,000,000 – 15,113,464,335 15,113,464,335
166 Hoima Referral Hospital 6,264,914,753 1,989,667,926 200,000,000 – 8,454,582,679 8,454,582,679
167 Jinja Referral Hospital 7,264,606,461 9,018,200,631 1,065,000,000 – 17,347,807,092 17,347,807,092
168 Kabale Referral Hospital 4,226,714,720 2,405,450,333 2,080,000,000 – 8,712,165,053 8,712,165,053
169 Masaka Referral Hospital 4,666,634,554 2,703,440,741 3,500,000,000 – 10,870,075,295 10,870,075,295
170 Mbale Referral Hospital 6,704,777,035 8,893,162,017 2,700,000,000 – 18,297,939,052 18,297,939,052
171 Soroti Referral Hospital 4,645,306,824 3,321,056,852 200,000,000 – 8,166,363,676 8,166,363,676
172 Lira Referral Hospital 5,265,902,324 8,414,153,762 200,000,000 – 13,880,056,086 13,880,056,086
173 Mbarara Referral Hospital 5,493,972,426 8,940,978,704 1,800,000,000 – 16,234,951,130 16,234,951,130
174 Mubende Referral Hospital 5,501,090,063 2,130,225,099 2,000,000,000 – 9,631,315,162 9,631,315,162
175 Moroto Referral Hospital 4,397,539,303 3,336,346,861 600,000,000 – 8,333,886,164 8,333,886,164
176 Naguru Referral Hospital 6,798,564,613 1,474,415,829 900,000,000 – 9,172,980,442 9,172,980,442
177 Kiruddu Referral Hospital 5,851,327,540 11,457,672,586 2,550,000,000 – 19,859,000,126 19,859,000,126
178 Kawempe Referral Hospital 6,091,881,792 4,442,794,933 1,500,000,000 – 12,034,676,725 12,034,676,725
179 Entebbe Regional Referral Hospital 2,520,512,684 1,624,634,614 1,500,000,000 – 5,645,147,297 5,645,147,297
Billion Uganda Shillings FY 2021/22 Budget Projections
PROGRAMME/VOTE Total excl. External
Wage Non-Wage Recurrent Domestic Dev External Financing
Financing Total incl. External Financing
180 Mulago Specialized Women and Neonatal Hospital 7,456,163,932 13,446,606,887 3,782,562,189 – 24,685,333,007 24,685,333,007
301 Lira University 15,246,207,690 7,261,959,685 5,300,000,000 – 27,808,167,375 27,808,167,375
303 National Curriculum Development Centre 8,554,163,636 29,708,370,157 3,900,000,000 – 42,162,533,793 42,162,533,793
304 Uganda Virus Research Institute (UVRI) 1,568,612,391 8,138,751,980 6,100,000,000 – 15,807,364,371 15,807,364,371
307 Kabale University 29,358,359,875 9,337,598,934 2,552,240,000 – 41,248,198,809 41,248,198,809
308 Soroti University 9,601,606,625 4,683,732,463 1,900,000,000 – 16,185,339,088 16,185,339,088
319 National Council for Higher Education 5,239,536,096 4,940,463,904 – – 10,180,000,000 10,180,000,000
320 Uganda Business and Technical Examination Board 4,895,000,000 18,999,934,983 5,000,000,000 – 28,894,934,983 28,894,934,983
321 National Council of Sports 1,608,541,896 16,759,672,104 – – 18,368,214,000 18,368,214,000
500 501-850 Local Governments 2,029,184,672,939 431,689,195,612 298,838,412,573 – 2,759,712,281,124 2,759,712,281,124
Sub Total For Human Capital Development
Innovation, Technology Development and Transfer
023 Ministry of Science,Technology and Innovation
126 National Information Technology Authority
110 Uganda Industrial Research Institute
119 Uganda Registration Services Bureau
Sub Total For Innovation, Technology Development and
Community Mobilization and Mindset Change
018 Ministry of Gender, Labour and Social Development
020 Ministry of ICT and National Guidance
112 Ethics and Integrity
119 Uganda Registration Services Bureau
122 Kampala Capital City Authority
124 Equal Opportunities Commission
500 501-850 Local Governments
Sub Total For Community Mobilization and Mindset
Governance and Security
001 Office of the President
002 State House 2,841,557,225,198 2,243,615,104,230 944,202,389,043 1,736,225,281,530 6,029,374,718,470 7,765,600,000,000

                 4,159,037,141                       62,717,993,129              138,147,838,799                 55,705,580,464                205,024,869,069 
             2,000,000,000                 70,645,045,077                    2,000,000,000                  6,326,400,188                       11,597,961,202                  5,496,000,000                                       -                    23,420,361,390 
                714,144,000                            990,000,000                                          -                                         -                      1,704,144,000 
           11,199,581,329                       75,305,954,331              145,643,838,799               126,350,625,541                232,149,374,459                    260,730,449,533
             72,645,045,077
             23,420,361,390
               1,704,144,000
           358,500,000,000

                 1,024,748,978                       48,007,984,843                  4,187,083,627                                        -                    53,219,817,448 
             1,863,451,890                       11,599,796,400                                          -                                         -                    13,463,248,290 
                148,968,237                         2,702,702,499                     650,000,000                                           -                      3,501,670,736 
             4,269,403,309                       10,758,844,600                                          -                                         -                    15,028,247,909                                      -                              561,419,017                                       -                                         -                         561,419,017 
  • 1,085,596,600 – – 1,085,596,600
  • 7,640,000,000 – – 7,640,000,000 7,306,572,413 82,356,343,960 4,837,083,627 – 94,500,000,000 53,219,817,448
    13,463,248,290
    3,501,670,736
    15,028,247,909
    561,419,017
    1,085,596,600
    7,640,000,000
    94,500,000,000 17,225,647,383 92,407,679,726 15,496,193,608 - 125,129,520,717 18,871,991,786 379,025,172,031 12,338,411,302 - 410,235,575,119 125,129,520,717 410,235,575,119 003 Office of the Prime Minister 1,138,958,115 8,105,000,000 569,000,000 19,241,530,290 9,812,958,115 29,054,488,405
    610,427,104,848 774,726,290,706 2,060,442,880,371 406,939,947,668 3,445,596,275,925 3,852,536,223,593
    5,994,397,634 26,854,199,236 712,990,598 – 33,561,587,468 33,561,587,468
    8,864,917,712 110,172,300,503 40,229,144,276 – 159,266,362,491 159,266,362,491
    13,993,003,991 13,993,003,991 13,993,003,991
    2,448,451,890 44,598,206,485 7,428,701,718 – 54,475,360,093 54,475,360,093
    1,032,845,755 10,682,270,486 – – 11,715,116,241 11,715,116,241
    94,425,455 176,838,503 – – 271,263,958 271,263,958
    683,108,785 683,108,785 683,108,785
    37,666,581,718 80,096,227,320 66,200,000,011 – 183,962,809,049 183,962,809,049
    004 Ministry of Defence
    006 Ministry of Foreign Affairs 007 Ministry of Justice and Constitutional Affairs 008 Ministry of Finance, Planning & Economic Dev.
    009 Ministry of Internal Affairs
    018 Ministry of Gender, Labour and Social Development
    021 East African Community
    100 Specified Officers – Salaries (Statutory)
    102 Electoral Commission

