Government investment in pro-poor urban sanitation is typically low, and there is limited understanding of public finance mechanisms that can work in different contexts.
Different factors that may influence decision-makers to commit more resources to improved sanitation in low-income communities is a particular area of focus.
- Research around sanitation surcharges included in property taxes in Ghana
- Analysis of factors influencing willingness of non-poor water customers in Kenyan cities to pay a pro-poor sanitation surcharge
- Analysis of learning from the sanitation surcharge experience in Quelimane and Beira
- The cost of urban sanitation solutions: a literature review
- Urban sanitation costs and low-income consumers’ willingness-to-pay (SanCost)
- Comparative study on county water and sanitation budgeting in Kenya
- Modelling faecal pathogen flows in urban environments
- Barriers to women adopting decision-making roles in sanitation public bodies, and attitudinal differences between male and female decision-makers