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Access to clean water and proper sanitation is a Human Right.

— Office of the High 
Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR)


The lack of clean water Africa

The United Nations estimate that Sub-Saharan Africa alone looses approximately 40 billion potential work hours per year collecting water. The rate of return on spending on water and sanitation can exceed other public investments such as transport, health or education and liberate communities in finding economic opportunities.

Empowering the thirsty

We create sustainable clean water sources by drilling and constructing water-well networks in rural Tanzanian communities for people living in drought. Our primary goal is to reduce the health risks for families associated with the consumption of contaminated water and to save the time they spend collecting it.

Access to clean water and proper sanitation greatly improves the quality of life for the whole community and brings tangible benefits for their health and economy, directly contributing to the reduction of poverty in the affected areas. Our Stable-Clean-Water initiatives are about promoting human progress by helping drought-stricken families escape the vicious cycle of poverty and disease that drains their health and financial resources.



Diseases from dirty water kill more people every year than all forms of violence combined, including war.

43% of the attributed deaths are children under the age of 5.

Access to clean water and basic sanitation can save around 16,000 lives each week.


Clean water helps keep children in school, especially girls. The less time is invested in the collecting of water the more time a child can be in class. Clean water and proper toilets at school entails that girls don’t have to stay home for a week out of every month.

In Africa alone, women spend 40 billion hours a year walking to find and carry water. 
Access to clean water gives communities more time to grow food, earn an income, and go to school -- all of which are important factors at fighting poverty.

Women are responsible for 72% of the water collected in Sub-Saharan Africa. When a community receives

water, women and girls get their lives back. They find work, improve their homes, and take charge of their own futures.

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