Billion Uganda Shillings FY 2021/22 Budget Projections
Total excl. External
PROGRAMME/VOTE Wage Non-Wage Recurrent Domestic Dev External Financing
Financing Total incl. External Financing
103 Inspectorate of Government (IG) 19,030,606,381 17,689,085,894 13,293,212,651 – 50,012,904,926 50,012,904,926
105 Law Reform Commission 4,073,396,523 7,606,354,173 200,020,403 – 11,879,771,099 11,879,771,099
106 Uganda Human Rights Commission 7,594,848,793 12,250,334,604 1,051,797,335 – 20,896,980,732 20,896,980,732
109 Law Development Centre 8,442,512,000 16,547,735,877 8,893,304,237 – 33,883,552,114 33,883,552,114
112 Ethics and Integrity 3,103,535,664 3,530,529,479 – – 6,634,065,143 6,634,065,143
119 Uganda Registration Services Bureau 2,013,505,768 1,100,000,000 – – 3,113,505,768 3,113,505,768
120 National Citizenship and Immigration Control 5,244,171,064 85,968,087,155 9,227,156,949 – 100,439,415,168 100,439,415,168
129 Financial Intelligence Authority (FIA) 4,574,400,000 12,343,431,540 215,000,000 – 17,132,831,540 17,132,831,540
130 Treasury Operations – 4,759,905,917,240 – – 4,759,905,917,240 4,759,905,917,240
131 Auditor General 34,524,718,338 34,174,834,770 3,050,000,000 – 71,749,553,108 71,749,553,108
133 Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions 16,644,791,169 30,281,249,733 12,055,351,179 – 58,981,392,081 58,981,392,081
144 Uganda Police Force 370,469,280,295 264,543,283,305 206,272,975,586 38,467,516,825 841,285,539,186 879,753,056,011
145 Uganda Prisons 80,944,897,576 156,361,525,555 40,026,536,287 – 277,332,959,418 277,332,959,418
148 Judicial Service Commission 2,697,419,846 8,178,038,389 772,796,624 – 11,648,254,859 11,648,254,859
153 PPDA 6,028,991,800 4,805,046,087 10,994,000,000 – 21,828,037,887 21,828,037,887
158 Internal Security Organisation (ISO) 45,201,285,772 47,908,033,961 5,110,710,315 – 98,220,030,048 98,220,030,048
159 External Security Organisation 14,440,254,800 34,694,267,845 3,639,296,000 – 52,773,818,645 52,773,818,645
201 Mission in New York 1,951,317,368 15,135,381,310 – – 17,086,698,678 17,086,698,678
202 Mission in England 1,397,196,224 4,977,247,057 220,167,000 – 6,594,610,281 6,594,610,281
203 Mission in Canada 1,175,494,797 4,349,199,452 – – 5,524,694,249 5,524,694,249
204 Mission in India 305,552,179 5,248,849,420 – – 5,554,401,599 5,554,401,599
205 Mission in Egypt 544,097,087 2,798,632,015 – – 3,342,729,102 3,342,729,102
206 Mission in Kenya 339,136,497 4,354,256,380 11,475,769,520 – 16,169,162,397 16,169,162,397
207 Mission in Tanzania 602,936,975 4,691,949,337 350,000,000 – 5,644,886,312 5,644,886,312
208 Mission in Nigeria 222,440,942 2,223,882,141 3,000,000,000 – 5,446,323,083 5,446,323,083
209 Mission in South Africa 648,376,514 2,786,194,280 170,000,000 – 3,604,570,794 3,604,570,794
210 Mission in Washington 1,361,738,163 7,148,157,990 170,000,000 – 8,679,896,153 8,679,896,153
211 Mission in Ethiopia 508,361,458 2,931,800,594 – – 3,440,162,052 3,440,162,052
212 Mission in China 388,182,714 5,592,327,047 300,000,000 – 6,280,509,761 6,280,509,761
213 Mission in Rwanda 528,561,670 2,775,966,849 – – 3,304,528,519 3,304,528,519
214 Mission in Geneva 1,631,261,205 5,790,491,703 – – 7,421,752,908 7,421,752,908
215 Mission in Japan 1,416,060,400 4,621,798,989 – – 6,037,859,389 6,037,859,389
217 Mission in Saudi Arabia 782,655,703 4,428,227,790 – – 5,210,883,493 5,210,883,493
218 Mission in Denmark 762,895,394 5,622,328,075 – – 6,385,223,469 6,385,223,469
219 Mission in Belgium 1,099,010,754 4,415,372,331 170,000,000 – 5,684,383,085 5,684,383,085
220 Mission in Italy 847,596,800 4,184,285,509 – – 5,031,882,309 5,031,882,309
221 Mission in DR Congo 657,543,000 4,016,534,677 4,507,163,480 – 9,181,241,157 9,181,241,157
223 Mission in Sudan 608,809,710 3,350,210,560 170,000,000 – 4,129,020,270 4,129,020,270
224 Mission in France 951,381,400 4,898,608,457 5,350,000,000 – 11,199,989,857 11,199,989,857
225 Mission in Germany 1,132,334,325 4,636,214,179 – – 5,768,548,504 5,768,548,504
226 Mission in Iran 707,489,902 3,134,633,045 – – 3,842,122,947 3,842,122,947
227 Mission in Russia 609,960,453 4,996,380,595 – – 5,606,341,048 5,606,341,048
228 Mission in Canberra 928,750,081 3,688,792,554 – – 4,617,542,635 4,617,542,635
229 Mission in Juba 423,024,300 5,255,792,094 1,000,000,000 – 6,678,816,394 6,678,816,394

Billion Uganda Shillings FY 2021/22 Budget Projections
PROGRAMME/VOTE Total excl. External
Wage Non-Wage Recurrent Domestic Dev External Financing
Financing Total incl. External Financing
230 Mission in Abu Dhabi 764,922,868 7,735,376,127 500,000,000 – 9,000,298,995 9,000,298,995
231 Mission in Bujumbura 278,201,018 2,507,913,525 – – 2,786,114,543 2,786,114,543
232 Consulate in Guangzhou 419,123,898 4,125,594,418 3,170,000,000 – 7,714,718,316 7,714,718,316
233 Mission in Ankara 694,896,094 5,128,106,674 – – 5,823,002,768 5,823,002,768
234 Mission in Somalia 134,405,764 2,741,869,939 2,000,000,000 – 4,876,275,703 4,876,275,703
235 Mission in Malyasia 579,622,627 2,962,517,090 170,000,000 – 3,712,139,717 3,712,139,717
236 Consulate in Mombasa 236,820,000 2,859,647,807 200,750,000 – 3,297,217,807 3,297,217,807
237 Uganda Embassy in Algeria, Algiers 645,435,000 3,971,611,951 – – 4,617,046,951 4,617,046,951
238 Uganda Embassy in Doha, Qatar 541,404,242 2,641,642,693 – – 3,183,046,935 3,183,046,935
305 Directorate of Government Analytical Laboratory 2,663,873,768 10,440,143,095 12,944,357,000 – 26,048,373,863 26,048,373,863
309 National Identification and Registration Authority (NIRA) 20,334,800,000 38,341,155,480 7,366,562,779 – 66,042,518,259 66,042,518,259
Sub Total For Governance and Security
Public Sector Transformation
005 Ministry of Public Service
003 Office of the Prime Minister
021 East African Community
024 Ministry of Kampala Capital City and Metropolitan Affairs
103 Inspectorate of Government (IG)
122 Kampala Capital City Authority
146 Public Service Commission
Sub Total For Public Sector Transformation
Regional Development
003 Office of the Prime Minister
011 Ministry of Local Government
147 Local Government Finance Commission
500 501-850 Local Governments
Sub Total For Regional Development
Development Plan Implementation
001 Office of the President
003 Office of the Prime Minister
008 Ministry of Finance, Planning & Economic Dev.
024 Ministry of Kampala Capital City and Metropolitan Affairs
108 National Planning Authority
119 Uganda Registration Services Bureau
122 Kampala Capital City Authority
141 URA
143 Uganda Bureau of Statistics
314 National Lotteries and Gaming Regulatory Board
315 National Population Council 1,379,302,718,165 7,250,234,037,823 2,571,454,249,229 464,648,994,783 11,200,991,005,217 11,665,640,000,000

                     5,231,420,555                       22,721,748,909                  4,912,758,976                                        -                    32,865,928,440 
                      30,000,000,000                    50,000,000,000                  39,812,958,115 
                    728,991,095                       23,775,461,251                     920,400,000                                          -                    25,424,852,346 
                    490,000,000                         3,460,000,000                                        -                                         -                      3,950,000,000 
                 2,139,154,899                         1,324,092,464                                         -                                         -                      3,463,247,363 
           68,370,412,509                       10,492,399,202                53,187,265,470                   7,546,051,322                132,050,077,181 
                 3,273,781,367                         6,037,351,433                  2,134,222,142                                           -                    11,445,354,942 
           80,233,760,425                       97,811,053,259                61,154,646,589                 57,546,051,322                249,012,418,388                      32,865,928,440
           109,054,488,405
             25,424,852,346
               3,950,000,000
               3,463,247,363
           139,596,128,504
             11,445,354,942
           325,800,000,000

                    346,765,519                       18,894,000,000                  7,657,000,000                   7,693,503,360                  26,897,765,519 
           23,728,386,839                       11,766,465,484                21,613,926,959               129,573,983,673                  57,108,779,282 
                 1,618,818,400                         4,038,681,547                     156,699,840                                          -                      5,814,199,787 
         321,136,820,885                     191,455,539,948              174,299,372,406               355,920,035,140                686,891,733,239 
         346,830,791,643                     226,154,686,979              203,726,999,205               493,187,522,173                776,712,477,827                      34,591,268,879
           186,682,762,955
               5,814,199,787
        1,042,811,768,379
        1,269,900,000,000

