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Economic & Sector Work :: Other Infrastructure Study

Water Supply and Sanitation in Zimbabwe : Turning Finance into Services for 2015 and Beyond

ACCESS TO DRINKING WATER ACCESS TO SAFE WATER ALTERNATIVE APPROACH BOREHOLES BULK WATER BULK WATER SUPPLY CAPACITY BUILDING CATCHMENT CATCHMENT COUNCILS CENTRAL GOVERNMENT CLIMATE CHANGE COMMERCIAL FARMING COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT CONNECTION CONNECTIONS CONSTRUCTION CONSULTATION WITH CONSUMERS CONTRACT MANAGEMENT COST RECOVERY COVERING DAMS DEMAND FOR SANITATION DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS DOMESTIC WATER DOMESTIC WATER SUPPLY DRINKING WATER DRINKING WATER SOURCE DRINKING WATER SUPPLY ENGINEERING ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION FINANCIAL VIABILITY FOOD PRODUCTION HANDPUMPS HIGH LEVELS HOUSEHOLDS HYGIENE HYGIENE PROMOTION INVESTMENT COSTS INVESTMENT PLANNING INVESTMENT PROGRAM INVESTMENT REQUIREMENTS IRRIGATION IRRIGATION DEVELOPMENT LACK OF WATER LARGE CITIES LATRINE PITS LOCAL AUTHORITIES LOCAL CAPACITY MANAGEMENT OF WATER MUNICIPAL AUTHORITIES MUNICIPAL DEPARTMENT NATIONAL UTILITY NATIONAL WATER NATIONAL WATER AUTHORITY NATIONAL WATER RESOURCES NATURAL RESOURCES OPEN DEFECATION OPERATIONAL EFFICIENCY PIPED WATER PIPES PIT LATRINE PIT LATRINES POLLUTION POLLUTION CONTROL PUBLIC HEALTH PUMPS RAW SEWAGE REGULATORY MECHANISMS RESPONSIBILITY FOR WATER REVENUE GENERATION RIVERS RURAL SANITATION RURAL WATER RURAL WATER SUPPLY SANITATION ACCESS SANITATION COVERAGE SANITATION FACILITIES SANITATION INFRASTRUCTURE SANITATION INVESTMENT SANITATION OPTIONS SANITATION POLICY SANITATION PROGRAM SANITATION SECTOR SANITATION SERVICE SANITATION SERVICES SERVICE DELIVERY SERVICE DEVELOPMENT SERVICE PROVIDERS SERVICE PROVISION SERVICE QUALITY SERVICE STANDARDS SEWAGE TREATMENT SEWERAGE SERVICES SPARE PARTS SUPPLY WATER SUSTAINABLE SANITATION SUSTAINABLE SERVICES TOILET TOWN TOWNS TREATMENT PLANTS URBAN AREAS URBAN CENTERS URBAN GROWTH URBAN INFRASTRUCTURE URBAN SANITATION URBAN SERVICES URBAN SETTLEMENTS URBAN SEWERAGE URBAN WATER URBAN WATER SERVICES URBAN WATER SUPPLY URBAN WATER SUPPLY COVERAGE USERS UTILITIES WASTEWATER WASTEWATER TREATMENT WASTEWATER TREATMENT FACILITIES WATER AUTHORITY WATER BILLS WATER BUDGETS WATER COVERAGE WATER DEMAND WATER INFRASTRUCTURE WATER POINTS WATER POLLUTION WATER PRODUCTION WATER QUALITY WATER RESOURCE WATER RESOURCE MANAGEMENT WATER RESOURCES WATER RESOURCES DEVELOPMENT WATER SECTOR WATER SERVICES WATER SOURCE WATER SOURCES WATER SUPPLY WELLS
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Nairobi
Africa | Zimbabwe
2014-04-11T17:49:04Z | 2014-04-11T17:49:04Z | 2011

The African Ministers' Council on Water (AMCOW) commissioned the production of a second round of Country Status Overviews (CSOs) to better understands what underpins progress in water supply and sanitation (WSS) and what its member governments can do to accelerate that progress across countries in Sub-Saharan Africa (SSA). AMCOW delegated this task to the World Bank's Water and Sanitation Program and the African Development Bank who are implementing it in close partnership with United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF) and World Health Organization (WHO) in over 30 countries across SSA. This second CSO report has been produced in collaboration with the Government of Zimbabwe and other stakeholders during 2009-10. The analysis aims to help countries assess their own service delivery pathways for turning finance into water supply and sanitation services in each of four subsectors: rural and urban water supply, and rural and urban sanitation and hygiene. The second CSO analysis has three main components: a review of past coverage; a costing model to assess the adequacy of future investments; and a scorecard which allows diagnosis of particular bottlenecks along the service delivery pathway. The second CSO's contribution is to answer not only whether past trends and future finance are sufficient to meet sector targets, but what specific issues need to be addressed to ensure finance is effectively turned into accelerated coverage in water supply and sanitation. In this spirit, specific priority actions have been identified through consultation. A synthesis report, available separately, presents best practice, and shared learning to help realize these priority actions.

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