This chapter focuses on a survey of Ghanaian doctors and nurses with the aim of gaining a better understanding of the interests and motivations underlying their intentions to migrate. It focuses on group discussions was to elicit health workers opinions on issues influencing their intention to migrate and factors that enabled or affected their decision-making. Sub-Saharan African countries face difficulties with retaining health professionals and other skilled persons. The Ghanaian government has recognized the problem of health worker migration and over the past four years, has instituted incentive measures to stem the outflow of health professionals. The measures have included new allowances such as the Additional Duty Hours Allowance (ADHA) that has significantly increased the net income for especially doctors, though increases for other health workers have been less substantial. Ghana has high rates of emigration among its health workers especially doctors and nurses but this is also increasingly found among other health workers including pharmacists and laboratory technicians.