When WASH practitioners understand the patterns and causes of slippage, they can devise innovative strategies to avoid it.
The Global Sanitation Fund has identified a number of slippage patterns, linked to factors that communities have significant, little or no control over.
In the second of a seven-part series for WASH practitioners, we explore the nuances of slippage and its impact on communities.
The analysis provides recommendations on the methodology that the GSF can use to better track VfM aspects within supported programmes.
Find out what steps some of our members recently took to inspire change in their communities.
Gender equality, serving the most vulnerable, and addressing the particular needs of women and girls are among the core principles of the GSF.
Many WASH programmes are confronted with ‘slippage’. How should this issue be understood and addressed?
The theme of the annual advocacy event was to make handwashing a habit.
Through peer-to-peer learning, the Global Sanitation Fund is harnessing the immense amount of knowledge.
In June, July and August WSSCC reached out to its members and partners in 16 countries through dedicated national consultations.
WSSCC’s participation and partnerships at the conference reinforced the council’s achievements and commitments to the WASH sector.
“We must speed up the pace and work together to achieve our goals, which are the same as the SDGs,” said Minister Ravatomanga at the workshop.