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WSSCC’s Carolien van der Voorden reflects on World Water Week conversations in today’s blog

Pour la journée internationale de la femme, le dirécteur exécutif du WSSCC , Chris Williams plaide pour une plus grande intégration des femmes sur le lieu de travail

What better way to promote the economy than to emphasize inclusive growth through sanitation for all?

On the ground and in communities, Sub-grantees are the lifeblood of GSF-supported country programmes.

At SACOSAN 6, WSSCC highlighted the plight of underserved groups, and their need for safe and satisfactory WASH.

Resources

WSSCC/UN Women Joint Programme on Gender, Hygiene and Sanitation ...

Equality
Coinciding with global agreement on the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), this issue of the Information Letter focuses on: efforts in Niger to incorporate gender issues in new national strategy and policy processes; menstrual hygiene management (MHM) training for humanitarian actors working in refugee camps in Cameroon; highlights from World Water Week in Stockholm; and Joint Programme actions to encourage the development of participatory and inclusive MHM training and collaboration tools for West and Central African users.Programme conjoint « Genre, hygiène et assainissement » Lettre d’information nº 6 - Coïncidant avec l’accord mondial sur les Objectifs de développement durable (ODD), cette édition de la Lettre d’information aborde les thèmes suivants : les efforts déployés au Niger pour intégrer les questions de genre dans la nouvelle stratégie nationale et l’élaboration des politiques publiques ; l’organisation d’une formation en gestion de l’hygiène menstruelle (GHM) pour les acteurs humanitaires qui travaillent dans les camps de réfugiés au Cameroun ; les temps forts de la Semaine mondiale de l’eau à Stockholm; et les actions entreprises par le Programme conjoint pour encourager le développement d’outils de formation et de collaboration participatifs et inclusifs en matière de GHM à l’intention des utilisateurs d’Afrique de l’Ouest et du Centre.

Equity and Inclusion in Sanitation and Hygiene in South Asia – A ...

Equality
There are two facets to the problem in South Asia, both of which are unacceptable. The first is a problem of scale: 716 million men, women, and children defecate in the open every day in South Asia, especially in rural areas: a veritable sanitation crisis that impairs progress in the region. Many districts in India, Nepal, and Pakistan fall in this category. The second, and in many ways more pernicious problem, particularly in South Asia, is one of exclusion, where different categories of people are not able to access and use safe sanitation facilities. These categories of people include those who are socially and economically marginalized or excluded, and those who cannot use standard designs. This catalytic working paper, including a bibliography, was developed for the Technical Session during the 4th South Asian Conference on Sanitation (SACOSAN IV) Reaching the Unserved: Equity and Inclusion in South Asia. It is intended for discussion leading to collaborative action.