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  Displaying results from LIFE >> CLEAN-WATER

The Climb to Access Clean Water in Cusco, Peru
Water.org

Because of the work of Water.org, and the partnerships making more possible for the communities we serve, Yolanda who lives in the city of Cusco, will soon connect to her local utility water line to bring water into her home. Learn More

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Drowning Out Poverty
Michele L. Sullivan

For most of us, water is such a fundamental part of each day that we don’t often stop to contemplate its importance. We rely on it for our health, to prepare our food, and to clean our homes. Clean water is so vital that without…

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Cape Town Isn’t South Africa’s Only City With Water Problems
Global Citizen

With Cape Town on the verge of becoming the world’s first major metropolis to run out of water, international attention has turned to the city’s efforts to prevent Day Zero. But throughout South Africa, several other major cities are also at risk of running dry due to years of drought, inadequate infrastructure, and excessive water use, according to reports by researchers and municipal water departments.

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Coffee and Clean Water: The World’s Strongest Relationship
charity: water

Coffee and clean water are the ultimate power couple. Together, they keep the world running. After all, coffee is 98% water! Our coffee partners know this, which is why they not only believe in crafting delicious brews, but also believe in a world where everyone has access to clean and safe drinking water. A world where more kids can attend school and build a better future.

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Opportunity Starts With Safe Water – Donate Today?
Water.Org

One of the major barriers to safe water and sanitation is affordable financing. We address this barrier head-on through access to small, easily repayable loans. Every repaid loan creates a new opportunity for another family.

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Refills For Everyone
Charity:Water

At Shramik Shanti School, the situation wasn’t much different. Groundskeepers were assigned the responsibility of collecting water from the same nearby water source. Dedicated women like Asha walked back and forth up to 30 times each day, collecting one jug at a time so they could give water to the students. They had no other option.

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