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  1. Beltran, Elizabeth Peredo 2004. Water, Privatisation and Conflict: The Women of Cochabamba Valley. Heinrich Boll Foundation
  2. Anna Grossman A, N. Johnson, et al, 2003. Diverting the Flow: A Resource Guide to Gender, Rights and Water Privatisation (http://www.wedo.org/files/divertingtheflow.pdf)
  3. Aguilar, Lorena. 2004. Fact sheet: Gender Indicators, IUCN - Community Conservation Coalition
  4. Begum Shamsun Nahar et al, 2002. Workshop Report on Pro Poor Water Governance, Gender and Water Alliance (www.genderandwateralliance.org/page736)
  5. Cap-net The Importance of Local Ownership, Partnership and Demand Responsiveness (http://cap-net.org/captrainingmaterials)
  6. Derbyshire, H, 2002. Gender Manual: Practical Guidelines for Development Policy Makers, DFID, www.dfid.go.uk.pub
  7. Cleaver, Frances, 1998. Moral ecological rationality, institutions and the management of communal resources
  8. Cleaver Frances and D. Elson, 1995. Women and Water Resources: Continued Marginalization and New Policies, London: International Institute for Environment and Development, Gatekeeper Series No 49
  9. Global Water Partnership (GWP), no date, Catalyzing Change: a Handbook for Developing integrated water resources management (IWRM) and Water Efficiency Plans, Technical Committee (http://www.gwptoolbox.org/en/content/toolcategory)
  10. Global Water Partnership, no dated. Sharing Knowledge for Equitable Efficient and Sustainable Water Resources Management: Tool Box (http://www.gwptoolbox.org/en/content/toolcategory)
  11. MAMA-86, 2002 Drinking Water in Ukraine: Communication and Empowerment for Local and International Action. 3rd Edition. Kyiv
  12. Allely, D, O. Drevet-Dabbous, J. Etienne, J. Francis, A. Morel a l’Huissier, P. Chappe, and G. Verdelhan Cayre, (2002). Water Gender and Sustainable Development: Lessons learnt from French co-operation in sub-Saharan Africa. Paris, France : Drevet-Dabbous Groupe de recherche et d’echanges technologique
  13. Schreiner, Barbara, Barbara van Koppel and Kathy Eales, 2003. ‘Gender Mainstreaming in Water Policy and Legislation: the Case of South Africa’. Paper developed for the Gender in Court Session at the 3rd World Water Forum, Kyoto, Japan
  14. United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), 2002. Deepening Democracy in a fragmented World, Human Development Reports various years (http://hdr.undp.org)
  15. United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), 2002, Dialogue on Effective Water Governance, Update
  16. WEDO, 2003. Diverting the Flow: A Resource Guide to Gender, Rights and Water Privatisation. Women’s Environment and Development Organization, New York
