WPLUS, WfWP member, guided community members in learning how to properly manage their water resources, reservoirs and tanks, how to divide, supervise and monitor responsibilities within the community, and, how effective water management contributes to the economic development of the community, with women and girls having much more time to participate in educational, economical and social activities
Katosi, WfWP member: empowering women to take leading roles in creating access to and managing water and sanitation facilities. Women acquire skills and knowledge in construction work – for example tank masonry - , new technologies in WASH and good governance. Rainwater harvesting tanks and community wells are constructed for access to clean and safe water. Communities are supported with adequate sanitation facilities.
WHO monitors global access and use of safe-drinking water in households, schools and health facilities through the WHO/Unicef Joint Monitoring programme (JMP) and the enabling environment for safe drinking-water services through the UN-Water global analysis and assessment of sanitation and drinking-water (GLAAS). WHO also supports global progress towards universal access and use of safe drinking-water through the WHO Guidelines on Drinking-water quality and water safety plan implementation working with a wider range of national governments and international development partners. WHO provides expert advice on emerging issues for water quality such as potable reuse of wastewater and microplastics in drinking-water. WHO also interfaces with health programmes where safe drinking water plays a key role in primary prevention and response especially cholera control.
Collect report on sustainability checks of 9 West and Central Africa countries and analyses - harmonisation of indicators (accountability for sustainability UNDP-UNICEF-SIWI)
Contribution to the global indicators discussions with inputs from the human rights indicators framework.