Interactive Seminar Poster Session
The posters are an important part of the seminar programme and link with the overall theme of the World Water Week. Each seminar will display a selected number of abstracts in the interactive electronic poster exhibition, where conference visitors can view and learn more about the projects behind the posters.
The posters will briefly be presented during each seminar, but as an addition, the poster presenters will be available for questions during the lunch break on the day of the seminar. During the break, the authors will be available at their posters in order to provide short introductions, comments and answer questions from the participants in an informal setting.
The most informative, innovative and well-designed poster will win the Best Poster Award, which will be presented during the Closing Plenary Session.
On Wednesday, 31 August, posters from the following seminar will be displayed:
The posters can be find online under the Resources tab.
Good water governance for inclusive growth and poverty reduction
Maximizing economic & social welfare through localised water resources management
- Kate Harawa
Church CBO models sustains bore holes from Rushere Town Board
- Maxensia Kiiza
Water governance under resource extractivism - the case of Mongolia
- Ines Dombrowsky
Reliable and sustainable rural water supply governance through meaningful consultation
- Ajay Kashi
Best practices in municipal governance of water services, Lessons from Medellin, Colombia
- Orina Kwami
Ramping-up access in Niger: reform, pro-poor policies, and performance
- Aminata Ibrahim
Maximizing economic & social welfare through localised water resources managementhttp://worldwaterweek2016.ipostersessions.com/default.aspx?s=55-0F-1F-23-C8-CD-F4-A2-E8-18-F7-FB-88-B4-94-E1
Since 2012, Water For People has partnered with Strathclyde University to implement an Integrated Water Resources Management (IWRM) approach in the Traditional Authority Chapananga in Chikwawa-Malawi. The goal was to maximize economic and social welfare
Church CBO models sustains bore holes from Rushere Town Boardhttp://worldwaterweek2016.ipostersessions.com/default.aspx?s=15-A2-67-86-2D-02-EA-40-6D-E9-F7-C2-13-E2-13-6C
I work as H&S Coordinator with Living water International Uganda an organization which runs an integrated WASH program in the South-Western part of Uganda in Kiruhura district. The program highlights the sustainability of water points, sensitization of w
Water governance under resource extractivism - the case of Mongoliahttp://worldwaterweek2016.ipostersessions.com/default.aspx?s=C4-5D-89-3B-07-78-0B-85-C0-2D-35-F5-79-5F-E5-2B
A rare case of a long-term analysis of institutional change presenting the case of Mongolia’s water sector analyzing to what extent water governance reforms have been able to make the country’s resource-based growth path more sustainable.
Reliable and sustainable rural water supply governance through meaningful consultationhttp://worldwaterweek2016.ipostersessions.com/default.aspx?s=E4-4D-F3-B3-92-2C-FE-2C-D0-A8-E1-DD-EB-52-0E-F6
The study has put-forth findings based on direct involvement of a private design firm in preparation of project reports for rural water supply schemes initiated by the Rural Development Panchayat Raj Department (RDPR). The study highlights current govern
Best practices in municipal governance of water services, Lessons from Medellin, Colombiahttp://worldwaterweek2016.ipostersessions.com/default.aspx?s=78-50-0D-C6-83-D8-2D-B3-F7-CA-50-81-80-E5-EA-F1
This paper highlights best practices in the governance of water services demonstrated by Empresas Publicas de Medellin (EPM), the Colombian multi-utility company associated with the resilience of city of Medellin after decades of violent instability. Th
Ramping-up access in Niger: reform, pro-poor policies, and performancehttp://worldwaterweek2016.ipostersessions.com/default.aspx?s=B7-16-34-D7-64-6F-6B-BB-47-8A-1A-6A-2C-22-91-22
The water reform in Niger was designed to meet the country’s commitment to develop access to drinking water through social private connections and public standpipes. The leadership of the national authorities, the strong support of the World Bank to the