                        181,401,210                         6,242,322,942                                        -                                         -                      6,423,724,152 
                 2,229,051,111                       29,876,395,710                  5,442,921,257                                        -                    37,548,368,078 
             6,500,282,347                     155,504,817,729              155,729,974,916                 63,349,730,006                317,735,074,992 
                                     -                                50,000,000                                         -                                         -                           50,000,000 
                 8,910,649,932                       20,242,275,054                  4,414,167,988                                        -                    33,567,092,974 
                    300,864,000                              80,000,000                                          -                                         -                         380,864,000 
                    186,000,000                         1,068,613,327                                        -                                         -                      1,254,613,327 
             205,495,116,364                     284,421,304,646                44,243,695,827                                        -                  534,160,116,837 
               14,990,513,885                       33,369,415,803                20,409,485,946                                          -                    68,769,415,634 
                 2,484,000,000                         5,886,000,000                                         -                                         -                      8,370,000,000 
                 3,331,491,300                       12,039,508,700                     820,000,000                                           -                    16,191,000,000                      6,423,724,152
             37,548,368,078
           381,084,804,998
                    50,000,000
             33,567,092,974
                  380,864,000
               1,254,613,327
           534,160,116,837
             68,769,415,634
               8,370,000,000
             16,191,000,000

Billion Uganda Shillings FY 2021/22 Budget Projections
PROGRAMME/VOTE Total excl. External
Wage Non-Wage Recurrent Domestic Dev External Financing
Financing Total incl. External Financing
318 Uganda Retirements Benefits Regulatory Authority 5,703,183,072 8,296,816,928 – – 14,000,000,000 14,000,000,000
Sub Total For Development Plan Implementation 250,312,553,221 557,077,470,839 231,060,245,934 63,349,730,006 1,038,450,269,994 1,101,800,000,000
101 Judiciary 108,766,965,041 206,623,518,915 58,009,500,000 – 373,399,983,956 373,399,983,956
104 Parliamentary Commission 108,257,283,924 550,994,832,489 175,691,000,000 – 834,943,116,413 834,943,116,413
Grand Total 5,530,058,524,857 13,387,276,166,520 8,018,310,233,653 6,868,250,460,644 26,945,457,883,146 33,832,949,874,080

ANNEX 5: STATUTORY CHARGES ON THE CONSOLIDATED FUND FOR FY 2021/2022 (USH. BN)
Vote Description Apprived Estimates
(Shs ‘000)
001 OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT
Specified Officers – President 43,200
– Vice President 42,000

007 JUSTICE –
Justice Court Awards 9,350,000

130 TREASURY SERVICES 15,093,812,070

101 JUDICIARY 318,947,026
102 ELECTORAL COMMISSION 117,762,809
103 INSPECTORATE OF GOVERNMENT 40,182,940
104 PARLIAMENTARY COMMISSION 659,252,116
105 UGANDA LAW REFORM COMMISSION 11,679,751
106 UGANDA HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION 19,845,183
107 UGANDA AIDS COMMISSION 9,241,926
108 NATIONAL PLANNING AUTHORITY 29,152,925
131 AUDIT (OFFICE OF THE AUDITOR GENERAL) 69,207,194
133 OFFICE OF THE DIRECTORATE OF PUBLIC PROSECUTION 270,579
144 POLICE (INSPECTOR AND DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL) 163,708
145 PRISONS (COMMISSIONER & DEPURTY COMMISSIONER GENERAL) 163,708
SUB -TOTAL STATUTORY VOTES & SPECIFIED OFFICERS 16,379,117,135

