The Blue Book is a joint initiative of a group of several Malian water and sanitation stakeholders whose aim is to offer a critical vision of the water and sanitation sector by taking into account the views of users, citizens and local elected officials. It allows to measure progress at regular intervals and independently. Supported by the SIE and the partners of the steering committee, it benefits from the support of Eau Vive, HYDROCONSEIL and pS-Eau.
Here is the link : https://www.sie-see.org/en/article/publications-en/blue-books-mali-2017
This assignment forms part of an extensive US$354 million programme funded by the Millennium Challenge Corporation (MCC) that will benefit 1.2 million people in Lusaka. Our team is currently working with LWSC staff to determine the capacity-building required to effectively implement a monitoring and evaluation mechanism. The Hydroconseil team will deliver training workshops and draft a monitoring and evaluation procedures manual to help assess LWSC performance.
This is a €40 million, multi-sector (water, sanitation, solid and institutional waste) and multi-donor (coordinated intervention between donors and Togolese beneficiaries) project, which runs from 2015 to 2019.
Under the joint initiative of Georgia’s Ministry of Finance and the French Agency for Development (AFD), a Hydroconseil team, consisting of a hydraulics expert, an economist, a wastewater treatment plant expert and a socio-economic survey expert, will undertake a 4-month assignment to conduct a validation study of the Khashuri water supply and sanitation systems improvement project.
This European Union-funded study reflects the willingness of the Ministry of Water and Sanitation to improve sector performance.
Building on the success of the National Rural Sanitation Strategy, UNICEF has decided to conduct a similar project for urban sanitation.
Lately the security situation in the Lake Chad area has been seriously hampering its development.
In 2015, UNICEF launched an action-research project to test whether delegating management to the private sector, when combined with monitoring and accountability, can guarantee sustainable access to good quality water in rural areas with low to medium population density.
UNICEF has been implementing a range of projects to increase access to water and sanitation in 67 local authorities in Nigeria (with funding from the UK development agency, the European Union, UNICEF and the Nigerian government).
A workshop setting out the different governance models for decentralized water points was held last Thursday.