  17. Murshid, Sharmeen, 2000. Water Discourse: Where Have All the Women Gone? (www.iiav.nl/nl/ic/water/water_vision.html)
  18. Schreiner, Barbara, 2001. Key Note Address at the International Conference on Freshwater, Bonn
  19. Khosla, P. and R. Pearl, 2003. Unexploited connections: gender, water and poverty
  20. Chen, S. and M. Ravallion, 2004. How the World’s Poorest have Fared since 1980s? Washington D.C.: World Bank
  21. Narayan, Deepa, 2000. Voices of the Poor: Can Anyone Hear Us?
  22. Robb, C, 1998. Can the Poor Influence Policy?Participatory Assessments in the Developing World. Washington D.C.: World Bank
  23. Norton, 2005. A Rough Guide to PPA’s, DFID, United Nations Development Programme, 2005. International Co-operation at a Crossroads: Aid, Trade and Security in an Uneven World, Human Development Report
  24. United Nations Development Programme, 2001. Human Development to Eradicate Poverty, Human Development Report
  25. SIDA, undated. A Gender Perspective in Water Resources Management Sector, Publications on Water Resources No. 6
  26. Abrama L, 1999. Poverty, water Supply and Sanitation Services. Paper presented in a Regional workshop on Financing Community water supply and sanitation services
  27. Asian Development Bank, 2004. Water Poverty: fighting through water management
  28. Beall J, N. Kanji, no date. Urban Governance, partnership and poverty: households livelihoods and urban poverty
  29. Butterworth, J.A, P.B. Moriarty and B. van Koppen, 2003. “Water, poverty, and productive uses of water at the household level: practical experiences, new research, and policy implications from innovative approaches to the provision and use of household water supplies.” In: Proceedings of an international symposium held in Pretoria, South Africa, January 21-23, 2003
  30. Dayal, R, C. van Wijk and N. Mukherjee, 2001. Methodology for participatory assessments, with communities, institutions, and policy makers
  31. Federal Ministry of economic Co-operation, 2001. Poverty reduction- a global responsibility
  32. Kanji, N, 1995. ‘Gender, poverty and economic adjustment in Harare
  33. Rodenberg, Birte, 2003. Integrating gender into national poverty reduction strategies (PRSPs). The example of Ghana
  34. Stamm-Berg, Helga, Henni Heise and Christophe Kohlmeyer, 2004. Combating world hunger through sustainable agriculture
  35. Kwale, G.O.K, 1999. Participatory Learning and action: participation, gender, demand responsiveness and Poverty Focus in: creating linkages and sustainability report
  36. Short C, undated. Tackling Water Poverty
  37. IRC, 2004. Linking water supply and poverty alleviation: the impact of women’s productive use of water and time on household economic and gender relations in Banaskantha District, Gujarat, India
  38. Khosla, P. and R. Pearl, 2003. Untapped Connections: Gender, Water and Poverty: Key Issues, Governments, Commitments and Action for Sustainable Development
  39. Valfrey Bruno, Christophe Le Jalle and Pierre-Marie Grondin, undated. Gender, Water and Poverty in West Africa: Move on to Action
  40. Goyder H, R. Davies and W. Williamson, 1998. Participatory Impact Assessment. London: Action Aid
  41. Gross B, C. van Wijk, and N. Murkherjee, 2001. Linking sustainability with demand, gender and Poverty: A study in community managed water supply projects in 15 countries.
  42. Kabeer, Naila, 2003. Gender Mainstreaming in Poverty Eradication and the Millennium Development Goals: A Handbook
  43. Saleth R.M, M. Samad, D. Molden, 2003. “Water poverty and gender: an overview of issues and policies”, In water policy 5, pp. 538-398, International Water Institute
  44. Abu-Ata, Nathalie., 2005, Water, Gender and Growth in the MENA region or the Cost of Gender Exclusion, World Bank MENA development report on water
  45. Nunan F, and D. Satterthwaite, 1999. Urban governance, partnership and poverty: the urban environment
  46. Roy, J. and B. Crow, 2004. “Gender Relations and Access to Water: What we want to know about social relations and women’s time allocation,” Centre for Global, International and Regional Studies, WP 2004-5, University of California, Santa Cruz
  47. SIDA, 1997. Economic Reform and Poverty: A Gender Analysis
  48. UNEP, 2002. Water for the Poor
  49. UNEP, 2002. Where are the poor? Experience with the development and use of Poverty Maps
