Training and triggers

Promising flames for Karamoja- CLTS to transform behaviour

Community members show disgust and shock during CLTS triggering

World Vision is piloting CLTS in Northern Karamoja to address the dire sanitation situation in one of Uganda's poorest and remotest regions. The Kalimajong population were until recently living as pastoralists but now stay in more permanent settlements. However, the sanitation and hygiene behaviour has remained the same and open defecation is rife.

Read more about how World Vision is using CLTS to address the sanitation challenge in Karamoja.

Date: 29 August 2013
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Training of CLTS Facilitators Workshop in Caprivi

Livingstone Kentshitswe, one of the trainers, demonstrating how to facilitate shit mapping
From the 27th May to 1st June 2013, SAREP (Southern Africa Regional Environmental Project) organized a one week Training of CLTS Facilitators Workshop in Kasika, Caprivi Region, Namibia, in close collaboration with IRDNC and the Directorate of Water Supply and Sanitation Coordination (DWSSC) of the Ministry of Agriculture, Water, and Forestry (MAWF). This was the first training workshop and experimental use of the CLTS approach in the Caprivi Region of Namibia.
Date: 15 July 2013
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Facilitator’s Manual for Small Towns CLTS Field Work

CLTS mapping

The Facilitator’s Manual for Small Towns CLTS Field Work is a guide for field workers who are promoting sanitation improvements at community and household levels, using the CLTS approach applied to the small towns context.

The manual is based on information drawn from:

a) Final Report – “Community Led Total Sanitation in Small Towns: A Pilot Project in the Northern Region of Ghana” (Cowater International)

Date: 23 May 2013
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Report from the Training of CLTS Facilitators Workshop in Shakawe, Botswana

Villagers returning from transect walk, carrying shit back to the community meeting

From 12th to 17th November 2012 SAREP (USAID’s Southern Africa Regional Environmental Program) organized a one week Training of CLTS Facilitators Workshop in Shakawe, north western Botswana.  This was the first training workshop to be held on the Community Led Total Sanitation (CLTS) approach in Botswana, and the first experimental use of this approach at the community level in Botswana.

Date: 23 May 2013
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Improving sanitation in Northern Bahr Gazel State with CLTS

CLTS latrine

Tearfund started to work in Aweil Centre County, one of the five counties in Northern Bahr State in April 2011 implementing an integrated programme of water, hygiene and sanitation (WASH) and food security projects. The projects are aimed at supporting   the resettling   of returnees and the internally displaced people in the state.  The second phase of the project started in April 2012 and will come to a close by the end of March 2013; the main approach for sanitation improvement especially at household level has been community-led total sanitation (CLTS).

Date: 17 May 2013
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CLTS training in South Turkana

Mapping during a CLTS training in Turkana

Plan Kenya has been providing consultancy services in CLTS training to a number of partners who are implementing WASH activities both at national and regional levels. As part of this , from 10th -14th December, 2012 a five day CLTS training workshop was organized, targeting the frontline staff (Public Health Officers and Community Health Workers - CHWs) who work at level one in Katilu Division, Turkana South District.  CLTS was introduced in the wider Turkana County by Government of Kenya/UNICEF WASH programme which also targeted another 20 counties in Kenya.

Date: 14 May 2013
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Recommendations for Triggering Local Leaders

Community members

Reaching each and every village in Malawi with a CLTS triggering, and sufficient follow-up support cis could take many years, and a lot of resources. So, the ODF Malawi by 2015 National Strategy has suggested some additional ways to promote the concept of “ODF”. What if religious leaders (pastors, church elders, priests, imams, etc.) traditional leaders (village heads, group village heads, traditional authori-ties and chiefs) or other local leaders (VDCs, ADCs, SMCs, etc.) could be effectively encouraged to promote ODF?

Date: 25 April 2013
Country: 

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