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  • Water supply and sanitation in Denmark

    serch.it?q=Water-supply-and-sanitation-in-Denmark

    Denmark: Water and Sanitation 100pxData Water coverage (broad definition) 100%Sanitation coverage (broad definition) 100%Continuity of supply (%) 100%Average urban water use (l/c/d) 114 (2009) Average urban domestic water and sewer bill DKK 398 or US$ 83/month (2006) for 10m3/monthShare of household metering HighNon-revenue water 7% Share of collected wastewater treated 100%Annual investment in WSS n/aFinancing Full cost recoveryInstitutions Decentralization to municipalities YesNational water and sanitation company NoneWater and sanitation regulatory agency NoResponsibility for policy setting Sector law Water Supply Act of 1978 and subsequent amendmentsNumber of public service providers 2740 (2001) Public water supply and sanitation in Denmark is characterized by universal access and generally good service quality. Some salient features of the sector in the Denmark compared to other developed countries are: service provision only by public and cooperative providers the introduction of a voluntary benchmarking system in 1999 substantial increases in efficiency and cost savings attributed to benchmarking.

  • Water supply and sanitation in Algeria

    serch.it?q=Water-supply-and-sanitation-in-Algeria

    Drinking water supply and sanitation in Algeria is characterized by achievements and challenges. Among the achievements is a substantial increase in the amount of drinking water supplied from reservoirs, long-distance water transfers and desalination at a low price to consumers, thanks to the country's substantial oil and gas revenues. These measures increased per capita water supply despite a rapidly increasing population. Another achievement is the transition from intermittent to continuous water supply in the capital Algiers in 2011, along with considerable improvements in wastewater treatment resulting in better water quality at beaches. These achievements were made possible through a public-private partnership with a private French water company. The number of wastewater treatment plants throughout the country increased rapidly from only 18 in 2000 to 113 in 2011, with 96 more under construction. However, there are also many challenges. One of them is poor service quality in many cities outside Algiers with 78% of urban residents suffering from intermittent water supply. Another challenge is the pollution of water resources.

  • Water supply and sanitation in Vietnam

    serch.it?q=Water-supply-and-sanitation-in-Vietnam

    Vietnam: Water and Sanitation alt=The flag of Vietnam Data Access to an improved water source 98% (2015) Access to improved sanitation 78% (2015) Continuity of supply 21.6 hours per day on average in 68 cities (2009), often at low pressureAverage urban water use (liter/capita/day) 50 (2004 in small towns), 80−130 (2009 in towns and cities) Average urban water tariff (US$/m3) 0.26 (2009) Share of household metering 96% in cities (2009) Annual investment in water supply and sanitation US$156 million per year (average 1998−2002), corresponding to less than $2 per capita per year Sources of financing ca. 60% external donors, ca. 25% internal public sources, ca.

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