PENSION AND GRATUITY FOR NON STATUTORY VOTES                  778,875,190

GRAND TOTAL STATUTORY EXPENDITURE             17,157,992,325


A   B   C   D   E   F   G

1 Vote Vote Description Pension Gratuity Pension and Gratuity Arrears Salary Arrears Total
2 Centre Votes
3 001 Office of the President 5,197,273,131 5,524,518,000 – – 10,721,791,131
4 002 State House 504,787,458 4,564,044,136 – – 5,068,831,594
5 003 Office of the Prime Minister 660,424,861 330,936,880 – 11,789,932 1,003,151,673
6 004 Ministry of Defence & Veteran Affairs 88,688,367,893 38,281,388,886 – 7,118,400 126,976,875,180
7 005 Ministry of Public Service 1,964,535,212 239,758,687 – – 2,204,293,899
8 006 Ministry of Foreign Affairs 3,187,080,483 347,340,395 – – 3,534,420,878
9 007 Ministry of Justice and Constitutional Affairs 1,329,405,906 788,370,754 – – 2,117,776,660
10 008 Ministry of Finance, Planning & Economic Development 3,277,923,854 300,793,017 – – 3,578,716,871
11 009 Ministry of Internal Affairs 1,031,010,126 298,212,800 – 120,000,000 1,449,222,926
12 010 Ministry of Agriculture, Animal, Industry & Fisheries 12,897,567,352 1,222,988,989 9,669,170 – 14,130,225,510
13 011 Ministry of Local Government 3,298,911,843 1,498,171,318 2,070,000 85,684,882 4,884,838,043
14 012 Ministry of Lands, Housing & Urban Development 3,089,201,787 119,555,764 15,810,701 110,945,902 3,335,514,154
15 013 Ministry of Education and Sports 28,613,980,204 4,061,696,974 – – 32,675,677,178
16 014 Ministry of Health 8,719,105,924 2,209,938,638 – 15,000,000 10,944,044,561
17 015 Ministry of Trade, Industry and Cooperatives 3,928,485,929 94,080,809 – – 4,022,566,738
18 016 Ministry of Works and Transport 8,031,984,762 256,170,378 – 128,469,398 8,416,624,538
19 017 Ministry of Energy and Mineral Development 1,132,000,000 80,000,000 – – 1,212,000,000
20 018 Ministry of Gender, Labour and Social Development 2,899,191,644 193,602,558 77,899,169 5,277,016 3,175,970,387
21 019 Ministry of Water and Environment 5,479,422,355 247,523,071 – – 5,726,945,426
22 020 Ministry of Information & National Guidance 1,889,394,160 151,991,484 – – 2,041,385,644
23 021 Ministry of East African Community Affairs 1,900,000,000 109,689,786 – – 2,009,689,786
24 022 Ministry of Tourism, Wildlife and Antiquities 960,532,965 737,534,185 – – 1,698,067,150
25 023 Ministry of Science, Technology and Innovation 22,142,541 235,026,116 – – 257,168,657
26 101 Judiciary 21,301,768,324 7,938,976,840 – – 29,240,745,164
27 102 Electoral Commission – 2,082,102,528 – – 2,082,102,528
28 103 Inspectorate of Government (IG) – 6,303,094,774 – – 6,303,094,774
29 104 Parliamentary Commission 29,795,675 28,966,361,600 – – 28,996,157,275
30 105 Law Reform Commission 75,387,442 30,000,000 – – 105,387,442
31 106 Uganda Human Rights Commission – 1,972,888,466 – – 1,972,888,466
32 107 Uganda AIDS Commission – 626,839,856 – – 626,839,856
33 108 National Planning Authority – 3,072,779,370 – – 3,072,779,370
34 109 Law Development Centre – 2,528,022,500 – – 2,528,022,500
35 110 Uganda Industrial Research Institute – 1,592,899,000 – – 1,592,899,000
36 111 Busitema University – 266,956,842 – – 266,956,842
37 112 Ethics and Integrity 46,396,000 373,478,000 – – 419,874,000
38 113 Uganda National Road Authority – 2,336,848,030 – – 2,336,848,030
39 114 Uganda Cancer Institute 158,793,960 382,751,240 – – 541,545,200
40 115 Uganda Heart Institute 117,150,597 264,192,000 – – 381,342,597
41 116 National Medical Stores – – – – –
42 117 Uganda Tourism Board – 463,848,000 – – 463,848,000
43 118 Road Fund – 666,853,000 – – 666,853,000
44 119 Uganda Registration Services Bureau – 2,244,880,956 – – 2,244,880,956
45 120 National Citizenship and Immigration Control 316,680,391 304,691,831 – – 621,372,222
46 121 Dairy Development Authority – 446,651,080 – – 446,651,080
47 122 Kampala Capital City Authority 7,673,614,951 4,120,928,259 – – 11,794,543,210
48 123 Rural Electrification Agency (REA) – 3,896,681,638 – – 3,896,681,638
49 124 Equal Opportunities Commission – 1,237,692,382 – – 1,237,692,382
50 125 National Animal Genetic Res. Centre and Data Bank – 982,111,952 – – 982,111,952
51 126 National Information Technology Authority – 1,288,346,429 – – 1,288,346,429
52 127 Muni University – 52,000,000 – – 52,000,000
53 128 Uganda National Examinations Board (UNEB) 1,309,178,383 931,350,000 – – 2,240,528,383
54 129 Financial Intelligence Authority – 959,400,000 – – 959,400,000
55 131 Office of the Auditor General 822,585,476 1,550,590,210 507,640,934 – 2,880,816,620
56 132 Education Service Commission 702,960,761 741,839,497 – – 1,444,800,258
57 133 Directorate of Public Prosecutions 334,302,982 686,394,122 – – 1,020,697,105
58 134 Health Service Commission 150,299,339 917,723,278 – – 1,068,022,618
59 136 Makerere University – 2,230,775,562 – – 2,230,775,562
60 137 Mbarara University – 729,283,742 – – 729,283,742
61 138 Makerere University Business School – 379,314,372 – – 379,314,372
62 139 Kyambogo University – 2,091,466,000 – 442,795,381 2,534,261,381
63 140 Uganda Management Institute – – – – –
64 141 Uganda Revenue Authority – 1,616,506,734 – – 1,616,506,734
65 142 National Agricultural Research Organisation – 8,558,307,318 – – 8,558,307,318
66 143 Uganda Bureau of Statistics – 914,769,394 – – 914,769,394
67 144 Uganda Police Force 18,079,332,114 7,671,948,745 210,304,754 – 25,961,585,613
68 145 Uganda Prisons 7,275,761,618 2,497,417,312 142,927,237 – 9,916,106,168
69 146 Public Service Commission 236,856,599 1,017,940,445 – – 1,254,797,044
70 147 Local Government Finance Comm – 485,544,975 – – 485,544,975
71 148 Judicial Service Commission 403,933,005 271,938,870 – – 675,871,875
72 149 Gulu University – 225,000,000 – – 225,000,000
73 150 National Environment Management Authority – 2,016,625,965 – – 2,016,625,965
74 151 Uganda Blood Transfusion Service (UBTS) 338,599,765 550,173,956 – 5,277,195 894,050,916
75 152 NAADS Secretariat – 501,993,000 – – 501,993,000
76 153 Public Procurement and Disposal of Assets – 1,662,278,300 – – 1,662,278,300
77 154 Uganda National Bureau of Standards – 7,338,924,750 – – 7,338,924,750
78 155 Cotton Development Organisation – 409,251,107 – – 409,251,107
79 156 Uganda Land Commission 127,807,547 263,520,000 – – 391,327,547
80 157 National Forestry Authority – 915,734,945 – – 915,734,945
81 158 Office of the President (ISO) 2,253,295,147 3,037,287,066 11,200,597,440 – 16,491,179,653
82 159 External Security Organisation 312,037,221 524,518,200 3,100,363,524 – 3,936,918,945
83 160 Uganda Coffee Development Authority – 3,747,843,728 – – 3,747,843,728
84 161 Mulago Hospital Complex 4,526,135,169 1,240,843,163 – – 5,766,978,332
85 162 Butabika Hospital 432,957,631 648,671,587 – – 1,081,629,218
86 301 Lira Univesity – 490,000,000 – – 490,000,000
87 302 Uganda National Meteorological Authority (UNMA) – 2,223,900,000 – – 2,223,900,000
88 303 National Curriculum Development Centre (NCDC) – 46,680,000 – – 46,680,000
89 304 Uganda Virus Research Institute (UVRI) 332,618,247 472,806,358 131,843,625 – 937,268,230
A B C D E F G
1 Vote Vote Description Pension Gratuity Pension and Gratuity Arrears Salary Arrears Total
90 305 Department of Government Analytical Laboratory (DGAL) 128,519,209 129,629,815 – – 258,149,025
91 306 Uganda Export Promotion Board – 312,220,000 – – 312,220,000
92 307 Kabale Univesity – 286,381,000 – – 286,381,000
93 308 Soroti Univesity – 146,113,855 – – 146,113,855
94 309 National Identification and Registration Authority (NIRA) – 5,083,700,000 – – 5,083,700,000
95 310 Uganda Investment Authority – 810,679,800 – – 810,679,800
96 311 Uganda National Oil Company (UNOC) – – – – –
97 312 Petroleum Authority of Uganda – 3,326,316,004 – – 3,326,316,004
98 313 Capital Markets Authority
99 314 National Lotteries and Gaming Regulatory Board
100 315 National Population Council
101 316 Uganda Free Zones Authority
102 317 Uganda Microfinance Regulatory Authority
103 318 Uganda Retirements Benefits Regulatory Authority
104 319 National Council for Higher Education
105 320 Uganda Business and Technical Examination Board
106 321 National Council of Sports
107
108 Sub-Total Centre Votes 256,189,497,943 206,999,813,375 15,399,126,554 932,358,106 479,520,795,977
109
110 163 Arua Referral Hospital 938,316,557 211,489,772 – – 1,149,806,328
111 164 Fort Portal Referral Hospital 514,746,872 583,851,149 – – 1,098,598,021
112 165 Gulu Referral Hospital 1,566,143,260 425,189,619 – 15,315,856 2,006,648,735
113 166 Hoima Referral Hospital 498,641,017 105,985,514 – – 604,626,531
114 167 Jinja Referral Hospital 1,524,865,502 2,162,374,109 – 9,802,796 3,697,042,407
115 168 Kabale Referral Hospital 440,137,078 60,000,000 – – 500,137,078
116 169 Masaka Referral Hospital 573,145,988 427,584,963 – – 1,000,730,951
117 170 Mbale Referral Hospital 1,180,053,607 383,793,884 501,195,768 – 2,065,043,259
118 171 Soroti Referral Hospital 780,987,042 1,071,636,091 – 47,064,440 1,899,687,573
119 172 Lira Referral Hospital 658,634,676 9,678,579 93,203,266 25,027,030 786,543,551
120 173 Mbarara Referral Hospital 1,873,750,909 326,077,567 – – 2,199,828,476
121 174 Mubende Referral Hospital 225,593,900 678,420,000 – – 904,013,900
122 175 Moroto Referral Hosptial 92,150,027 254,628,000 – – 346,778,027
123 176 Naguru Hospital 161,544,112 294,057,696 – – 455,601,808
124 177 Kiruddu Referral Hospital 7,672,586 – – – 7,672,586
125 178 Kawempe Referral Hospital 22,686,933 222,108,000 – – 244,794,933
126 179 Entebbe Referral Hospital 10,084,771 163,549,843 – – 173,634,614
127 180 Mulago Specialised Women and Neonatal Hospital 367,484,183 779,122,704 1,196,800,185 – 2,343,407,072
128 Sub-Total Referral Hospitals 11,436,639,020 8,159,547,489 1,791,199,219 97,210,122 21,484,595,850
129 Missions Abroad
130 201 Ugandan Mission at the United Nations, New York
131 202 Uganda High Commission in United Kingdom, London
132 203 Uganda High Commission in Canada, Ottawa
133 204 Uganda High Commission in India, New Delhi
134 205 Uganda High Commission in Egypt, Cairo
135 206 Uganda High Commission in Kenya, Nairobi
136 207 Uganda High Commission in Tanzania, Dar es Salaam
137 208 Uganda High Commission in Nigeria, Abuja
138 209 Uganda High Commission in South Africa, Pretoria
139 210 Uganda Embassy in Washington
140 211 Uganda Embassy in Ethiopia, Addis Ababa
141 212 Uganda Embassy in China, Beijing
142 213 Uganda Embassy in Rwanda, Kigali
143 214 Uganda Embassy in Switzerland, Geneva
144 215 Uganda Embassy in Japan, Tokyo
145 216 Uganda Embassy in Libya, Tripoli
146 217 Uganda Embassy in Saudi Arabia, Riyadh
147 218 Uganda Embassy in Denmark, Copenhagen
148 219 Uganda Embassy in Belgium, Brussels
149 220 Uganda Embassy in Italy, Rome
150 221 Uganda Embassy in DRC, Kinshasa
151 223 Uganda Embassy in Sudan, Khartoum
152 224 Uganda Embassy in France, Paris
153 225 Uganda Embassy in Germany, Berlin
154 226 Uganda Embassy in Teheran
155 227 Uganda Embassy in Moscow
156 228 Uganda Embassy in Canberra
157 229 Uganda Embassy in Juba
158 230 Uganda Embassy in Abu Dhabi
159 231 Uganda Embassy in Bujumbura
160 232 Guangzhou Consulate in China
161 233 Mission in Ankara
162 234 Mission in Mogadishu
163 235 Mission in Kuala Lumpur
164 236 Mission in Mombasa
165 237 Mission in Algiers
166 238 Uganda Embassy in Doha
167
168 Sub-Total Missions abroad
169 Sub-Total Central Government Votes 267,626,136,963 215,159,360,864 17,190,325,773 1,029,568,228 501,005,391,828
170
171 Local Governments
172 501 Adjumani District 1,199,608,790 728,214,316 – – 1,927,823,106
173 502 Apac District 3,860,567,697 1,304,135,469 – – 5,164,703,166
174 503 Arua District 3,865,068,022 2,416,415,752 409,407,383 666,118,960 7,357,010,116
175 504 Bugiri District 1,240,734,020 5,590,074,943 352,813,324 22,664,714 7,206,287,001
176 505 Bundibugyo District 838,058,284 522,150,123 127,350,833 60,232,110 1,547,791,350
177 506 Bushenyi District 2,768,044,770 1,372,220,307 362,376,072 187,707,101 4,690,348,250

