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Fecal sludge management : diagnostics for service delivery in urban areas - case study in Dhaka, Bangladesh (English)

This report summarises the main findings of a case study on fecal sludge management in Dhaka, Bangladesh. There are five city case studies as part of this project (Balikpapan, Dhaka, Freetown, Lima and Santa Cruz). The specific objectives of the Dhaka study were: to provide quantitative and qualitative data on the sanitation situation in Dhaka from a socio-economic perspective, specifically as it relates to FSM; to do the above in such a way that the data is representative of the city as a whole but also providing a separate picture of the situation in slums (especially the slum areas of Mirpur and Uttara where a World Bank-supported project is underway); to provide initial recommendations to guide discussions around future interventions in the sanitation sector in Dhaka, by contributing credible data and analysis; and to inform the development of analytical tools and guidelines for using them, by road-testing draft tools using primary data collection.

Details

  • Author

    Ross,Ian, Scott,Rebecca, Xavier,Joseph Ravikumar

  • Document Date

    2016/06/01

  • Document Type

    Working Paper

  • Report Number

    106809

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    World,

  • Region

    The World Region,

  • Disclosure Date

    2016/07/12

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Fecal sludge management : diagnostics for service delivery in urban areas - case study in Dhaka, Bangladesh

  • Keywords

    household survey;transect walk;slum area;Fecal Sludge;data collection instruments;water supply and drainage;fecal sludge management;drinking water supply;household use;public health risk;city case study;poor urban area;septic tank;sanitary latrine;on-site sanitation system;infrastructure and services;comparison of cost;civil society body;on-site sanitation facility;census enumeration area;poor urban community;surface water source;Solid Waste Management;cost effectiveness analysis;accessibility of facility;bulk of service;household survey data;household survey result;types of cost;storm water drainage;interests of stakeholder;demand for land;annual average rainfall;primary data;informant interviews;water seal;waste flow;sewerage network;faecal sludge;qualitative data;sampling frame;cost component;sanitation situation;statistical software;secondary data;informal settlement;qualitative assessment;improved sanitation;household sanitation;enabling environment;poor sanitation;water sample;disposal point;fecal contamination;household demand;random sampling;sampling units;open defecation;sampling method;technical inspection;research framework;analytical tool;census data;regulatory system;short term consultant;quantitative survey;visual inspection;focus group;purposive sample;shared sanitation;fecal material;water quality;soil type;environmental condition;resource recovery;internal consistency;purposive sampling;population census;poor water;standard procedure;low-income area;transfer function;cluster survey;sea level;dry season;population size;residential households;existing knowledge;gold standard;city planning;spatial dimension;sewer network;remote sensing;literature review;project datum;land area;rural area;high-rise building;urban population;apartment block;Population Growth;monsoon season;seasonal flood;water bodies;urban density;tropical climate;administrative burden;drainage channel;illegal dumping;operational recommendations;primary information;challenge response;sampling approaches;selected cluster;small sample;water flow;chlorine residual;low-income settlement;sample collection;sanitation infrastructure;removal method;resource value;household questionnaire;slum community;Political Economy;general study;ward levels;stakeholder analysis;risk assessment;assessment models;disposal practice;fecal sample;severe shortage;risk score;survey instrument;diagnostic tool;city stakeholder;sanitation coverage;city planner;Learning and Innovation Credit;environmental risk;containment system;incentive problem;cost analysis;damage cost;building construction;technology option;housing density;cost data;sanitation interventions;private cost;property developers;institutional responsibilities;financial model;constructed buildings;urban poor;subsequent days;data quality;socio-economic survey;social research;sample survey;public policy;Capital Investments;operational oversight;financial cost;conventional sewer;significant challenge;study including;autonomous body;qualitative instrument;environmental hazard;functioning market;supply side;private household;household facility;environmental contamination;potential demand;government administrative;geographical area;upper class;sample household;land price;slum dweller;groundwater source;squatter settlement;piped water;

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Citation

Ross,Ian Scott,Rebecca Xavier,Joseph Ravikumar

Fecal sludge management : diagnostics for service delivery in urban areas - case study in Dhaka, Bangladesh (English). Water and sanitation program (WSP),Water and sanitation program technical paper Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/577961468343135688/Fecal-sludge-management-diagnostics-for-service-delivery-in-urban-areas-case-study-in-Dhaka-Bangladesh