To improve estimates of agricultural greenhouse gas emissions in sub-Saharan Africa, we measured over six individual periods of 25-29 days fluxes of methane (CH4), carbon dioxide (CO2), and nitrous oxide (N2O) with subdaily time resolution from dung patches of different quality (C/N ratio: 23-41) and quantity (0.5 and 1.0 kg) on a Kenyan rangeland during dry and wet seasons. Methane emissions peaked following dung application, whereas N2O and CO2 fluxes from dung patches were similar to fluxes from rangeland soils receiving no N additions. Greenhouse gas emissions scaled linearly with dung quantity during both seasons. Dung with a low (23) C/N ratio produced up to 10 times more CH4 than dung with a high (41) C/N ratio. Overall, CH4 emission factors (EFs) ranged from 0.001 to 0.042%, lower than those derived in temperate regions. Cumulative CO2 and N2O emissions were similar for all treatments across the different seasons. The N2O EF ranged from 0 to 0.01%, less than 1% of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change Tier 1 default EF (2%) for N2O emissions from dung and urine patches, likely because of the low dung N content (9.7-16.5 g N kg-1 dry matter). However, these results were consistent with the updated cattle dung EF (0.2%) developed for Kenya in 2016/2017 (EF database ID# 422665). In view of the wide range of climates, soils, and management practices across sub-Saharan Africa, development of robust GHG EFs from dung patches for SSA requires additional studies.