Webinar 4: SanMark and CLTS - Challenges and Opportunities
Date: Thursday 7th February 2013
This session looks to harness the experience of the
presenters and participants in relation to the integration of the
SanMark and CLTS approaches. It is recognizes that there is much more
to be learnt about the relationship between and potential synergies of
these two approaches. While there are some lessons emerging from
different programmes, there is still a limited evidence-base and as such
a chance to explore areas of priority for further action research.
The session aims to identify the emerging questions practitioners
are asking in relation to the effective implementation of these two
Sanitation Fund (GSF) is currently supporting a number of programmes
which aim to combine supply and demand side approaches at scale. These
programmes have been designed in a collaborative manner with a range of
sanitation and hygiene stakeholders building on past experiences and
lessons learned. The GSF share its approach to developing
at-scale models that incorporate SanMark and CLTS, and also some of the
initial lessons emerging from the initiation of the programmes.
This session is facilitated by Oliver Jones, Programme Officer, The Global Sanitation Fund (GSF), Water Supply & Sanitation Collaborative Council (WSSCC).
Presenters include Ulemu Chiluzi from Plan Malawi and Julian Kyomuhangi from the Government of Uganda.
NGOs, lending agencies, and the public sector are hard at work in meeting the global sanitation target. But what about the private sector, and what about the families that do not want to wait for the next NGO to knock on their door with a better toilet? Over the past couple of years, the Water and Sanitation Program’s (WSP) Sanitation Marketing strategy in Bangladesh has tried to address these concerns by stimulating the supply and demand of hygienic sanitation facilities through the mobilization of local entrepreneurs. The objective of Sanitation Marketing is for families to have the desire and the agency to move up the sanitation ladder on their own.
WASH (water, sanitation and hygiene) for everyone, everywhere. It’s a vision for the future at the heart of global development dialogues. The UNICEF/WHO Joint Monitoring Programme (JMP) has led work to propose what future WASH goals, targets and indicators should be between now and 2015. But how are WASH practitioners going to work differently to realise a vision of universal access to WASH?
Managed by the International WaterCentre with the support of the Australian Government Dep..
Today, 19 November 2013, marks the first ever UN recognised World Toilet Day. This day aims to bring attention to the sanitation crisis and recognise that 2.5 billion people worldwide still lack access to improved sanitation. This recognition at a global level is a clear sign that the international community is realising the importance of addressing the global crisis.
Happy World Toilet Day everyone!
Plan Tanzania acting as Executing Agency (EA) for the Global Sanitation Fund in Tanzania invites suitably qualified firms/organisations to submit detailed proposals to undertake the development of Sanitation Marketing Strategy and support its implementation for the UMATA Programme in Tanzania. The assignment is expected to take 16 Months.
The applicant must be a legal entity registered in Tanzania or in their country of origin with the right to enter ..
Starting from working in his father's toilet business in the UK, Andy Narracott quickly became interested in exploring the lack of sanitation globally and saw the potential market for sanitation products elsewhere. Through building partnerships, Clean Team has been created to introduce a sanitation market in Kumusi, Ghana with the vision of moving beyond in the future. Have a look at this great read on Clean Team's journey in sanitation marketing here. (http://www.forbes.com/sites/skollworldforu..