Women and water in Kenya
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Women and water in Kenya some facts and figures by Dorothy Munyakho

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Published by Interlink Rural Information Service in Nairobi, Kenya .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[compiled by Dorothy Munyakho and Gilbert Mogire].
ContributionsMogire, Gilbert.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMLCS 2000/01036 (H)
The Physical Object
Pagination24 p. :
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL145107M
ISBN 109966989331
LC Control Number99891006
OCLC/WorldCa43985829

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  22 Sep GMT International Women's Day, Africa, Kenya, Water, Poverty & Development To me water is life. Once you have water in the house then other things are solved. Women are hurt financially from the country's soil erosion and desertification. Women in Kenya are regularly confronted with violence during their chores, like gathering water, or when relieving themselves in public. In the slums of Nairobi, gender-related violence is a major problem, and this scares women away from public water sources. The book is set to the backdrop of the Mau Mau rebellion, in a small village, four days before Kenya’s independence from Britain. Ngugi wa Thiong’o employs flashback to transport the reader to the Emergency Period (), during which colonialists detained and tortured : Jackline Wambugi. Walking to collect water and carrying heavy vessels of water can be dangerous for a pregnant woman. Further, the consumption of unsafe water can be harmful to the health of both mom and her baby. From maintaining a healthy pregnancy to nourishing a newborn child, women need safe water at home.

Access to water and sanitation in Kenya has not been keeping pace with population growth, as only 58 percent of Kenyans have access to basic drinking water and 30 percent have access to basic sanitation currently. Estimates suggest the population could double by relative to given current growth rates, while 30 million Kenyans (48 percent of the population) are expected to live in. Water Supply and Sanitation in Kenya: Turning Finance into Services for and Beyond Rural water supply • Improve management and coordination of works and investment planning. • Enhance targeting of investments by developing and implementing a database to monitor coverage/functionality of . This blog was cross-posted from International Medical Corps. In Kenya, a woman is burdened with the important chore of collecting, managing, transporting and storing water. This can be an incredibly challenging task in Samburu County in northern Kenya, one of the driest areas of the country often plagued by water shortages. Sometimes it will not rain.   In Kenya, a woman is burdened with the important chore of collecting, managing, transporting and storing water. This can be an incredibly challenging task in Samburu County in northern Kenya, one of the driest areas of the country often plagued by water shortages.

With the success of the Upper Tana-Nairobi Water Fund, our second water fund in Africa is already underway — and once again, we are going the extra mile to empower women to take the lead. In Cape Town, South Africa, a female scientist and 14 local women are helping create a more secure future for a water-starved city.   Women in a recent study in Kenya reported spending an average of hours fetching water per week, causing 77 percent to worry about their . When the Covid broke out, Peninah Kitsao, a widow from Kisauni in Mombasa County, just like any other Kenyan, thought the disease would just stick around for some few days before people forget.   LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - At least 17 million women and girls in Africa collect water every day, which increases their risk of sexual abuse, disease and dropping out of .