A   B   C   D   E   F   G

1 Vote Vote Description Pension Gratuity Pension and Gratuity Arrears Salary Arrears Total
178 507 Busia District 1,393,017,025 2,159,246,037 345,667,330 53,215,464 3,951,145,856
179 508 Gulu District 3,467,384,396 1,636,177,116 724,663,677 14,710,558 5,842,935,747
180 509 Hoima District 1,868,471,381 586,172,741 – – 2,454,644,122
181 510 Iganga District 3,629,638,162 1,071,709,552 101,362,173 65,112,951 4,867,822,838
182 511 Jinja District 2,583,024,558 1,524,660,689 – 10,874,313 4,118,559,560
183 512 Kabale District 3,655,628,729 1,144,275,004 2,346,465,307 95,320,682 7,241,689,722
184 513 Kabarole District 2,531,400,958 689,159,327 – 43,582,544 3,264,142,829
185 514 Kaberamaido District 1,045,646,956 493,355,064 – 8,468,304 1,547,470,324
186 515 Kalangala District 311,896,682 397,838,056 – – 709,734,738
187 517 Kamuli District 3,005,936,984 1,648,436,616 3,008,984,822 218,719,895 7,882,078,317
188 518 Kamwenge District 1,227,900,056 1,247,835,764 68,210,661 116,647,099 2,660,593,580
189 519 Kanungu District 1,661,090,287 1,431,348,508 53,461,838 41,740,327 3,187,640,960
190 520 Kapchorwa District 1,328,783,702 369,626,763 278,280,250 55,706,555 2,032,397,270
191 521 Kasese District 2,789,303,982 2,107,295,042 1,415,666,125 64,443,962 6,376,709,111
192 522 Katakwi District 1,227,113,138 556,077,623 199,115,086 82,986,248 2,065,292,094
193 523 Kayunga District 1,223,720,507 862,905,174 160,798,692 353,167,303 2,600,591,676
194 524 Kibaale District 1,385,108,933 180,028,007 – – 1,565,136,940
195 525 Kiboga District 656,260,585 343,099,155 – 40,431,399 1,039,791,139
196 526 Kisoro District 1,160,859,333 1,125,640,128 200,227,211 – 2,486,726,672
197 527 Kitgum District 2,204,515,086 412,881,101 547,081,301 564,662,311 3,729,139,799
198 528 Kotido District 374,681,628 57,321,813 720,456,291 44,158,338 1,196,618,071
199 529 Kumi District 3,116,419,214 512,447,012 113,448,738 87,304,219 3,829,619,182
200 530 Kyenjojo District 1,482,915,068 1,845,209,452 127,017,714 43,374,684 3,498,516,918
201 531 Lira District 3,477,638,265 1,354,584,366 2,310,036,754 133,448,156 7,275,707,540
202 532 Luwero District 2,184,506,489 2,960,431,860 760,885,521 209,921,997 6,115,745,867
203 533 Masaka District 3,430,600,358 1,730,021,506 460,945,727 196,907,513 5,818,475,104
204 534 Masindi District 1,613,461,861 1,256,160,439 337,409,569 65,247,573 3,272,279,442
205 535 Mayuge District 1,015,099,349 590,612,240 1,387,868 64,302,391 1,671,401,849
206 536 Mbale District 4,362,625,536 1,746,012,891 243,013,022 78,578,721 6,430,230,170
207 537 Mbarara District 3,574,190,827 1,876,284,240 66,122,133 – 5,516,597,200
208 538 Moroto District 318,843,148 306,724,064 – – 625,567,212
209 539 Moyo District 1,477,864,161 896,784,562 – – 2,374,648,723
210 540 Mpigi District 2,682,788,316 848,401,573 312,355,855 4,802,769 3,848,348,513
211 541 Mubende District 1,763,712,281 1,224,761,213 47,213,787 106,909,578 3,142,596,859
212 542 Mukono District 3,273,045,943 1,483,624,781 659,768,479 4,323,432 5,420,762,634
213 543 Nakapiripiriti District 579,651,133 55,451,989 – – 635,103,122
214 544 Nakasongola District 460,933,749 325,070,809 8,933,076 222,781,026 1,017,718,660
215 545 Nebbi District 3,317,384,495 1,429,039,588 – – 4,746,424,083
216 546 Ntungamo District 2,889,444,091 1,441,156,041 81,144,509 135,553,124 4,547,297,765
217 547 Pader District 867,838,000 1,967,589,220 – – 2,835,427,220
218 548 Pallisa District 3,571,982,674 1,040,877,671 633,560,081 – 5,246,420,426
219 549 Rakai District 2,111,432,790 1,770,390,000 222,034,208 269,096,331 4,372,953,329
220 550 Rukungiri District 3,072,201,704 1,503,711,851 1,556,133,644 – 6,132,047,199
221 551 Sembabule District 543,370,140 1,158,396,406 – 11,629,821 1,713,396,367
222 552 Sironko District 1,806,876,725 1,038,394,238 – 45,590,710 2,890,861,673
223 553 Soroti District 3,227,660,310 2,712,278,938 2,109,787,335 16,249,092 8,065,975,675
224 554 Tororo District 4,128,582,070 2,643,315,023 1,845,677,203 120,704,773 8,738,279,069
225 555 Wakiso District 2,473,773,021 2,884,996,828 69,703,026 205,866,813 5,634,339,688
226 556 Yumbe District 662,212,197 453,780,392 107,056,760 172,440,548 1,395,489,897
227 557 Butaleja District 1,400,775,464 1,391,164,386 – 24,214,197 2,816,154,047
228 558 Ibanda District 1,147,395,068 1,647,966,948 104,698,588 – 2,900,060,604
229 559 Kaabong District 300,714,355 32,711,542 – 10,210,417 343,636,313
230 560 Isingiro District 1,241,907,126 1,048,125,777 498,764,854 89,536,238 2,878,333,995
231 561 Kaliro District 948,962,828 1,831,199,109 8,232,048 14,713,044 2,803,107,029
232 562 Kiruhura District 726,210,128 176,705,050 – – 902,915,178
233 563 Koboko District 497,244,265 1,171,628,336 – 149,261,195 1,818,133,796
234 564 Amolatar District 595,234,058 1,414,188,408 – 100,305,491 2,109,727,957
235 565 Amuria District 841,759,576 891,596,003 – – 1,733,355,578
236 566 Manafwa District 1,346,291,111 1,019,189,922 87,439,131 114,340,391 2,567,260,555
237 567 Bukwo District 414,801,679 457,420,403 648,650,082 – 1,520,872,164
238 568 Mityana District 1,313,714,069 838,852,668 – – 2,152,566,737
239 569 Nakaseke District 548,341,975 684,522,855 50,094,737 98,229,990 1,381,189,557
240 570 Amuru District 495,880,666 635,467,031 – – 1,131,347,697
241 571 Budaka District 1,014,795,926 590,596,779 22,102,271 159,673,861 1,787,168,837
242 572 Oyam District 1,627,490,682 1,587,517,792 1,871,891,320 264,083,225 5,350,983,019
243 573 Abim District 295,336,734 1,542,472,216 – 259,092,132 2,096,901,082
244 574 Namutumba District 601,524,421 638,070,453 129,285,472 126,293,661 1,495,174,007
245 575 Dokolo District 856,708,445 791,484,467 33,177,600 96,621,351 1,777,991,863
246 576 Buliisa District 163,084,024 288,894,355 – 64,772,630 516,751,009
247 577 Maracha District 897,169,660 998,788,544 13,639,073 12,744,988 1,922,342,265
248 578 Bukedea District 1,022,723,612 555,798,916 – – 1,578,522,528
249 579 Bududa District 855,607,548 588,727,668 – – 1,444,335,216
250 580 Lyantonde District 233,973,573 146,907,535 25,246,582 7,761,727 413,889,418
251 581 Amudat District 107,804,650 100,555,040 – – 208,359,690
252 582 Buikwe District 806,848,903 552,461,041 – – 1,359,309,943
253 583 Buyende District 361,837,570 622,939,352 – – 984,776,922
254 584 Kyegegwa District 431,962,211 3,444,273,469 – – 3,876,235,680
255 585 Lamwo District 226,006,609 86,419,478 – – 312,426,087
256 586 Otuke District 254,464,036 192,140,979 187,381,917 164,774,179 798,761,111
257 587 Zombo District 503,003,881 2,177,238,309 354,625,297 127,686,072 3,162,553,559
258 588 Alebtong District 764,096,406 435,865,136 – – 1,199,961,542
259 589 Bulambuli District 616,480,872 995,774,988 50,497,341 39,382,227 1,702,135,428
260 590 Buvuma District 112,068,038 51,043,908 – – 163,111,946
261 591 Gomba District 424,739,553 255,960,907 235,062,789 – 915,763,249
262 592 Kiryandongo District 358,584,839 543,987,914 – 40,790,668 943,363,421
263 593 Luuka District 508,715,803 810,902,300 139,786,791 – 1,459,404,894
264 594 Namayingo District 296,382,446 650,697,614 – – 947,080,060
265 595 Ntoroko District 118,673,245 956,299,595 – 34,011,926 1,108,984,766
A B C D E F G
1 Vote Vote Description Pension Gratuity Pension and Gratuity Arrears Salary Arrears Total
266 596 Serere District 897,856,690 1,174,539,045 – – 2,072,395,735
267 597 Kyankwanzi District 420,064,728 334,327,407 – 27,404,178 781,796,314
268 598 Kalungu District 724,130,180 1,942,399,000 – – 2,666,529,180
269 599 Lwengo District 716,208,060 605,998,829 127,799,398 32,741,730 1,482,748,017
270 600 Bukomansimbi District 483,818,619 1,853,062,335 – – 2,336,880,954
271 601 Mitooma District 749,276,374 704,188,747 49,954,409 153,042,557 1,656,462,088
272 602 Rubirizi District 317,647,669 197,362,052 27,256,308 31,822,969 574,088,998
273 603 Ngora District 683,239,304 874,790,598 1,080,326,423 73,578,536 2,711,934,860
274 604 Napak District 107,248,514 82,704,658 – – 189,953,172
275 605 Kibuku District 556,033,905 517,777,043 81,197,847 25,442,966 1,180,451,761
276 606 Nwoya District 335,476,160 485,322,570 176,681,189 52,258,679 1,049,738,598
277 607 Kole District 909,724,685 1,041,396,240 140,493,524 282,644,656 2,374,259,105
278 608 Butambala District 546,003,614 2,285,082,872 95,961,606 98,597,173 3,025,645,265
279 609 Sheema District 1,070,038,541 642,140,250 – – 1,712,178,792
280 610 Buhweju District 326,141,852 269,186,106 – – 595,327,959
281 611 Agago District 419,238,966 765,643,028 22,997,808 113,763,077 1,321,642,879
282 612 Kween District 332,068,270 188,039,370 – – 520,107,640
283 613 Kagadi District 279,245,498 1,084,799,023 – 147,885,463 1,511,929,984
284 614 Kakumiro District 277,116,660 619,021,277 66,960,357 – 963,098,294
285 615 Omoro District 316,394,845 583,053,988 – – 899,448,833
286 616 Rubanda District 583,176,036 1,267,266,598 – 49,958,199 1,900,400,833
287 617 Namisindwa District 358,824,230 937,879,712 – 81,790,978 1,378,494,920
288 618 Pakwach District 132,700,475 389,099,260 – – 521,799,735
289 619 Butebo District 265,332,236 604,581,296 – – 869,913,532
290 620 Rukiga District 361,742,744 881,501,186 865,692,731 893,664,886 3,002,601,547
291 621 Kyotera District 416,561,202 793,103,090 5,645,797 65,959,207 1,281,269,296
292 622 Bunyangabu District 232,287,454 423,557,375 – – 655,844,829
293 623 Nabilatuk District 67,247,066 82,400,167 – – 149,647,233
294 624 Bugweri District 91,519,973 498,391,471 – 293,106,338 883,017,783
295 625 Kasanda District 362,561,471 854,853,512 188,698,850 – 1,406,113,833
296 626 Kwania District 185,613,415 643,310,009 – – 828,923,425
297 627 Kapelebyong District 91,216,065 238,770,094 – – 329,986,159
298 628 Kikuube District 251,369,250 724,480,198 – – 975,849,448
299 629 Obongi District 55,157,720 199,500,000 – – 254,657,720
300 630 Kazo District 67,220,870 252,184,939 – 31,233,300 350,639,109
301 631 Rwampara District 332,392,494 984,388,551 815,069,804 – 2,131,850,849
302 632 Kitagwenda District 132,326,700 653,825,837 – – 786,152,536
303 633 Madi-Okollo 110,860,863 648,557,653 – – 759,418,516
304 634 Karenga District 53,592,684 11,410,932 – – 65,003,616
305 635 Kalaki District 113,097,580 315,446,243 – – 428,543,823
306 636 Terego District 100,000,000 200,000,000 – – 300,000,000
307 752 Entebbe Municipal Council 667,992,513 660,204,816 17,150,536 20,108,574 1,365,456,439
308 757 Kabale Municipal Council 704,420,625 461,283,640 – – 1,165,704,264
309 762 Moroto Municipal Council 111,894,017 138,411,567 – – 250,305,584
310 764 Tororo Municipal Council 432,924,865 514,803,612 248,248,308 54,932,368 1,250,909,153
311 770 Kasese Municipal Council 356,357,717 227,883,119 10,266,602 1,781,254 596,288,693
312 772 Mukono Municipal Council 327,929,629 435,729,359 – – 763,658,988
313 773 Iganga Municipal Council 114,041,410 94,636,589 – – 208,677,999
314 774 Masindi Municipal Council 263,414,704 468,327,994 – 37,517,656 769,260,354
315 775 Ntungamo Municipal Council 112,828,952 – – – 112,828,952
316 776 Busia Municipal Council 126,956,711 152,147,921 1,746,732 91,173,271 372,024,635
317 777 Bushenyi- Ishaka Municipal Council 475,265,233 543,281,491 3,845,144 10,551,582 1,032,943,450
318 778 Rukungiri Municipal Council 274,844,904 366,646,484 – – 641,491,388
319 779 Nansana Municipal Council 259,520,942 606,220,862 – – 865,741,804
320 780 Makindye-Ssabagabo Municipal Council 91,078,462 606,220,862 – – 697,299,324
321 781 Kira Municipal Council 114,679,173 434,483,295 – – 549,162,468
322 782 Kisoro Municipal Council 29,466,989 105,999,605 – – 135,466,594
323 783 Mityana Municipal Council 153,953,914 239,415,111 – – 393,369,025
324 784 Kitgum Municipal Council 822,025,029 344,001,735 – – 1,166,026,765
325 785 Koboko Municipal Council 86,961,095 267,701,619 – 34,715,146 389,377,860
326 786 Mubende Municipal Council 114,133,499 658,898,468 4,359,788 43,747,704 821,139,459
327 787 Kumi Municipal Council 97,671,390 418,740,608 – – 516,411,998
328 788 Lugazi Municipal Council 140,425,373 418,740,608 – – 559,165,981
329 789 Kamuli Municipal Council 174,505,440 143,522,491 – – 318,027,931
330 790 Kapchorwa Municipal Council 192,472,691 85,876,207 – – 278,348,898
331 791 Ibanda Municipal Council 325,146,153 566,109,057 27,095,605 – 918,350,814
332 792 Njeru Municipal Council 205,189,043 181,871,330 – – 387,060,374
333 793 Apac Municipal Council 102,422,635 317,454,231 – – 419,876,865
334 794 Nebbi Municipal Council 117,907,818 95,074,066 – – 212,981,884
335 795 Bugiri Municipal Council 99,484,178 52,108,017 – – 151,592,195
336 796 Sheema Municipal Council 411,314,407 950,505,312 18,693,257 7,806,885 1,388,319,861
337 797 Kotido Municipal Council 40,270,351 114,311,297 – – 154,581,648
338 851 Arua City 438,223,917 660,204,816 – – 1,098,428,733
339 852 Mbarara City 1,056,597,740 812,094,630 20,598,718 91,887,326 1,981,178,414
340 853 Gulu City 785,316,653 508,325,387 43,300,363 – 1,336,942,404
341 854 Jinja City 1,515,061,817 790,751,228 381,432,344 54,894,568 2,742,139,957
342 855 Fort-Portal City 418,522,571 270,191,408 41,578,908 31,977,081 762,269,968
343 856 Mbale City 1,114,520,438 343,602,186 2,581,696,558 81,486,574 4,121,305,756
344 857 Masaka City 520,580,226 97,738,271 51,752,514 107,972,852 778,043,863
345 858 Lira City 620,169,617 990,529,299 62,222,037 208,160,760 1,881,081,713
346 859 Soroti City 375,289,166 501,136,638 – – 876,425,804
347 860 Hoima City 508,301,949 319,475,178 12,243,486 15,589,802 855,610,415
348 Sub-Total Local Government Votes 171,001,692,246 147,701,369,546 35,227,566,229 10,353,402,314 364,284,030,335
349 GRAND TOTAL 438,627,829,208 362,860,730,410 52,417,892,002 11,382,970,542 865,289,422,162

