By Sammy C. Letema
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3). 4) are used in the assessment. 7). 7. 1). 1. Wastewater flow forecast to waterborne sanitary systems in individual catchments and total sewers in Kampala (NWSC, 2004). 3. 4). The central Bugolobi STPs has a design load of 8,907 m3/d whereas satellite systems have combined capacity of 3,273 m3/d (NWSC, 2004). Existing sewerage systems in Kampala, therefore, can only convey and potentially treat about 23% of the flows. 1) is attributed to water infiltration (NWSC, 2008), which is not included in the flows estimate.
5) followed the 1930 water supply and sewer policy. However, a shift is seen in the 2004 Sanitation Strategy and Master Plan and 2008 feasibility report, where reduced water service levels are set for sewerage planning: 150, 115 and 96 l/ca*d for high-income, medium-income and institutional residential respectively as potential sewerage areas (NWSC, 2004, 2008). 5, 15, and 10 m3/d*ha respectively (NWSC, 2004). g. springs, wells, boreholes and surface water channels, are not considered as potential sewerage areas.
E. households or communities, as key stakeholders in sanitary provision (Murray & Ray, 2010; Mara, 2005). , 2005), but also apply in hitherto conventional urban systems, which are technocratic and monopolistic in nature. For instance, Nance and Ortolano (2007) found that good sewer performance was associated with community participation, especially in mobilization and decision-making phases and not so much in construction and maintenance. Participation even in onsite systems such as community participation in operation and maintenance of toilet blocks in Mumbai India has had mixed results (McFarlane, 2008 as cited in Murray & Ray, 2010).
Assessing Sanitary Mixtures in East African Cities by Sammy C. Letema