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Our History


We launched a sanitation intervention in 3 African countries, supporting the private sector participation and the promotion of technology / finance innovative solutions in the sanitation market;

We invested more energy and resources in international partnerships with inspiring organizations and rigorous research institutes;

We developed a transition strategy relevant to the Senegal newly appointed rural water supply agency (OFOR) in facilitating the implementation of the national reform.

We built-up an alliance of water operators committed in supporting community-based water supply in Tanzania at scale.


We supported the Zanzibar government in reforming the rural water supply regulations.

We advocate with the Senegal government the introduction of water safety planning and water quality issues;

We partnered with Tanzania local government and stimulate the activation of a regional multi-stakeholder platform to collect and analyze water quality and functionality data on rural water services.

We launched an external support provider in Senegal, helping community-based organizations in dealing with sustainability and accountability issues.


We decided to dedicate more competences and resources in WASH operations with comprehensive monitoring and service delivery approach.

We designed and built multi-village water schemes pressurized and gravity-fed in Senegal and Tanzania, serving about 150.000 people.

We developed sound partnerships with municipal councils and service providers.

We developed specific service delivery strategies and reinforced our skills in water management and governance.

We built several thousands household latrines, finally discovering that we left behind us a huge, unserved demand. We found ourselves and our operations were too much isolated and with poor impact on policy level and on the surrounding environment.

From the ‘70s to 2005

Livelihood support and rural development projects with wells and boreholes drilling.

Latrines building in schools.

Hygiene promotion and education.

How many of these infrastructure are still in use ? How many have been repaired ? Abandoned ? How many people served? Actually, we don’t know