The Ugandan Constitution of the republic of Uganda (1995) contains a number of provisions with bearing on health but does not unequivocally provide for the right to health. Although the state is enjoined to take all practical measures to ensure the provision of basic medical services to the population, without a supportive law in place these provisions remain mere policy documents that may not guarantee access to quality health provision. The gaps identified in the Patient’s charter (2009), which is largely a policy instrument that is not legally binding prompted CSOs to pursue a process leading to the drafting of the Patients’ Rights and Responsibilities Bill, 2015 in consultation with Ministry of Justice and Constitutional Affairs and Parliamentarians, Health Rights Lawyers and Uganda Human Rights Commission. The Bill is hinged on the argument that article 8 A (1) defining National objectives and directive principles of state policy as National interests on which Uganda shall be governed, clause (2) enjoins Parliamentarians to propose relevant laws that shall give full effect to clause. The Patients’ Rights and Responsibility Bill 2015, is among the Bills that were saved in the ninth Parliament. Raised as a private members bill, the Bill is currently in a draft form in parliament awaiting engagement of the various stakeholders. The above resonates with the World Health Organization (WHO) report that, there is a growing international consensus that all patients have a fundamental right to privacy, to the confidentiality of their medical information, to consent to or to refuse treatment, and to be informed about relevant risk to them of medical procedures. AGHA Uganda together with UNHCO, UHF, HEPS and UHRC have revitalized discussions on the draft bill that had been saved in the 9th parliament to ensure it is passed into an Act. This has been through compendium of activities aimed at capturing public attention and meaningful engagement on the Bill especially by parliamentarians.