Searching with a thematic focus on Norway, Water Norway
Showing 81-90 of 95 results
- DocumentDepartment of Economics, University of Oslo, Norway, 2004This paper analyses data from sample surveys of water use and prices for households in 17 cities in Central America and Venezuela. The main aim of the paper is to estimate water demand functions for two different household groups in these cities, namely those with tap water and meters, and those without tap water access ('coping households').DocumentEldis Document Store, 2003This paper reports on a United Nations conference held in Norway, November 2003, in support of the 12th session of the Commission for Sustainable Development.DocumentYme, 2003This paper reports on immediate results as an entry point for community participation, based on water supply, sanitation and hygiene behaviour field experience in Africa.Highlights of the paper include:the understanding of needs and potential solutions is the driving force to improve water and sanitation installationsmore difficult issues such as sanitation and personal hygiene areDocumentMinistry of Foreign Affairs, Norway, 2004This report presents the outcome of an evaluation of activities in the Middle East by the Centre for Environmental Studies and Resource Management (CESAR).DocumentYme, 2004This short paper reports on a rural water supply pilot project in Uganda, initiated by YME (a Norwegian NGO) in conjunction with the Uganda Wildlife Authorities (UWA).DocumentInternational Peace Research Institute, Oslo, 2004Countries that share rivers have a higher risk of military disputes between them.DocumentEcoSan Norway, 2004Ecological sanitation, also called “eco-san”, is an alternative approach to conventional sanitation. Eco-san is structured on recycling principles and keeping the eco-cycle in the sanitation process closed. It is a holistic approach involving keeping human excreta out of water, containing and destroying pathogens, and recycling nutrients to agriculture.DocumentInternational Peace Research Institute, Oslo, 2003Does the length of a river-boundary between two countries have an impact on the likelihood of conflict between those countries? The incidence of international conflict has been analyzed extensively through the framework of opportunity and willingness. Opportunity has mainly been operationalized as physical proximity.