- published: 19 Mar 2012
- views: 2032
http://www.ntvuganda.co.ug/ Concern has been raised about the quality of water that is consumed in and around Kampala. Ministry of water and environment officials, Members of Parliament and National Environment Management Authority (NEMA) who were on a fact finding tour of Murchison bay on lake victoria observed that the lake had been heavily polluted. The Water Ministry has called for a review of all land titles belonging to individuals residing along the catchment areas along lake victoria.
President Yoweri Museveni on Tuesday 24th 2017 commissioned the new Ggaba Water Works that will increase water supply in Kampala from 200 million litres to 250 million litres per day. This is part of the Kampala Water Lake Victoria WatSan Project (LV-WATSAN) aimed at addressing water supply challenges in greater Kampala metropolitan area up to the year 2035. It is funded under the Kampala Water Lake Victoria WatSan Project, that has seen the government and development partners complete rehabilitation of Ggaba I & II treatment plants and complete new transmission mains from Gaba to Namasuba. The initiative aims to supporting participating governments to achieve the Millennium Development Goals for water supply and sanitation.
The rapid growth in rural to urban migration rates has not been matched by the rate of infrastructure developments. In several urban settlements where the poorest end up, lack of infrastructure to pipe water from clean sources means that communities pay exorbitant amounts of money for water, which is sometimes not suitable for consumption. This puts them at risk of contamination due to several factors for example. Bwaise II, a poor settlement on the outskirts of Kampala, Uganda, used to resemble those settlements i.e. poor families in Bwaise II paid more than the wealthiest families in Uganda for their water, and as a result would often use contaminated springs for washing and laundry. RAIN Uganda was designed and constructed a prepaid water system to improve access to affordable , safe w...
In most countries that have a coastline, getting fresh fish is not really a problem. But for landlocked nations like Uganda it can be a challenge. Luckily, Ugandans have Lake Victoria to get freshwater fish. Now, for the first time in the capital, Kampala, a restaurant is offering diners fresh fish they can pick from an aquarium. And you can't get fresher than that. Leon Ssenyange has more.
A water shortage in a number of Kampala’s suburbs for up to four days in some places, is causing worry among those affected. The shortage is a result of National Water and Sewerage Corporation’s replacement of a pipeline that supplied water to the northern part of Kampala. Some of the areas most affected by the infrastructure improvements are Ntinda, Najjera, Kiwatule, Kyanja and Naguru. For more news visit http://www.ntv.co.ug Follow us on Twitter http://www.twitter.com/ntvuganda Like our Facebook page http://www.facebook.com/NTVUganda
to donate to the Underground clean water tank for Uganda click https://www.gofundme.com/malichimale 100% of the proceeds will go towords the building of CLEAN WATER WELLS CONTACT 4168436498 malichimusc.net @malichimusic1 kinderenergy.org
National water and sewerage corporation says water supply to several parts of Kampala will be cut off on Thursday this week as it undertakes the rehabilitation and upgrade of its plant in Ggaba. The works will see the plant boost its capacity by an additional 50 million liters of water. Currently the National Water and Sewerage corporation supplies 190 million litres of water to Kampala a day. The demand is 240 million litres. Subscribe to Our Channel For more news visit http://www.ntv.co.ug Follow us on Twitter http://www.twitter.com/ntvuganda Like our Facebook page http://www.facebook.com/NTVUganda
The National Water and Sewerage Corporation is planning double water production in Kampala under the L. Victoria, Water and Sanitation project to meet the needs of the people. This plan will see 3,000 old and inaccurate meters replaced. The programme has already seen Kakiri town's water supply system replaced and expanded. The town's water supply system has been lacking for over three years and yet the town has a population of 28,000 people;
Video from kikomekodavis
Ismael Asiimwe Mustapha, VoicesofAfrica mobile reporter in Kampala, Uganda (1 May 2011) Bwaise residents in Kampala, the capital of Uganda, will not forget the last week of April, when they powerlessly saw their houses and properties disappear under muddy waters. Drainage canals were simply not up to the task. All the people migrated to the nearby villages like Kawempe and Kazo. Other sought shelter in nearby churches and await humanitarian aid.
The technical committee of the Board tours the Kampala Sewerage Project to assess progress of works. It will treat 45 million litres of waste water every day and Serve 380,000 people. it will also generate 630kw of electricity and treat water from the heavily polluted Nakivubo Channel before it goes to Lake Victoria.
Private operators of vessels operating on Lake Victoria have called on government to revive vessel maintenance and repair services at Port Bell in Kampala. Currently most government and private vessels in need of maintenance and repair have to be taken to Mwanza in Tanzania at an average cost of 500 US dollars per vessel per day. Uganda government built a floating dock for vessel maintenance at Port Bell in Kampala but it has remained under utilized for years. Private transporters under the Kalangala Infrastructure services say if the dock at Luzira is refurbished and maintenance is done locally, it could save vessel owners a lot of money and also create jobs for Ugandans. Subscribe to Our Channel For more news visit http://www.ntv.co.ug Follow us on Twitter http://www.twitter.com/ntv...
George Yap, Executive Director of WaterCan gives a presentation on the power of a WaterCan kiosk in the Kampala slums. These kiosks, supported by WaterCan, are providing hundreds of citizens access to clean water for an affordable rate, a huge savings over the illegal and unsafe water sources presently used by the majority of slum dwellers.