Posted in : Latest on 20 May 2021
For Biodiversity Day (May 22), we spotlight Transfrontier Conservation Areas (TFCAs) and their work to support the management of transboundary waters and protect biodiversity.
Posted in : Podcast on 17 May 2021
Anders Jagerskog shares his insights on the new Nile Cooperation for Climate Resilience Project and how it will help build resilience in the Nile Basin.
Posted in : Blog on 29 April 2021
Somalia is rebuilding itself after suffering more than two decades of insecurity and humanitarian crises. CIWA supports the Somalia government in resolving water resources matters.
Posted in : Media on 8 April 2021
Dr Hellen Natu, Regional Manager, Nile Basin Discourse (NBD) explains how NBD is promoting gender-equal policies and programs through an enabling environment and encouraging women’s proactive role in transboundary water issues.
Posted in : Podcast on 19 March 2021
Reginalda Joseph, Hydrogeologist, Ministry of Agriculture, Water and Land Reform, Namibia shares her journey as a woman in the water sector and explains how women can break the barriers.
Posted in : Blog on 10 March 2021
Reginalda Joseph, an alumna of the Southern Africa Development Community (SADC)- Groundwater Management Institute (GMI) ‘s Young Professional (YP) program.
Posted in : Media on 23 February 2021
CIWA is supporting the Lake Chad Basin Commission’s endeavor to encourage cooperation and talks among the countries sharing the Lake and prioritize actions to mitigate poverty and enhance lives of its inhabitants for bringing peace and stability in the region.
Posted in : Blog on 23 February 2021
Lake Chad is the fourth largest lake in Africa. This rich, tropical Lake with its related wetlands is shared by Cameroon, Chad, Niger, and Nigeria.
Posted in : Media on 26 December 2020
Mozambique faces severe droughts and other effects of climate change. To build climate resilience and help alleviate poverty, CIWA and GEF support the SADC-GMI in providing sustainable water supply in the region.
Posted in : Blog on 9 December 2020
If used sustainably, groundwater could provide potable water to the estimated 40% of SADC inhabitants that currently lack access to safe drinking water and sanitation services.