GWWIGeorgia Water and Wastewater Institute (environmental training facility)
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As technicians, GWWI trainees learn to construct appropriate technologies made out of local materials, like rainwater harvesting systems, water storage tanks, toilets, and water filters.
Members of Women in Water and Natural Resources Conservation were able to provide customized solutions to both the Kharanda Health Clinic and Kakamega School because of the training and seed funding they received from GWWI.
GWWI uses WASH expertise as an entry point to build women's leadership.
After four years of GWWI training, one-third of the women who had undergone training were invited to serve on their local water boards, including one who was elected as the board chairperson.