Ruth Gichuhi is a Senior Manager at EED Advisory with experience in energy for cooking. Ruth has managed national surveys and is well versed in data collection and quality for large sample sizes. She was the project manager for the Kenya household cooking sector study Kenya whose objective was to determine the types of cooking technologies and fuels in Kenya, their penetration rates, and provide a snapshot of their supply chain. In this assignment, Ruth coordinated household surveys across 47 counties in Kenya (n=3,512), conducted key informant interviews with the cookstoves and fuel manufacturers/distributors/importers, developed the report, and organized webinars and workshops for information dissemination reporting. Ruth is part of the team implementing the World Bank’s Zambia clean cooking market assessment, a study focusing on the urban residential compounds of Lusaka and the Copper Belt in Zambia, to assist the Government in achieving its ’20:40:20:20′ (Electricity, LPG, charcoal, and firewood) goal of clean cooking for urban households by 2030. The assignment aims to develop a programme that will promote clean cooking solutions in Zambia’s urban areas. She was project manager for the Climate Technology Centre and Network (CTCN) urban briquette-making pilot project, which comprehensively analysed the briquette production landscape. She was also part of the team that conducted the Clean Cooking Alliance study, which involved a cost-benefit analysis of taxes and duties on clean cooking solutions in Kenya. She coordinated the Key Informant Interviews and had over twenty cookstove manufacturers and other actors in this assignment. Ruth was a consultant in the mitigation scenarios for the Kenyan cooking sector for GHG reduction potential, health benefits, and wider sustainable development impact. Her role involved coordinating stakeholder engagement and providing comments to the study report. Ruth was the project manager for the Burundi National Multi-Tier Framework Energy Access Household Survey. She played a lead role in the MTF Burundi data collection exercise. She coordinated a household listing across 65 primary sampling units (approx. 23,000 interviews) in 14 provinces, then collected data among households, institutions, and communities (n= approximately 5,000). Ruth holds a BSc. Environmental Science from Kenyatta University and a Masters in Sustainable Environmental Management from the University of Greenwich (U.K.).