When WASH practitioners understand the patterns and causes of slippage, they can devise innovative strategies to avoid it.
Global Sanitation Fund programmes are designed to incorporate gender considerations and equity dimensions.
With SDG 6.2 at its heart, the strategy identifies the results WSSCC would like to achieve, the issues it will work on and regions where it will work
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.
The Global Sanitation Fund has identified a number of slippage patterns, linked to factors that communities have significant, little or no control over.
Executive Director Chris Williams reinforced WSSCC’s mandate that supports Sustainable Development Goal 6.2.
The review was undertaken by IFMR LEAD and managed for quality assurance by the International Initiative for Impact Evaluation.
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.
In the second of a seven-part series for WASH practitioners, we explore the nuances of slippage and its impact on communities.
WSSCC is working to achieve Sustainable Development Goal 6.2, to provide sanitation and hygiene for all, and does this in a number of ways.