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China - Fourth Rural Water Supply and Sanitation Project (Inglês)

The Fourth Rural Water Supply and Sanitation Project aims to provide people in poor rural areas clean, safe water supply, while improving related sanitation and health behaviors through education and pilot investments. There are three project components: 1) Water supply component will give villagers in all 27 counties the opportunity to invest in improved water supplies. Households can choose whether to invest in individual household connections or to rely on community standposts. 2) Sanitation and health education component will help to reduce incidences of waterborne disease by a) making available information on improved latrine designs, their investment costs, and economic and health benefits through sponsoring village information sessions about water supply, improved latrines, and related hygiene practices; b) financing improved latrine facilities on a demonstration basis in project village schools and in selected households in each project village; and c) identifying specific types of behavioral change that will improve health conditions. 3) Project management component will be in charge of the county, province, and national project offices; provide technical assistance and training; finance project management and supervision activities; and carry out baseline surveys.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    1999/05/10

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de avaliação do projeto:

  • No. do relatório

    19226

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    China,

  • Região

    Leste Asiático e Pacífico,

  • Data de divulgação

    2010/07/01

  • Nome do documento

    China - Fourth Rural Water Supply and Sanitation Project

  • Palavras-chave

    rural water supply and sanitation;access to safe water supply;liters per capita per day;Policy and human Resource Development;investment in rural water supply;full cost of water supply;operation and maintenance cost;temporary storage of wastes;households collect human waste;local water plant staff;improvements in water supply;procurement and disbursement;Rural Water and Sanitation;high rates of pathogen;rural water supply goal;financial rate;clean water supply well;water supply capital cost;water facility investment cost;rural people lacking access;safe water supply system;improved water supply;labor and materials;net present value;health education effort;water supply investment;improved water source;health and hygiene;health education material;poor rural people;piped water supply;primary school teacher;interest during construction;seasonal water shortage;water supply engineer;social welfare externalities;compliance with regulation;Accounts and Audit;poverty reduction program;private water demand;poor sanitary conditions;state owned enterprise;resettlement action plan;international quality standards;exchange rate;Exchange Rates;front end fee;readiness for implementation;value added tax;development of procurement;safe water quality;high pathogen loads;agricultural chemical pollution;improvements in health;annual work plans;amount of fund;water plant operator;number of water;health education campaign;water supply operation;high literacy rate;per capita investment;basic health knowledge;positive social externalities;safe drinking water;design of water;middle-income rural counties;peak demand period;rural water improvement;public health system;water supply scheme;high pathogen kill;health education training;high quality education;local government budget;water supply technologies;health message delivery;water quality protection;health education component;sanitation education specialists;cost of construction;debt service costs;convenient water supply;water supply improvement;project financing commitment;operations and maintenance;water system;rural area;pipe system;water tariff;poor village;behavioral change;rainwater collector;baseline survey;rural resident;health messages;capital contribution;rural population;improved sanitation;consolidated account;composting latrine;household latrine;counterpart funding;health behavior;beneficiary villages;hand pump;hygienic behavior;improved health;system design;interest charge;construction quality;government strategy;sanitation investment;cash contribution;sanitation improvement;sanitary latrine;sanitation practice;borrower commitment;project finance;administrative cost;fiscal impact;governmental agency;household size;budgetary expenditure;individual household;financial sustainability;effective strategy;monitoring indicator;beneficiary participation;village committee;civil works;water scheme;mandatory review;long-term financing;target beneficiary;health benefit;management skill;education supply;management fee;agreed amount;mountainous region;rural county;local training;boil water;budgetary revenue;payment mechanism;household connection;information dissemination;raw water;primarily use;grant program;selection criterion;limited resources;increase productivity;provincial finance;loan repayment;management capacity;provincial plan;alkali content;cash payment;unsafe water;surface water;government contribution;treatment plant;mass education;local consumption;direct financing;government subsidy;negative effect;positive impact;private household;village school;cost breakdown;project sustainability;water conservancy;local epidemic;rural sanitation;changing behavior;alternative sanitation;surplus value;water use;demonstration programs;local leadership;official seal;village leadership;local beneficiary;hygiene practice;front-end fee;government investment;participatory approach;medical expenditure;financial covenant;village participation;insufficient water;discount rate;deep well;convenient access

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