Impact and monitoring
Projects follow rigorous protocols so that impact can be maximized from planning to program monitoring.
SOCIAL IMPACT GUIDELINES
Our actions follow internal guidelines or instructions that encompass rules of coexistence, policies, and procedural guidelines focused on human rights and cooperation norms.
In particular, the problem of water especially affects women, who in many cultures are responsible for the task of collecting and managing the resource.
The consensus of the members of the community and the sense of belonging to the projects carried out in their population is very important. As well as total adaptation to local cultures and traditions.
Impoverished communities are the result of many circumstances, including insufficient or unsafe water and sanitation services, which in turn undermine other rights resulting in further deprivation.
One key aspect to always consider is promoting the interaction of different actors: citizens, communities, civil society organizations, private sector, local governments, central government, and other entities.
We promote the sustainable development of territories and communities while seeking to ensure environmental conservation by leaving a positive footprint and minimizing negative impact.
Citizen participation in all the projects that are carried out is essential for them to be successful. The community is the one who best understands its context and therefore must be present in the decision-making process, alongside the local government.
Multiple factors are taken into account when applying one over another, including its complexity, its maintenance and ease of replacements, economic resources, culture and traditions, among others.
It refers to the concept that emerged from a social movement of the 1990s which addresses concerns regarding water and its divisions into water for sustenance, water for use by citizens, water for luxury and water for business.
We support climate change adaptation measures aimed at limiting impact, reducing vulnerabilities, and increasing resilience in the face of climate change for both human and natural systems.
Unfortunately, ethnic and indigenous peoples are the ones who most lack state support in terms of infrastructure because they are outside the productive sector by adhere to their ancestral customs and live in more isolated areas.
THE LOCAL ENTITY
The objective is not just to provide access to clean water, but to ensure its sustainability for many years. That is why our work does not end once a project has been implemented in the area. To ensure a real and sustainable impact over time, we remain committed to maintaining the programs with protocols based on the MEAL methodology.
Continuous data collection during projects
Analysis of the data to correct actions in the medium term
Presentation of accounts during and after projects, based on transparency and participation
Establishment of the projects lessons to apply them in future actions