This article examines the progressivity of the educational and health public utilities in Guinea, by using the patterns of consumption from the Living Standards Measurement Study (LSMS) of 2002-2003. The results suggest that the primary public education is more progressive than the secondary and university public education, the medical consultations and the antenatal care in the “centres de santé” and “postes de santé” are better provided than in hospitals. However, we observe an anti-feminine bias in the distribution of benefits pulled (fired) by the supply of the educational public utilities. These research results lead the necessity of making fairer the access to public utilities even if the size of the budget remains constant. They also show that, in spite of the progressivity of the primary and secondary public education, the expansion of their total cover is not a guarantee for the improvement of the equity in the access to these services.