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Brazil - Multistate Water Supply and Sewerage Project (English)

The proposed project would provide piped water to some 2.5 million people and sewerage services to 0.6 million people in the states of Amazonas, Goias, Mato Grosso do Sul, Para, Paraiba and the Federal District. To achieve these targets, the project would include: (i) the improvement and extension of water supply systems in the five capital cities and the Federal District, consisting of the construction of water production and treatment systems and transmission lines, the extension of distribution systems, including the installation of 200,000 new house connections for water, 286,000 water meters and the implementation of leak detection programs; (ii) the construction of some 630 km of new sewers with 45,000 connections in three capital cities and in Campina Grande, and the expansion of sewerage treatment plants in the Federal District; (iii) the construction or expansion of water supply systems in 80 medium-sized cities and 65 small communities; (iv) equipment for the operation and maintenance of water supply and sewerage systems; and (v) consulting services for design and supervision, and technical assistance to BNH and the state water companies (SWCs).

Details

  • Document Date

    1981/04/30

  • Document Type

    Memorandum & Recommendation of the President

  • Report Number

    P3003

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Brazil,

  • Region

    Latin America & Caribbean,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/06/24

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Brazil - Multistate Water Supply and Sewerage Project

  • Keywords

    water supply and sewerage;terms and conditions of employment;expansion of water supply;water and sewerage service;maintenance of water supply;provision of water supply;Agricultural Research and Extension;leak detection and repair;dependence on petroleum import;access to international capital;Internal rate of return;municipal water supply company;state water supply;average per capita income;water and sewerage company;public water supply system;balance of payment;international interest rate;urban population;terms of trade;current account deficit;average incremental cost;public enterprise investment;sites and services;economies of scale;state water company;integrated rural development;personnel management system;total debt service;private financial institution;cash flow projection;poor urban area;computerized accounting system;national treasury bond;delegation of authority;technical assistance program;shortage of material;source of financing;Urban Water Supply;per capita expenditure;amount of contribution;cost of service;provision water;international financial community;central sewerage system;water supply service;debt service ratio;domestic energy source;efficient resource allocation;long gestation period;high growth rate;water supply improvement;direct foreign investment;external capital requirement;cost of fuel;sewerage treatment plant;cash transfer program;public sector deficit;domestic inflationary pressures;domestic energy resource;foreign exchange risk;return on investment;integrated regional development;electric power system;alcohol for gasoline;foreign oil company;public debt service;electric power sector;long-term external debt;medium sized cities;water pollution control;investment in exploration;provision of equipment;water service coverage;state oil company;large urban centers;sewage treatment plant;turnover of personnel;ex post review;exchange rate adjustment;increase in inflation;health care system;social security program;tax on imports;foreign exchange transaction;interest rate control;expansion of export;manufactured export;petroleum price;import substitution;urban development;urban poor;house connection;tariff law;institution building;aggregate demand;water meter;tariff structure;external borrowing;piped water;Financing plans;Consulting services;monetary correction;external shock;domestic production;private debt;Water Services;monetary restraint;health condition;Exchange Rates;world economy;sewage collection;engineering study;water production;treatment system;demand management;Economic Management;sewerage connection;monetary expansion;living condition;urban transport;investment program;employment creation;tariff adjustment;tariff increase;international reserve;structural adjustment;import barrier;innovative effort;long-term debt;external resource;energy cost;living standard;conservation effort;civil works;oil price;gradual decline;real rate;actual inflation;net impact;price control;reduced pressure;commercial bank;international inflation;rural population;export incentive;private saving;poverty program;sewerage component;income inequality;real wage;subproject appraisal;cost structure;medium-size city;state capital;disposal facility;construction supervision;safe water;financial policies;diarrheal disease;low-income area;project datum;financial return;income areas;minimum wage;income scale;relative poverty;financial projection;energy substitution;export subsidies;tax increase;tax earmarking;credit program;credit expansion;private banking;inflationary expectation;industrial expansion;import control;power transmission;export subsidy;trade deficit;short-term borrowing;external financing;loan term;important policy;public expenditure;water level;institutional improvement;transmission pipelines;storage capacity;oil import;building material;household comprising;urban dweller;adult illiteracy;future prospect;monetary policy;transmission line;hydroelectric potential;Nuclear Power;domestic coal;energy conservation

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Citation

Brazil - Multistate Water Supply and Sewerage Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/843581468017655291/Brazil-Multistate-Water-Supply-and-Sewerage-Project