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Introducing SaniFOAM : a framework to analyze sanitation behaviors to design effective sanitation programs (English)

In developing countries today, 2.5 billion people do not have access to basic sanitation services. This has a profound effect not only on their health but also on their economic and social well-being. Traditional approaches to improving sanitation, which are aimed at building facilities, have not resulted in significant and sustained sanitation coverage. More promising strategies have focused on creating demand for improved sanitation by changing behaviors while strengthening the availability of supporting products and services. The objective of this framework is to analyze sanitation behaviors to design effective sanitation programs and the implementation of sanitation promotion interventions as well as members of multilateral and bilateral agencies, academic institutions and government and nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) that work in water and sanitation; illustrate how SaniFOAM can be applied at different stages of program Implementation; validate SaniFOAM for all types of sanitation promotion programs including both community-led and sanitation marketing approaches.

Details

  • Author

    Devine,Jacqueline

  • Document Date

    2009/10/01

  • Document Type

    Working Paper

  • Report Number

    72205

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    South Asia,

  • Region

    South Asia,

  • Disclosure Date

    2012/08/30

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Introducing SaniFOAM : a framework to analyze sanitation behaviors to design effective sanitation programs

  • Keywords

    water and sanitation program;sanitation behaviors;open defecation;behavior change;male head of household;female head of household;millennium development goal;household and individual;sanitation and hygiene;sanitation facility;source of food;tariff on import;tariff import;hygiene improvement;implementation of sanitation;urban slum dwellers;lack of knowledge;types of knowledge;improved sanitation;formative research;school fee;sanitation promotion;rice paddy;pit latrine;sanitation practice;public toilet;safe sanitation;sanitation ladder;local market;discretionary expenditure;social marketing;sanitation coverage;Smoking Cessation;quantitative survey;vip latrine;conceptual framework;changing behavior;financial priority;opinion leaders;environmental risk;health behavior;social support;program outcome;diarrheal disease;social mobilization;Sanitation Services;sustainable access;rural area;environmental factor;product attribute;consumer behavior;consumer goods;ethnic group;capital source;paddy field;monitoring plan;construction material;long-term investment;financing option;household expenditure;statistical analyses;durable good;marketing approach;safe water;seasonal variation;young child;limited resources;mobile telephone;production process;social sanctions;accepted practice;district residents;survey respondent;material need;urban dweller;income quintile;marginal value;septic tank;marketing effort;informal saving;communication strategy;condom promotion;qualitative study;sanitation options;household income;financial constraint;organic fertilizer;deterrent sanctions;sanitation needs;gender difference;sanitation demand;supply chain;effective sanitation;market segmentation;financial demands;sanitation technology;organizational management;classification system;social behavior;human behavior;academic institution;research assistance;knowledge product;sanitation marketing;improved health;focus group;seat belt;Basic Sanitation;hygienic practice;promotional material;Rural Poor;good sanitation;means access;mass media;household sanitation;retail outlet;cognitive theory;interpersonal communication;total sanitation;survey household;sanitation provider;luxury good;household level;financial pressure;discretionary expense;psychological need;latrine adoption;community survey;community outreach;implementing partner;elderly parent;health benefit;community level;individual level;healthy behavior;home improvement;home repair;

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Citation

Devine,Jacqueline

Introducing SaniFOAM : a framework to analyze sanitation behaviors to design effective sanitation programs (English). Water and sanitation program working paper Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/272351468334778050/Introducing-SaniFOAM-a-framework-to-analyze-sanitation-behaviors-to-design-effective-sanitation-programs