  50. United Nations, 2002. A World Summit on Sustainable Development TYPE 2 PARTNERSHIPS, UN, Johannesburg
  51. IWMI, 2000. Gender Poverty, Managing Rivers Basins to Alleviate water Deprivation
  52. IWMI, 2000. Pedaling out of Poverty: social Impact of manual Irrigation Technology in Asia
  53. CTA, 1999. Reducing poverty through agricultural sector strategies in Eastern and Southern Africa
  54. Upadhyay, B, 2003. Water poverty and gender review of evidence from Nepal, India and South Africa
  55. Appleton, B. and I. Smout, (eds.), 2003. The gender and water development report: Gender perspectives on policies in the water sector, Gender and Water Alliance (GWA)
  56. Shordt, Kathleen and Sandy Cairncross, 2004. Sustainable hygiene behaviour and the effectiveness of change interventions: Findings of a multi-country research study and implications of water and sanitation programmes, Booklet 2. International Water Sanitation Centre (IRC)
  57. Wegelin-Schuringa, Madeleen and Pauline Ikumi, 1997. Report on sanitation and communication situation analysis in per-urban and rural areas in Zambia, IRC
  58. Wijk Sijbesma, C.A, 1998. “Cinderella and the Missing slipper: Sanitation and Gender” in Gender in Water Resources Management, Water Supply and Sanitation: Roles and Realities Revisited, Delft: IRC
  59. Coates, S, 1999. A Gender and Development Approach to Water, Sanitation and Hygiene Programmes, a WaterAid Briefing Paper
  60. Eales, Kathy, 2005. Bringing pit emptying out of the darkness: A comparison of approaches in Durban, South Africa, and Kibeira, Kenya. London: Building Partnerships for Development (BPD), Sanitation Partnership Series
  61. IRC/SEU, 1996. The community managed sanitation programme in Kerala: Learning from experience. Delft: IRC and Kerala: Socio-Economic Unit
  62. Schordt, Kathleen and Sandy Caincross, 2004. Sustainability of hygiene behaviour and the effectiveness of change interventions, Booklet 2, Delft: IRC
  63. Khan, Mohammad Taimur Ali, 2005. Livelihoods and gender in sanitation, hygiene and water services among the urban poor, London: DFID
  64. Mathew, T, 1998. “New Skills, New Lives: Kerala’s Women Masons”, Waterlines, 17(1), pp. 22-24
  65. Simpson, Mayling, Ron Sawyer and Lucy Clark, 1997. The PHAST initiative: Participatory Hygiene and Sanitation Transformation, a new approach to working with communities, UNDP-World Bank Water and Sanitation Program, WHO Geneva
  66. NETWAS, 2003. Iguacu Action Plan: Key findings for the rapid study for the WASH programme in Soweto & Korogocho villages in Nairobi, Kenya. Network for Water and Sanitation, NETWAS
  67. SIDA, 1997. Health – Sanitation: Handbook for mainstreaming a gender perspective in the Health Secto
  68. UASNET (Uganda Water and Sanitation NGO Network) and WaterAid Uganda, 2002. Mainstreaming Gender in Sanitation and Hygiene
  69. Voorden, Carolien Van der and Kathy Eales, 2002. Mainstreaming Gender in South African Sanitation Programmes: A Blind Spot or Common Practice? Paper prepared for the AfricanSan Conference, South Africa 2002
  70. WHO, UNICEF, UNIHABITAT, UN/DESA, UNEP, 2004. The sanitation challenge: Turning commitment into reality
  71. Wright, Albert M, 1997. Toward a Strategic Sanitation Approach: Improving the Sustainability of Urban Sanitation in Developing Countries. UNDP/World Bank Water and Sanitation Programme
  72. WSSCC and WHO, 2005. Sanitation and Hygiene Promotion: Programming Guidance. Geneva: Water Supply and Sanitation Collaborative Council and the World Health Organisation
  73. Gender and Water Alliance (GWA), 2003. Gender Perspectives on Policies in the Water Sector. The Gender and Water Development Report 2003. GWA
  74. Gender and Water Alliance (GWA), 2003. The Gender and Water Development, Gender Perspectives on Policies. Delft, Netherlands: Gender and Water Alliance
  75. Gender and Water Alliance, 2003. Tapping into sustainability: Issues and trends in gender mainstreaming in water and sanitation. A background document for the Gender and Water Session, 3rd World Water Forum, Kyoto, Japan
  76. International Water and Sanitation Centre (IRC), 1994. Occasional Paper series. Working with women and men on water and sanitation: An African Field Guide
