Case studies

Key resource: Lukenya Notes: Taking CLTS to Scale with Quality

The Lukenya Notes are a collection of experiences and key recommendations from the IDS meeting of CLTS practitioners held in Lukenya, Nairobi in July 2011, immediately after the AfricaSan3 meeting. The aim of the workshop was to focus on the key challenges we all face in taking CLTS to scale. Insights, case studies and options are clustered by themes which emerged from workshop brainstorming.

Date: 19 September 2011

Testing CLTS Approaches for Scalability CLTS Learning Series: Cambodia Country Report

This report presents findings on Plan International’s Community‐led Total Sanitation (CLTS) approach in Cambodia. The study was conducted by The Water Institute at UNC as part of the Plan International USA project: “Testing CLTS Approaches for Scalability” (TCAS), which evaluates the roles of the following local actors in CLTS: local government, teachers, and natural leaders.
Date: 12 February 2015
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Key Findings of a Sanitation Supply Chains Study in Eastern and Southern Africa- UNICEF Technical Brief

Access to improved sanitation is still a major challenge in the 21 countries of the Eastern and Southern Africa Region (ESAR): nearly a quarter of the population practices open defecation and 40% use unimproved latrines. The challenge is twofold: changing behaviors towards adopting improved sanitation practices, and providing a supply chain of services and materials for building latrines for the rural population. This technical brief is based on the main findings of a report commissioned by UNICEF entitled “Regional Supply Chains for Sanitation in Eastern and Southern Africa”.
Date: 9 February 2015

CLTS in Fragile and Insecure Contexts: Experience from Somalia and South Sudan- UNICEF WASH Field Note

This Field Note describes the experiences of implementing CLTS programmes in the fragile states contexts of South Sudan and Somalia, with recommendations on where the approach needs to be adapted to be applied in these settings.
Date: 9 February 2015
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Principles and practices for the inclusion of disabled people in access to safe sanitation: a case study from Ethiopia

Disabled people represent the largest socially excluded group and most live without access to basic sanitary services, which can exacerbate impairments and poverty. Nevertheless, they are often excluded from development intervention and research. In response, WaterAid in Ethiopia designed a pilot project in Butajira to meet the needs of disabled people within their service delivery work. Learning gained through the project informed WaterAid’s equity and inclusion approach.
Date: 6 November 2014
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