Vote Local Government Recurrent (Including NonWage Recurrent, Wage
&Local Revenue) Development (Including External financing &Local Revenue) Statutory
(Pension,Gratuity,Pension
&Gratuity Arrears) Total
501 Adjumani District 25,777,962,208 8,924,950,502 2,005,008,016 36,707,920,726
502 Apac District 17,575,455,037 2,089,013,182 5,164,703,166 24,829,171,385
503 Arua District 12,094,796,038 4,486,396,039 6,690,891,156 23,272,083,233
504 Bugiri District 28,528,492,521 6,180,307,883 7,209,740,011 41,918,540,415
505 Bundibugyo District 29,328,677,446 6,004,996,395 1,508,974,236 36,842,648,077
506 Bushenyi District 24,226,306,674 4,416,303,793 4,502,641,149 33,145,251,615
507 Busia District 28,428,689,766 5,317,970,989 3,897,930,392 37,644,591,147
508 Gulu District 19,006,081,546 3,440,677,311 5,828,225,189 28,274,984,046
509 Hoima District 16,859,596,155 3,247,769,270 2,454,644,122 22,562,009,547
510 Iganga District 29,609,909,059 4,399,639,961 4,802,709,887 38,812,258,907
511 Jinja District 26,849,824,555 6,420,686,323 4,107,685,247 37,378,196,125
512 Kabale District 28,008,218,934 5,470,144,962 7,146,369,040 40,624,732,936
513 Kabarole District 17,055,146,978 6,600,608,470 3,220,560,285 26,876,315,734
514 Kaberamaido District 12,780,768,500 1,834,173,879 1,539,002,020 16,153,944,399
515 Kalangala District 11,495,896,842 2,682,017,244 709,734,738 14,887,648,824
517 Kamuli District 37,821,316,991 7,714,891,709 7,663,358,422 53,199,567,123
518 Kamwenge District 23,190,705,630 10,424,604,600 2,543,946,482 36,159,256,711
519 Kanungu District 35,213,314,164 3,181,861,499 3,145,900,633 41,541,076,296
520 Kapchorwa District 15,333,059,566 3,266,973,016 1,976,690,715 20,576,723,296
521 Kasese District 59,014,238,627 7,952,383,576 6,312,265,149 73,278,887,352
522 Katakwi District 21,670,747,519 7,225,601,553 1,982,305,846 30,878,654,918
523 Kayunga District 31,733,517,547 6,672,466,062 2,977,798,693 41,383,782,302
524 Kibaale District 14,985,662,104 8,684,387,897 1,565,136,940 25,235,186,941
525 Kiboga District 20,376,241,935 2,450,135,280 999,359,740 23,825,736,955
526 Kisoro District 33,752,876,070 3,805,793,707 2,486,726,672 40,045,396,448
527 Kitgum District 23,309,506,320 3,484,755,830 3,164,477,488 29,958,739,638
528 Kotido District 9,601,992,903 3,168,025,910 1,152,459,733 13,922,478,545
529 Kumi District 22,073,248,853 4,362,600,842 3,742,314,963 30,178,164,658
530 Kyenjojo District 30,432,212,254 9,543,011,910 3,455,142,234 43,430,366,397
531 Lira District 23,757,184,310 5,558,790,458 7,142,259,384 36,458,234,152
532 Luwero District 51,639,094,474 8,872,623,362 5,909,101,237 66,420,819,073
533 Masaka District 10,697,306,399 1,891,237,798 5,621,567,591 18,210,111,788
534 Masindi District 19,518,778,028 3,621,900,322 3,207,031,869 26,347,710,220
535 Mayuge District 33,338,721,118 10,052,398,277 1,607,099,458 44,998,218,853
536 Mbale District 28,956,272,960 5,473,213,802 6,351,651,449 40,781,138,212
537 Mbarara District 19,507,161,667 4,353,048,646 5,516,597,200 29,376,807,513
538 Moroto District 11,565,986,722 3,028,528,261 625,567,212 15,220,082,196
539 Moyo District 17,440,310,002 3,866,618,013 2,374,648,723 23,681,576,738
540 Mpigi District 23,250,171,250 3,941,786,276 3,843,545,744 31,035,503,271
541 Mubende District 21,341,924,352 9,959,851,912 3,035,687,281 34,337,463,545
542 Mukono District 39,980,612,825 6,809,088,596 6,655,092,197 53,444,793,618
543 Nakapiripirit District 9,778,571,629 2,767,457,160 635,103,122 13,181,131,911
544 Nakasongola District 24,914,180,044 3,095,518,873 794,937,634 28,804,636,551
545 Nebbi District 22,838,986,880 4,480,452,903 4,746,424,083 32,065,863,866
546 Ntungamo District 41,694,094,243 9,592,598,952 4,411,744,641 55,698,437,835
547 Pader District 24,763,396,459 4,618,315,262 2,835,427,220 32,217,138,941
548 Pallisa District 25,569,016,084 4,792,246,751 5,246,420,426 35,607,683,262
549 Rakai District 30,160,136,726 5,035,410,957 4,103,856,998 39,299,404,680
550 Rukungiri District 34,029,829,289 5,132,688,937 6,132,047,199 45,294,565,425
551 Sembabule District 25,484,142,773 4,493,017,315 1,701,766,546 31,678,926,634
552 Sironko District 27,294,550,136 5,744,193,216 2,845,270,963 35,884,014,315
553 Soroti District 17,280,351,985 4,308,454,734 8,049,726,583 29,638,533,302
554 Tororo District 46,681,923,523 9,080,612,050 8,953,248,381 64,715,783,954
555 Wakiso District 64,156,562,723 15,438,980,891 5,428,472,875 85,024,016,489
556 Yumbe District 37,044,375,542 19,528,849,145 1,223,049,349 57,796,274,036
557 Butaleja District 27,436,997,784 5,016,476,169 2,791,939,850 35,245,413,802
558 Ibanda District 18,120,236,728 3,647,756,682 2,900,060,604 24,668,054,013
559 Kaabong District 13,967,966,726 1,869,619,884 333,425,896 16,171,012,506
560 Isingiro District 34,896,382,083 17,340,430,268 2,788,797,757 55,025,610,108
561 Kaliro District 25,324,618,187 4,462,603,583 2,788,393,985 32,575,615,756
562 Kiruhura District 15,162,589,703 4,839,555,569 902,915,178 20,905,060,450
563 Koboko District 15,282,727,437 3,402,663,183 1,668,872,601 20,354,263,221
564 Amolatar District 16,351,660,306 4,357,289,606 2,009,422,466 22,718,372,379
565 Amuria District 18,731,129,260 6,591,934,042 1,733,355,578 27,056,418,880
566 Manafwa District 20,497,120,316 4,677,112,726 2,452,920,164 27,627,153,206
567 Bukwo District 19,718,853,080 5,434,297,470 1,520,872,164 26,674,022,715
568 Mityana District 24,898,237,569 3,440,429,076 2,152,566,737 30,491,233,382
569 Nakaseke District 26,862,167,182 4,272,291,762 1,282,959,567 32,417,418,511
570 Amuru District 17,058,421,410 4,898,859,943 1,131,347,697 23,088,629,050
571 Budaka District 21,271,275,711 5,689,427,780 1,627,494,976 28,588,198,467
572 Oyam District 29,975,930,864 8,261,009,503 5,086,899,794 43,323,840,161
573 Abim District 15,174,538,345 2,566,722,321 1,837,808,950 19,579,069,616
574 Namutumba District 23,644,183,943 3,855,345,371 1,368,880,346 28,868,409,659
575 Dokolo District 17,994,270,725 4,563,284,513 1,681,370,512 24,238,925,750
576 Buliisa District 12,179,011,534 3,587,095,762 451,978,379 16,218,085,675
577 Maracha District 20,314,899,106 4,436,075,221 1,909,597,277 26,660,571,604
578 Bukedea District 23,788,032,103 5,287,555,329 1,578,522,528 30,654,109,959
579 Bududa District 23,233,192,817 6,500,688,899 1,444,335,216 31,178,216,932