  77. Maharaj, Niala, 2003. The Global Approach to water management: Lessons learnt around the globe. Findings of an electronic conference series convened by the Gender and Water Alliance, Delft, Netherlands. Examines emerging lessons from 82 case studies on gender mainstreaming in the water sector
  78. WEDC, 2004. The Gender Millennium Development Goal: What Water, Sanitation and Hygiene can do. Briefing Note 4, London Water Engineering & Development Centre (WEDC)
  79. Wijk-Sijbesma, C. van, 1998. Gender in water resources management: Roles and realities revisited, Technical series 33-E, The Hague: International Reference Centre for Water and Sanitation
  80. Ahmed, S. 2002. “Mainstreaming gender equity in water management: institutions, policy and practice in Gujarat, India,” in Natural Resources Management and Gender: A Global Source Book. Amsterdam: KIT (the Royal Tropical Institute) and Oxford: Oxfam
  81. Alter, R. C. 2001. Water for People: Stories about People and Development in the Himalayas, New Delhi: Orient Longman
  82. Colleen Lowe, Morna, 2000. Mainstreaming gender in water and sanitation: Literature review for the South African Department of Water and Sanitation, Gender Links
  83. Danida, 1999. Gender and Water Supply and Sanitation: Guiding Questions Working Paper
  84. DFID, 2002. Gender issues in the management of water projects
  85. DFID, WSP, India Case, Community Management field notes: Sustainable community management of a multi-village water supply in Kolhapur, Maharashtra, India: Small Private Initiatives (SPI) in the water and sanitation in India
  86. DFID, 1998. Guidance manual for water supply and sanitation programmes
  87. Diana, Makule, 1997. Water and Sanitation for all: Partnerships and Innovations: Gender Perspective. Ministry of Water, Tanzania
  88. FINNIDA, 1993. Looking at gender, water supply and sanitation. Finnish International Development Agency (FINNIDA), Helsinki
  89. FINNIDA, 1994. Looking at gender, water supply and sanitation. Finnish International Development Agency (FINNIDA), Helsinki
  90. IRC, International Water and Sanitation Centre, Abstracts on women, water and sanitation
  91. InterAgency Taskforce on Gender and Water, The UN Commission on Sustainable Development, 12th Session. A gender perspective on water resources and sanitation: Background Paper 12, 1996
  92. Khosla, Prabha, Christine Van Wijk, Joep Verhagen, and Viru Jmes, 2004. Gender and Water, Technical Overview Paper, IRC
  93. Rathgeber, Eva M, International Development Research Center, Women, men, and water resource management in Africa
  94. Regmi, S.C and B Fawcett, 1999. “Integrating gender needs into drinking water projects in Nepal,” in C. Sweetman (ed.) Women, Land and agriculture, Oxford: Oxfam
  95. Regmi, S.C and B. Fawcett, 2001. “Men’s roles, gender relations, and sustainability in water supplies: Some lessons from Nepal”, in C. Sweetman (ed.) Men’s involvement in gender and development policy and practice: Beyond Rhetoric. Oxford: Oxfam working papers
  96. Regmi, S.C. and B. Fawcett, 2001. Gender implications of the move from supply-driven to demand-driven approaches in the drinking water sector: A developing country perspective
  97. Singh, N, G. Jacks and P. Bhattacharya, 2005. “Women and community water supply programmes: An analysis from a socio-cultural perspective,” Natural Resources Forum, Vol. 29, pp. 213-230
  98. Singh, N, P. Bhattarcharya, G. Jacks and J. E. Gustafsson, 2004. “Women and modern domestic water supply systems: Need for a holistic perspective,” Water Resources Management, Vol. 18, pp. 237-248
  99. UNICEF, 1998. A Manual on Mainstreaming Gender in Water, Environment and Sanitation (WES) Programming. Water, Environment and Sanitation Technical Guidelines Series, No 4
  100. UN DESA, DAW, 2005. Women 2000 and beyond: Women and Water. Gender perspective, Natural resources, Rights, Access, Sanitation, Health, Economics
  101. WEDC, 2004. The Environmental Sustainability Millennium Development Goal, What Water, Sanitation and Hygiene Can Do: Briefing Note 6, Water, Engineering and Development Centre (WEDC), Loughborough University, U.K.
  102. WEDC, 2004. The HIV/AIDS Millennium Development Goal, What water, sanitation and hygiene can do: Briefing note 5, Water, Engineering and Development Centre (WEDC), Loughborough University, U.K.
