3 edition of Gender in Water Resources Management, Water Supply and Sanitation found in the catalog.
Gender in Water Resources Management, Water Supply and Sanitation
by IRC Int"l Water & Sanitation Centre
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
ADB: Gender Checklist - Water Supply and Sanitation DFID: Practical guide to mainstreaming gender in water projects - [PDF file] World Bank: Toolkit on gender in water and Sanitation - [If unavailable, search WB website using the book title as keywords]. Checklist for Gender Mainstreaming in the Water and Sanitation Sector, The African Development Bank (AfDB), September - This checklist is intended to provide a tool for effective gender mainstreaming for drinking water supply and sanitation programs and projects, with a view to: (i) guiding project managers and implementation teams in.
This report documents the methodology and ﬁndings of the study project on gender mainstream-ing in water resources management (WRM) in the World Bank. An overview of WRM principles and gender concerns is reviewed. This is followed by a discussion of project objectives, study ap-proach, and resultant ﬁndings. the management of water resources stated in their final declaration: “Water resources management should be based on a participatory approach. Both men and women should be involved and have an equal voice in managing the sustainable use of water resources and sharing of benefits. The role of women in water related areas needs to be.
He is also the Project Director of 'Water Security in Peri-Urban South Asia,' a project funded by IDRC. He has worked extensively on the issues of groundwater management, gender, natural resource managementand water supply and sanitation/5(4). Toolkit on gender in water and sanitation (English) Abstract. Since the International Drinking Water Supply and Sanitation Decade and the Fourth World Conference for Women at Beijing, women are now widely recognized as playing a central part in the water and sanitation by:
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Vi Gender in Water Resources Management, Water Supply and Sanitation Foreword Women constitute half the world’s population. They are the caretakers of children, the guardians of family health and well being, and frequently the managers of household resources.
In the developing world, where millions of families still lack clean water and. It has been expanded to cover recent literature, providing an overview of gender developments in water supply and sanitation in the context of water resources management from to This book investigates how gender is present in the newly emerging principles on the sustainable management of water resources.
The author divides the aims of the book in three parts: 1- presents a framework for gender analysis, based on the many levels of difference between men and women and the way each uses water. Part 2 gives an overview of integrated water resources, management policy and gender by: Gender in Water Resources Management, Water Supply and Sanitation: Roles and Realities Revisited / IRC.
- The Hague, The Netherlands ; IRC International Water and Sanitation Centre,p. 24 fig., tab. - (TP Series: no 33). - Includes references, ISBN Abstract. Gender, Water and Sanitation: A Policy Brief In most societies, women have primary responsibility for management of household water supply, sani-tation and health.
Water is necessary not only for drinking, but also for food production and prepara-tion, care of domestic animals, personal hygiene, care of the sick, cleaning, washing and waste Size: 1MB.
In most societies, women have the prime responsibility for the management of household water supply, sanitation and health. The provision of hygiene and sanitation are often considered women’s tasks. Women are promoters, educators and leaders of home and community-based sanitation practices.
Gender mainstreaming in water resources management (English) Abstract. This report documents the methodology and findings of the study project on gender mainstreaming in water resources management (WRM) in the World Bank.
An overview of WRM principles and gender concerns is reviewed. This is followed by a discussion of project Cited by: 4. Resouce Guide: Mainstraming Gender in Water Management. Version November 2 Introduction 29 Gender, Governance and Water Resources Management 30 Gender, Water and Poverty 39 Gender, Sanitation and Hygiene 48 Gender, Domestic Water Supply and Hygiene 54 Gender and Water Privatisation Gender in Water and Sanitation 7 Gender in Water and Sanitation highlights in brief form, approaches to redressing gender inequality in the water and sanitation sector.
It is a working paper as the Water and Sanitation Program and its partners continue to explore and document emerging practice from the field. 15 But Women Drop Out of the Modern Management Picture 19 Sustainable Water Management – A Note 20The Gender Approach 24 The Gender Approach in Action - Examples from the Field 29 Mainstreaming the Gender Perspective in Water Resources Management 34 Benefits of Gendered Water Management 36 References Contents 2.
Water has become a strategic resource: its control is a source of power, a key to economic development, and a trigger to socio -political stress. The multiple uses of any water sourc e in any. It guides users through all stages of the project/program cycle in determining access to resources, roles and responsibilities, constraints, and priorities according to gender in the water supply and sanitation sector and in designing appropriate gender-sensitive strategies, components, and indicators to respond to gender issues.
Toolkit for Mainstreaming Gender in Water Operations 7 PART I. Experience has shown, for example, that water distribution for larger-scale commercial agriculture activities tends to come before that needed by households for nourishment and sanitation, which are primarily managed. Secondly, the existing literature covering gender and water issues in WASH has often focussed on larger water resource and supply issues and does not reflect sufficiently on drinking water and sanitation at local and household level.
This book adds the important issue of gender and hygiene also. Gender Issues is divided into three sections. In most societies, women have the primary responsibility for the management of household water supply, sanitation and health.
Water is necessary not only for drinking, but also for food production and preparation, care of domestic animals, personal hygiene, care of the sick, cleaning, washing and waste disposal. At the local level, gender-sensitive approaches are helping to improve the suitability, sustainability and reach of water and sanitation services by both focusing on and involving women in the facilities’ design, implementation and management.
Embedding gender equity into policy at all levels will be crucial to achieving water and sanitation for all, which in turn will. The chapters that follow highlight in a short summary form experiences of mainstreaming gender at various levels in the water and sanitation sector.
It begins with a discussion on gender responses to policy and its requirement for analysis and clear policy objectives to. 2 Gender in Water Resources Management, Water Supply and Sanitation total 33 percent more people had access to an improved water supply and 12 percent to improved sanitation (World Bank, 39).
Increased access does not necessarily mean that each household in a community with improved services can and does use them. T here is an interdependency between Sustainable Development Goal (SDG) 5, ‘achieve gender equality and empower all women and girls’, and SDG 6, ‘ensure availability and sustainable management of water and sanitation for all’.
Women are often the main users of water in the household in their gendered, domestic tasks of cooking and cleaning (Upadhyay, ; Watts, Cited by: 2. In doing so, the book further questions the normative gender discourses that underlie policies and practices surrounding rural and urban water management and climate change, water pollution, large-scale development and dams, water for crop and livestock production and processing, resource knowledge and expertise, and critical livelihood studies.
Gender, Governance and Water Resources Management 29 Gender, Water and Poverty 38 Gender, Sanitation and Hygiene 47 Gender, Domestic Water Supply and Hygiene 53 Gender and Water Privatization 62 Gender, Water and Agriculture 68 Gender, Water and Environment 79 Gender and Fisheries 85 Water Resources Management', Eva Rathgeber.
2 Sri Lanka. 4 THEMATIC BRIEF: GENDER, WATER AND SANITATION Gender stereotypes about the role of women and men: (traditional) governance approaches, national policy-makers and development actors may marginalise the role of women within water supply and sanitation (WSS) programmes, failing File Size: KB.Water and Sanitation Program.
Gender in Water Resources Management, Water Supply and Sanitation: Roles and Realities Revisited. Christine van Wijk-Sijbesma. International Water and Sanitation Center. Toolkit on Gender in Water and Sanitation: Monica S.
Fong, Wendy Wakeman, and Anjana Bhushan. The World Bank.