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Joint Programme on “Gender, Hygiene and Sanitation” - Information Letter no. 2 - August 2014

Since its launch in March 2014, the joint programme on ”Gender, Hygiene and Sanitation” has been dedicated to making women’s voices heard and contributing to making their rights a reality, especially the human right to water and sanitation. In just a few months, several large projects have been launched. The study carried out in June in the Louga region of Senegal was one of the first successes. It marks an important milestone because it documents how the lack of suitable facilities affects the everyday lives of women and girls in this region in a very specific way. In this second information letter, we present this survey’s main conclusions and give you an overview of the programme’s different activities and the emerging synergies that will help improve menstrual hygiene management.

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Last updated: Fri, 10/17/2014 - 15:05

Updates from the Joint Programme on “Gender, Hygiene and Sanitation”, Information Letter no. 1 - May 2014

On 9 March 2014, UN Women and the Water Supply & Sanitation Collaborative Council (WSSCC) launched a partnership aimed at accelerating access to and use of water, hygiene and sanitation services for women and girls in West and Central Africa, in the presence of the Minister for Livestock Farming and mayor of Louga, Mrs Aminata Mbengue Ndiaye, and as part of the celebrations for International Women’s Day in the Louga region (Senegal).

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Last updated: Fri, 10/17/2014 - 15:19

SHARE / WSSCC Research briefing notes - Impact of Inadequate Access to Water, Sanitation and Hygiene (WASH) facilities on women and girls in India and Bangladesh

The SHARE Research Consortium and the Water Supply and Sanitation Collaborative Council (WSSCC) formed a research partnership in 2013 to investigate the specific impact of inadequate access to water, sanitation and hygiene (WASH) facilities on women and girls in India and Bangladesh.

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Author: SHARE Research Consortium/WSSCC
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English
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Last updated: Thu, 10/16/2014 - 17:38

Exciting developments in Madagascar to improve sanitation and hygiene at scale

There are exciting developments taking place in Madagascar to improve sanitation and hygiene at scale. The country is demonstrating in concrete terms what it takes to eradicate open defecation: political will, public investment, the application of Community-Led Total Sanitation (CLTS) at scale, verification of results, and learning from experience.

Source: WSSCC
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3 October 2014

WSSCC celebrates the highlighting of sanitation at the Global Citizen Festival

Saturday night’s Global Citizen Festival in Central Park brought the call against poverty and injustice in the developing world out of the meeting rooms of the United Nations General Assembly, to a massive show of youth support.

3 October 2014

WSSCC appoints David Shimkus to lead Global Sanitation Fund

Geneva, 1 October 2014 - The Water Supply and Sanitation Collaborative Council (WSSCC) announced today that David Shimkus has joined the Global Sanitation Fund as its new Programme Director, bringing to the Fund over fifteen years of experience in international health and development.  He will oversee the Fund’s ongoing efforts to support community-led sanitation programmes in developing countries, including resource mobilization, financial management, capacity building and programme monitoring and evaluation.

Source: WSSCC
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1 October 2014

Technical Summary of Recent Studies: Sanitation and Hygiene in Madagascar

This technical note summarizes the key features and findings of recent studies of interventions to improve sanitation and hygiene in Madagascar.

 

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Last updated: Fri, 10/03/2014 - 11:00

WSSCC joins fight for an end to extreme poverty by 2030 at Global Citizen Festival

Over a dozen world leaders will participate in the 2014 Global Citizen Festival to voice tangible commitments that could affect the lives of 50 million people.

25 September 2014

Promising Pathways - Innovations and Best Practices in CLTS at Scale in Madagascar

Promising Pathways - The astonishing story of how Madagascar grew from 10 to 10,000 villages free of open-defecation in just three years. Based on fieldwork conducted at community and national levels in Madagascar, the research for this publication was guided by Kamal Kar, founder and pioneer of CLTS, and conducted by a CLTS Foundation team.

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Author: Kirsty Milward, Sisir Pradhan, Katherine Pasteur, Kamal Kar
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Last updated: Mon, 09/15/2014 - 17:18

Seven journalists win prestigious media awards for excellence in reporting on critical water, sanitation and hygiene issues

Geneva/Stockholm, 5 September 2014 – Seven journalists were named today as winners of the “2014 WASH Media Awards” competition for their excellence in reporting on water, sanitation and hygiene-related (WASH) issues.

5 September 2014