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Related Resources


Self-supply for safely managed water: To promote or to deter? Policy Brief

For centuries, households have survived and thrived relying on simple, self-supplied drinking water sourced mainly from ground water that is self-financed and self-managed by individual households. With proper point-of-use treatment such as boiling or filtering, alongside appropriate source protection, self-supply may provide households with safely managed water. However, since domestic groundwater use is often unregulated and unmonitored, several risks may be present. These risks, in both rural and urban areas, include faecal contamination, seasonal variability and over-extraction. With the demand for safe drinking water ever increasing, should selfsupply
water be promoted or deterred? If so, what is the role of government and other stakeholders in ensuring a sustainable future for drinking water supply combined with groundwater conservation? | »

Lead in drinking-water: Health risks, monitoring and corrective actions Technical brief

Lead is a priority chemical hazard that should be included in national drinking-water quality standards and monitored as part of drinking-water quality surveillance.

This document provides practical guidance to support the assessment and management of lead contamination in drinking-water supplies. Step-wise guidance is provided to support action when elevated lead concentrations are detected in drinking-water. It also explains why lead in drinking-water is an important issue and sources of lead exposure in water supplies. | »

RWSN Member Organisations learning and networking event

In June 2022, the RWSN Secretariat organised two sessions dedicated to RWSN Member Organisations, to enable them to network and find out more about the services RWSN offers to its Member Organisations.

Over 50 organisations participated in the event. Below are the recording and collaborative slides that include a presentation from the RWSN Secretariat about services to Member Organisations, as well as reflections from Member Organisations themselves. | »

I TRIED TO SAVE THE WORLD AND FAILED

My book, I Tried to Save the World and Failed, reflects on a time and effort to find rural water solutions in Mexico, Malawi and Cambodia that could be used everywhere. 

The book closes with a set of lessons aimed at sustainability.  The lessons are not meant to be the final word.  It is hoped they will provoke discussion on how to go about achieving project sustainability.

Permission granted by author to distribute | »

Achieving universal access to safely managed water services in rural Cambodia: The case for complementarity of water supply solutions

This publication reviews the varying characteristics of piped water and bottled water services, the challenges each face in providing greater access to safely managed services and make the case for complementary approaches to adopted if obstacles to increased service provision are to be overcome. The report concludes with a number of proposed recommendations as to how the potential for scaling and sustaining a mixed models approach can be achieved. | »

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