[Anonymous].  Submitted.  Experiences with scaling up mus in Plan Zimbabwe.

Powerpoint presentation by Bart Mupeta, Plan Zimbabwe, Martin Keijzer, Plan Netherlands and Amy Dietterich, Plan UK, given at the Thematic Group Meeting in London, 2007.

[Anonymous].  Submitted.  Winner of case study award 2006: PLAN Zimbabwe.

This year’s case study award goes to Nigel Murimiradzomba from Plan Zimbabwe. Out of the submitted abstracts, his was considered the best and will now be developed into a full case study. His work deals with one of Plan’s programmes where the provision of drip irrigation kits was part of a rural water supply programme. This allowed farmers to also use water for gardening activities. The drip kits reduce water losses and enable better use of limited water supplies. One of his key findings is to link such programmes with production-market chain linkages i.e. input/seed suppliers, suppliers of technology and market outlets, so as to optimize the benefits of the programme.

[Anonymous].  Submitted.  Presentation to WSSCC.

Powerpoint presentation for workshop at WSSCC on 18 April, 2007.

[Anonymous].  Submitted.  Health impacts of reuse of wastewater.

A powerpoint presented by Ann Thomas, International Development Research Centre (IDRC), in Delft, 2007, on health impacts of reuse of wastewater.

[Anonymous].  Submitted.  Sally Sutton - Self supply : incremental improvement and personal investment in rural water supply .

Paper presented by Sally Suttonat the 5th RWSN Forum, Accra, Ghana, 2006.

Self supply is a rural water strategy rather than just low cost technologies. It builds on the largely unrecognised but great investment rural people have already made in their own water supplies, especially at household level. Particularly in areas where comunal approaches are of quetionable sustainability, people can be encouraged to improve their own supplies rathet than remaining dependent on the timing and policies of donors and governments. [authors abstract]

[Anonymous].  Submitted.  Water and livelihoods in urban areas in India.

A paper presented by Joep Verhagen, IRC. This case study argues that predominant focus of the MUS-group should be widened to include MUS in urban areas. The study found that (a) an inadequate water supply leads to a considerable loss of income especially for women and (b) that water is being used for productive uses in a large number of urban livelihoods. However, considering the large number of institutions involved in urban water supply, projects to improve urban water supply will be only successful when all stakeholders are involved in the project. For more info see

[Anonymous].  Submitted.  Rainwater harvesting for multiple uses.

A powerpoint presented by Kirsten Neke, RAIN-foundation, on how rainwater harvesting can contribute to a multiple use approach.

[Anonymous].  Submitted.  NEWAH's approach to kitchen gardens in Nepal.

A powerpoint presented by Labahari Budhathoki, Nepal Water and Health (NEWAH) on the approach of NEWAH towards promoting kitchen gardens alongside water supply in Nepal.

[Anonymous].  Submitted.  Irrigation-plus approaches to multiple use of water.

A powerpoint presented by Barbara van Koppen and Eline Boelee on examples of multiple use of water in irrigation schemes: irrigation-plus.