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Waterlines : an international journal of water, sanitation and waste /

Contributor(s): Carter, Richar C | Practical Action Publishing.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: Rugby, United Kingdom : Practical Action Publishing, 1982Description: v. : ill, maps ; 24 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISSN: 0262-8104.Subject(s): Water-supply -- Periodicals | Water sanitation -- Periodicals | Waste management -- PeriodicalsOnline resources: Publisher description Summary: Published since 1982 Waterlines is a refereed journal providing a forum for those involved in extending water supply, sanitation, hygiene and waste management to all in developing countries. Waterlines bridges the gap between research and practice: it encourages papers written by researchers for the benefit of practice and those written by practitioners to inform research and policy. It highlights information sources and promotes debate between different perspectives. Waterlines considers the key challenges facing those in the water and sanitation sector–engineers, health professionals, community development workers, researchers, policy makers–and suggests how these issues may be tackled using affordable, sustainable systems with reference to wider policy and institutional frameworks.
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Item type Current location Call number Vol info Status Date due Barcode
Bound Volume Bound Volume Indian Institute for Human Settlements, Bangalore
B00433 (Browse shelf) Vol 35, No. 1 - 4 / 2016 Available B00433

Includes bibliographical references.

Published since 1982 Waterlines is a refereed journal providing a forum for those involved in extending water supply, sanitation, hygiene and waste management to all in developing countries. Waterlines bridges the gap between research and practice: it encourages papers written by researchers for the benefit of practice and those written by practitioners to inform research and policy. It highlights information sources and promotes debate between different perspectives. Waterlines considers the key challenges facing those in the water and sanitation sector–engineers, health professionals, community development workers, researchers, policy makers–and suggests how these issues may be tackled using affordable, sustainable systems with reference to wider policy and institutional frameworks.

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