580 Lyantonde District 14,070,728,669 3,309,803,100 406,127,691 17,786,659,460
581 Amudat District 7,311,572,701 2,733,932,024 208,359,690 10,253,864,415
582 Buikwe District 18,720,971,153 2,742,235,614 1,359,309,943 22,822,516,711
583 Buyende District 19,095,975,275 4,202,403,209 984,776,922 24,283,155,406
584 Kyegegwa District 19,070,069,219 8,558,161,548 3,876,235,680 31,504,466,447
585 Lamwo District 16,494,171,498 7,663,426,118 312,426,087 24,470,023,703
586 Otuke District 14,006,503,780 2,712,468,766 633,986,932 17,352,959,478
587 Zombo District 20,234,143,524 3,910,511,244 3,034,867,487 27,179,522,256
588 Alebtong District 19,510,731,169 5,200,553,571 1,199,961,542 25,911,246,282
589 Bulambuli District 19,220,172,925 5,304,005,650 1,662,753,201 26,186,931,775
590 Buvuma District 10,270,228,439 5,961,616,197 163,111,946 16,394,956,582
591 Gomba District 17,450,180,700 2,832,686,948 915,763,249 21,198,630,897
592 Kiryandongo District 19,517,450,361 8,859,574,669 902,572,753 29,279,597,783
593 Luuka District 22,626,282,828 4,130,167,124 1,459,404,894 28,215,854,846
594 Namayingo District 20,104,836,743 3,710,998,919 947,080,060 24,762,915,723
595 Ntoroko District 12,292,229,398 3,539,080,905 1,074,972,840 16,906,283,144
596 Serere District 27,069,994,271 5,723,552,909 2,072,395,735 34,865,942,914
597 Kyankwanzi District 20,970,188,986 7,187,338,251 754,392,136 28,911,919,372
598 Kalungu District 21,267,445,263 2,603,694,125 2,666,529,180 26,537,668,568
599 Lwengo District 22,779,162,873 5,031,426,854 1,450,006,287 29,260,596,014
600 Bukomansimbi District 14,938,152,868 2,148,312,916 2,336,880,954 19,423,346,739
601 Mitooma District 23,079,527,204 3,145,093,847 1,503,419,530 27,728,040,581
602 Rubirizi District 14,671,823,169 4,883,801,238 542,266,029 20,097,890,436
603 Ngora District 16,361,282,896 2,851,726,117 2,638,356,324 21,851,365,337
604 Napak District 12,692,156,321 3,431,194,528 189,953,172 16,313,304,021
605 Kibuku District 18,035,648,765 5,205,923,593 1,155,008,795 24,396,581,153
606 Nwoya District 15,601,998,251 5,982,243,390 997,479,919 22,581,721,560
607 Kole District 20,220,287,942 3,814,365,655 2,091,614,449 26,126,268,046
608 Butambala District 18,299,071,711 1,845,791,750 2,927,048,092 23,071,911,553
609 Sheema District 22,143,503,580 3,243,407,422 1,712,178,792 27,099,089,794
610 Buhweju District 12,538,336,890 5,288,146,787 595,327,959 18,421,811,635
611 Agago District 24,398,353,067 5,514,413,462 1,207,879,802 31,120,646,330
612 Kween District 15,995,434,548 3,646,851,363 520,107,640 20,162,393,551
613 Kagadi District 28,352,896,755 6,880,001,369 1,364,044,521 36,596,942,645
614 Kakumiro District 18,216,836,494 8,746,934,774 963,098,294 27,926,869,562
615 Omoro District 18,637,402,962 3,154,719,291 899,448,833 22,691,571,086
616 Rubanda District 22,543,578,950 4,380,693,930 1,850,442,634 28,774,715,514
617 Namisindwa District 23,407,732,461 3,136,336,723 1,296,703,942 27,840,773,127
618 Pakwach District 16,280,921,970 3,107,737,368 521,799,735 19,910,459,073
619 Butebo District 14,252,576,996 3,341,277,409 869,913,532 18,463,767,937
620 Rukiga District 18,030,596,294 1,660,894,048 2,108,936,661 21,800,427,003
621 Kyotera District 28,512,795,370 4,153,123,525 1,215,310,089 33,881,228,985
622 Bunyangabu District 16,306,753,170 3,449,469,814 715,510,264 20,471,733,249
623 Nabilatuk District 6,753,508,848 1,596,557,918 149,647,233 8,499,713,999
624 Bugweri District 15,938,175,941 3,072,314,686 589,911,445 19,600,402,071
625 Kasanda District 19,238,609,161 7,757,559,973 1,406,113,833 28,402,282,967
626 Kwania District 20,290,372,626 2,368,387,534 828,923,425 23,487,683,585
627 Kapelebyong District 10,759,584,627 3,264,707,124 329,986,159 14,354,277,910
628 Kikuube District 16,692,682,272 3,882,531,678 975,849,448 21,551,063,398
629 Obongi District 9,797,119,228 3,986,330,892 254,657,720 14,038,107,841
630 Kazo District 14,879,405,102 5,369,259,527 319,405,809 20,568,070,438
631 Rwampara District 17,115,836,652 2,055,466,045 2,131,850,849 21,303,153,546
632 Kitagwenda District 16,070,287,309 3,261,353,789 786,152,536 20,117,793,634
633 Madi-Okollo District 14,144,176,949 4,623,252,953 759,418,516 19,526,848,418
634 Karenga District 8,306,786,060 1,978,209,314 65,003,616 10,349,998,990
635 Kalaki District 11,667,158,958 3,069,532,421 428,543,823 15,165,235,202
636 Terego District 22,218,351,774 6,598,875,336 300,000,000 29,117,227,110
752 Entebbe Municipal Council 14,897,053,492 19,686,572,061 1,345,347,865 35,928,973,418
757 Kabale Municipal Council 12,128,072,526 11,041,458,492 1,165,704,264 24,335,235,283
762 Moroto Municipal Council 3,929,281,997 5,957,290,788 250,305,584 10,136,878,369
764 Tororo Municipal Council 7,068,122,964 11,462,117,186 1,195,976,785 19,726,216,935
770 Kasese Municipal Council 11,835,940,884 17,830,071,384 598,842,163 30,264,854,432
772 Mukono Municipal Council 16,297,404,666 1,316,519,996 763,658,988 18,377,583,650
773 Iganga Municipal Council 5,376,908,133 532,406,524 208,677,999 6,117,992,655
774 Masindi Municipal Council 9,553,596,641 1,565,259,274 731,742,698 11,850,598,612
775 Ntungamo Municipal Council 4,014,645,026 5,664,706,874 112,828,952 9,792,180,851
776 Busia Municipal Council 5,663,952,970 12,220,424,705 280,851,364 18,165,229,039
777 Bushenyi- Ishaka Municipal Council 8,571,361,174 798,671,381 1,022,391,868 10,392,424,423
778 Rukungiri Municipal Council 7,172,250,109 514,010,626 641,491,388 8,327,752,123
779 Nansana Municipal Council 17,342,625,821 6,352,032,467 865,741,804 24,560,400,091
780 Makindye-Ssabagabo Municipal Council 13,091,444,414 10,840,143,615 697,299,324 24,628,887,353
781 Kira Municipal Council 18,022,694,574 7,730,645,767 549,162,468 26,302,502,810
782 Kisoro Municipal Council 3,584,507,121 270,144,389 135,466,594 3,990,118,104
783 Mityana Municipal Council 8,627,304,918 765,185,848 393,369,025 9,785,859,792
784 Kitgum Municipal Council 5,094,344,549 10,181,688,374 1,166,026,765 16,442,059,688
785 Koboko Municipal Council 6,412,862,980 3,248,933,652 354,662,714 10,016,459,346
786 Mubende Municipal Council 8,563,769,846 20,940,603,171 777,391,755 30,281,764,772
787 Kumi Municipal Council 5,606,309,619 1,034,535,009 516,411,998 7,157,256,626
788 Lugazi Municipal Council 6,721,095,762 19,533,316,131 559,165,981 26,813,577,874
789 Kamuli Municipal Council 5,931,622,573 14,522,223,178 318,027,931 20,771,873,681
790 Kapchorwa Municipal Council 7,010,130,701 413,805,500 278,348,898 7,702,285,099

