For SWA’s HLMs 2017 Chris Williams argues that governments should be investing in disease prevention
The dangers of open defecation are explained in the campaign, with messages delivered by local celebrities
We list some of our studies that evidence the links between poor sanitation and psycho-social stress
Once we understand the complexities of slippage and the strategies to address it, how do we – as WASH practitioners – move forward?
The GSF invests in behaviour change activities that enable people to improve their sanitation
Submitted by our member Daniel Karanja, this story reveals how one woman took matters into her own hands to ensure that CLTS reached her home.
When WASH practitioners understand the patterns and causes of slippage, they can devise innovative strategies to avoid it.
Monitoring slippage should go beyond the numbers to truly understand behaviour change and community dynamics.
Lessons from the GSF-supported Uganda programme for implementing CLTS at scale through a decentralized government system.
Executive Director Chris Williams reinforced WSSCC’s mandate that supports Sustainable Development Goal 6.2.
WSSCC explores community learning trajectories within the Community-Led Total Sanitation (CLTS) process, and how they relate to slippage.
In Agelilyec, community members are supporting disadvantaged groups as part of a larger effort to keep their village open defecation free.