Where it has been introduced, CLTS has been integrated with other development initiatives. Besides ending open defecation, the focus is on a more comprehensive package which includes wastewater management, solid waste disposal, overall hygiene and more. The approach has also been modified in some countries to ‘School-led Total Sanitation (SLTS)’, whereby schools are the prime drivers in achieving ODF status. This has widened the spread of CLTS and its impact, both among adults and children. Plan, Water Aid and UNICEF have become important disseminators and champions of CLTS. Today, it is present in many countries in Asia, Africa, Latin America, the Middle East and Africa. In sub-Saharan Africa, it has taken root in 28 countries and gained the support of decision makers and professionals, who have recognised it as a successful, cost-effective approach and have issued a declaration to urge governments to take more decisive steps to ensure ODF environments among local communities.
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- Re: SaniPath - Assessment of Fecal Exposure Pathways in Low-Income Urban Settings (Emory University, USA) - and appeal to SuSanA members for input - by: sjraj July 21, 2017Hello Henriette, I thought it may helpful to share some of the publications from our work in SaniPath Accra. You can find them below. Please do not hesitate to contact me if you have any questions. Public toilets and their customers in low-income Accra, GhaAssessment of Fecal Exposure Pathways in Low-Income Urban Neighborhoods in Accra, Ghana: Rationale, Des […]
- Re: SaniPath - Assessment of Fecal Exposure Pathways in Low-Income Urban Settings (Emory University, USA) - and appeal to SuSanA members for input - by: sjraj July 21, 2017[color=] Hi Elisabeth, Thanks for your message! We have made several updates to the SaniPath Tool since our original post (including a new logo!). Most notably, we have updated the analysis methods for our tool so that we no longer use mean point estimates to estimate risk of exposure to fecal contamination, and now use the distribution of contamination and […]
- Bringing Market Thinking to Humanitarian Response: UK Launch of the Minimum Economic Recover Standards 3rd Edition - by: muench July 21, 2017Hi John and Esther, I am wondering if you could share the presentations from your event in May, or post here how people could find out more about it? I mean this one: Bringing Market Thinking to Humanitarian Response: UK Launch of the Minimum Economic Recover Standards 3rd Edition I guess a follow-up to that launch event is probably the upcoming workshop at […]
- Interested in Container Based Sanitation? Here's what you missed from SanCop... - by: eshaylor July 21, 2017Hello, Are you interested in Container Based Sanitation? Did you miss out on SanCop in April? Were you there and want to get hold of the presentations? Now you can SanCop 19 Follow the link for the presentations and a summary of the day. If you have any questions put them below and I will do my best to get some answers. Regards Esther
- New estimates on safe drinking water, sanitation and hygiene - by: AmyKeegan July 21, 2017We will not be releasing a new report with the data, just uploading it to the WASH map when we have it. TO access the most up to date statistics you can either look at India's country profile - ( washwatch.org/en/countries/india/summary/statistics/ ) or JMP's website ( washdata.org/data#!/ind ) Hopefully these will give some clarity. The countries […]
- Re: SaniPath - Assessment of Fecal Exposure Pathways in Low-Income Urban Settings (Emory University, USA) - and appeal to SuSanA members for input - by: sjraj July 21, 2017