791 Ibanda Municipal Council 11,261,938,066 1,091,565,866 918,350,814 13,271,854,745
792 Njeru Municipal Council 10,420,311,515 1,772,260,005 387,060,374 12,579,631,893
793 Apac Municipal Council 5,977,422,703 13,231,504,166 419,876,865 19,628,803,734
794 Nebbi Municipal Council 6,285,286,238 250,383,374 212,981,884 6,748,651,496
795 Bugiri Municipal Council 4,129,589,524 449,051,549 151,592,195 4,730,233,268
796 Sheema Municipal Council 11,315,011,237 898,410,096 1,380,512,976 13,593,934,309
797 Kotido Municipal Council 6,961,399,552 680,158,812 154,581,648 7,796,140,012
851 Arua city 28,245,137,100 12,785,560,678 1,098,428,733 42,129,126,510
852 Mbarara city 26,487,797,305 31,925,452,409 1,889,291,088 60,302,540,802
853 Gulu city 19,226,583,229 24,795,148,091 1,336,942,404 45,358,673,723
854 Jinja city 33,507,242,702 19,098,476,085 2,687,245,389 55,292,964,177
855 Fort-Portal city 16,591,690,304 12,726,305,600 730,292,887 30,048,288,791
856 Mbale city 26,767,343,053 21,445,327,256 1,522,093,749 49,734,764,058
857 Masaka city 21,701,075,742 18,195,458,201 670,071,011 40,566,604,954
858 Lira city 20,405,088,464 17,401,721,951 1,672,920,953 39,479,731,369
859 Soroti city 14,267,526,518 13,432,008,423 876,425,804 28,575,960,745
860 Hoima city 12,522,403,842 18,426,646,361 840,020,613 31,789,070,816
TOTAL 3,408,765,462,268 1,072,832,199,690 353,909,599,143 4,835,507,261,102


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