Once we understand the complexities of slippage and the strategies to address it, how do we – as WASH practitioners – move forward?
When WASH practitioners understand the patterns and causes of slippage, they can devise innovative strategies to avoid it.
In the second of a seven-part series for WASH practitioners, we explore the nuances of slippage and its impact on communities.
Participants shared best practices, common challenges, and promising innovations to end open defecation by 2025.
Many WASH programmes are confronted with ‘slippage’. How should this issue be understood and addressed?
Minister Barmou Salifou opened the WSSCC consultation workshop and stayed on to witness an institutional triggering.
The GSF focuses on continuous learning to boost implementation, innovation and advocacy.
Staff members from the GSF Nigeria programme describe how learning from colleagues in Uganda has boosted their work.
WSSCC’s Global Sanitation Fund (GSF)-supported programme in Togo is using ‘institutional triggering’ to mobilize local government commitment and action for improved sanitation and hygiene. The GSF supports the country’s national campaign for an open defecation free (ODF) Togo by 2018, known as ‘Togo SANDAL’. The aim of the programme is to increase the use of […]
CLTS focuses on igniting change in sanitation and hygiene behavior within whole communities.
Last week, the Prime Minister announced that his government will commit US $40 million over the next four years towards ending open defecation.
Diabou and her 10-year-old child used to have diarrhea, but after a triggering session she spoke to her husband about getting a toilet of their own.