To advance Goal 6, this report recommends good practices for developing water stewardship initiatives in an inclusive and transparent manner that ensures sustainable water management.
Linking to Goals Goal 2, 6, 12, 15, 17, these guidelines respond to the integrity challenges facing water stewardship initiatives (WSIs). Access quality management processes and a suite of practical tools via the questions and practical framework below in order to ensure high levels of integrity and transparency in your WSI.
Elsevier, Social Science and Medicine, Volume 119, October 01, 2014
Globally, an estimated 748million people remain without access to improved sources of drinking water and close to 1 billion people practice open defecation (WHO/UNICEF, 2014).
Elsevier,

Encyclopedia of Health Economics, 2014, Pages 477-482

This chapter advances SDG 6 by reviewing the evidence on health and nonhealth benefits of water and sanitation investments that are common in developing countries. It further explores evidence on valuation for these interventions and discusses the implications of the evidence on valuation for government policy to support improvements in this sector.
Elsevier,

Encyclopedia of Toxicology (Third Edition), 2014, Pages 1024-1027

This chapter advances SDG 6 by explaining water pollution from an environmental, health and ecosystem perspective.
This chapter advances SDG 6 by explaining proactive management of drinking-water safety and quality.
Elsevier,

Encyclopedia of Toxicology (Third Edition), 2014, Pages 195-197

This book chapter advances SDG 6 by explaining regulatory standards for drinking water.
Background: A third of the 2·5 billion people worldwide without access to improved sanitation live in India, as do two-thirds of the 1·1 billion practising open defecation and a quarter of the 1·5 mil
Building toilets and getting people to use them is critical for public health.

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