This report shares the unique success of the SEWAH program, where women's traditional roles of carrying water on their heads is supplanted by owning and operating local water stations.
Modular Slow Sand Filtration (MSSF) technology offers the perks of covering operating costs while making water affordable to the community.
Safe Water Network analyzes two case studies in Atebubu and Oyibi, Ghana to comprehend the pros and cons of operating water systems in geographic clusters under centralized management.
Safe Water Network Ghana hosted its second annual Beyond the Pipe Forum, presenting on new analyses and recommendations for expanding safe water access through public-private partnerships and the use of sustainable technologies.
Safe Water Network hosted its second annual Beyond the Pipe Forum in India, where sector leaders discussed the strategies to advance community safe water solutions.
Developed with support from IFC, this report represents the final stage of a multi-phased project to carry out an in-depth market assessment of the safe water markets in Kenya.
In order to increase consumer demand for safe water, Safe Water Network developed a consumer activation campaign.
As a result of Safe Water Network’s consumer research in the state of Andhra Pradesh, we have begun a campaign that leverages a Safe Water Station’s touchpoints with the community.
Cost-effective delivery systems are key to ensuring the financial viability of safe water stations. Our Safe Water Stations operate at low margins in order to maintain affordable prices for consumers.