List of targets and coordinators
Target 1.3.1: By 2015, develop ten modular education programmes, based on harmonized communication strategies, that foster a better understanding of the linkages between water, sanitation, hygiene, food security and health to consumers, practitioners, policy/decision makers and health promoters and to delivere these programmes in 30 countries by 2018.
Coordinators: Corinne Wallace (email@example.com; Program Officer, Water-Health nexus, United Nations Universoty Institute for Water, Environment and Health, Hamilton, Canada); Gilles Roche (firstname.lastname@example.org; Académie de l’Eau, Paris, France).
Target 1.3.2: By 2018, 50 countries have incorporated the water safety framework into their national water resources strategies with a view to ensuring a coordinated and integrated water safety approach for drinking-water, the management and use of wastewater, and the management of recreational waters and water for irrigation.
Coordinators: David Cunliffe (email@example.com; Senior drinking-water regulator in South Australia, Health Australia; member of WHO expert panel on drinking-water quality); Pay Drechsel (firstname.lastname@example.org; Team leader safe use of wastewater in agriculture; International Water Management Institute, Colombo, Sri Lanka); David Kay (email@example.com; University of Wales, and member of the WHO Expert Panel on safe recreational waters).
Target 1.3.3: By 2021, the practice of water safety and sanitation safety planning will be fully rolled out in 90 middle and lower-income countries, at the policy, regulatory and operational levels, with the establishment of national health-based targets, the quantitative assessment of microbial risks the implementation of cumulative health risk management and independent quality assessment.
Coordinators: David Sutherland (firstname.lastname@example.org; Interregional Coordinator of the AusAID/WHO Phase 2 capacity building project for water safety planning in Asia); Tom Williams (email@example.com; International Water Association headquarters, The Hague).
Target 1.3.4: By 2015, at least 50% of countries report on total expenditures on water , sanitation and hygiene promotion, that include funding flow from governments, external sources and households, and have developed appropriate platforms for sharing experiences and coordinating actions on this process with the health and education sectors.
Coordinator: Cynthia Kushner (firstname.lastname@example.org; Coordinator Sanitation and Water for All, based at UNICEF New York).
Target 1.3.5: By 2015 establish ten solid research projects in parts of the world selected for high water-associated disease burdens on multi-exposure to water contaminants and aquatic environments that by 2018 will have contributed at least 25 peer-reviewed articles to support evidence-based decision-making for managing water to protect health.
Coordinators: Corinne Wallace (email@example.com Program Officer, Water-Health nexus, United Nations University Institute for Water, Environment and Health, Hamilton, Canada); Madeleine Fogde, Diana Karanja (French High Council for Public Health).
Target 1.3.6: By 2015, 30 additional countries will have established national policies and/or regulations regarding household water treatment and safe storage and point-of-use water treatment in schools,; by 2018, 50
Coordinator: Maggie Montgomery (firstname.lastname@example.org; WHO, Coordinator WHO/UNICEF International Network for Household Water Treatment and Safe Storage).
Target 1.3.7: By 2015, an evidence-based integrated approach for the primary prevention of endemic and epidemic cholera will have been anchored in X countries of Central Africa with a major emphasis on ensuring sustainability through water and sanitation infrsatructure development, and by 2018 this approach will have been replicated in X additional countries in West and southern Africa ".
Coordinators: Claire-Lise Chaignat (email@example.com; Chair, WHO Task Force on Cholera); Thierry Vandevelde (Thierry.Vandevelde@veolia.com; Veolia Foundation).