  103. WEDC, 2004. The Child Health Millennium Development Goal, What water, sanitation and hygiene can do: Briefing note 3, Water, Engineering and Development Centre (WEDC), Loughborough University, U.K.
  104. World Bank/Water and Sanitation Program Toolkit for Gender in WatSan Projects
  105. African Women’s Economic Policy Network (AWEPON), 2003. Study on the Privatisation of Water Gender and Water Alliance, Gender and Water Development Report 2003: Gender Perspectives on Policies in the Water Sector, ISBN Paperback 1 84380 021 7. Pp. 10-11.
  106. International Labour Office (ILO), 2001. The Impact of Decentralization and Privatization on Municipal Services. Discussion Paper for the Joint Meeting on the Impact of Decentralization and Privatization on Municipal Services, Geneva, October 2001 Kikeri, Sunita and Aishetu Fatima Kolo (2005) “Privatization: Trends and Recent Developments”, World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 3765, November 2005
  107. Safo, Amos, 2003. The effects of water privatization on women. Great Lakes Directory
  108. Stinson, Jane, “Privatization of Public Services: What does it Mean for Women?”, The Canadian Union of Public Employees (CUPE), 2004.
  109. UN Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, 2002. Substantive Issues Arising in the Implementation of the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights. General Comment No. 15. The Right to Water (Arts. 11 and 12). Twenty-ninth session. Geneva, November 11-29.
  110. White, Melissa, 2003. Gender, Water and Trade. International Gender and Trade Network.
  111. Bennett. Vivienne, 2005. “Gender, Class, and Water: The Role of Women in the Protests Over Water,” in The Politics of Water: Urban Protest, Gender, and Power in Monterrey, Mexico. University of Pittsburg Press, 1995, ISBN: 0822939088, Pub. Date: 11/1/1995 Publisher(s): Univ of Pittsburgh Pr (Tx)
  112. Evans Barbara, Joe McMahon and Ken Caplan, 2004. The Partnership Paperchase: Structuring Partnership Agreements in Water and Sanitation in Low-Income Communities, publication of Building Partnerships for Development, www.bpdws.org Heinrich Boll Foundation, 2003. “Water Privatisation from a Gender Perspective”. Heinrich Boll Foundation, Thailand and South East Asian Regional Office.
  113. Meinzen-Dick, Ruth, et al., 1997. Gender, Property Rights, and Natural Resources. Food Consumption and Nutrition Division, FCND Discussion Paper No. 29.
  114. Ndow, Sirra, No date. Access to Water as a Basic Human and Gender Right: The EU Position at the WTO. Network of African Women Economists.
  115. Samson, Melanie, 2003. Dumping on women: Gender and privatisation of waste management. Municipal Services Project (MSP) and the South African Municipal Workers’ Union (SAMWU)
  116. SAMWU, Municipal Services Project, 2002. Privatization is a Gender Issue! Report Back, Gender and Local Government Research and Capacity Building Project National Workshop, Durban, South Africa.
  117. Shiva, V. (2002) Water Wars: Privatisation, Pollution and Profit, New Delhi: India Research Press UNIFEM at a Glance: Women and Water (privatisation case studies)
  118. Women’s Environment and Development Organization (WEDO), 2003. Diverting the Flow: a Resource Guide to Gender, Rights and Water Privatization
  119. World Bank, 2004. Draft book: Approaches to private participation in water services-A toolkit,”, funded by the Public–Private Infrastructure Advisory Facility, the World Bank, and the Bank-Netherlands Water Partnership.
  120. Agarwal, B, 1994. A Field of One’s Own: Gender and Land Rights in South Asia, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press Ahmed, S, 1999. “Changing gender roles in irrigation management: Sadguru’s lift-irrigation co-operatives, “Economic and Political Weekly, 34(51), pp. 3596-3606.
  121. Boelens, R. and F. Appolin, 1999. Irrigation in the Andean Community: A Social Construction. An audio-visual resource published in English and Spanish by IWMI, Colombo. Chancellor, F., Hasnip, N. and D. O’Neill, 1999. Gender-sensitive Irrigation Design (Part 1), OD143, HR Wallingford Ltd., OX10 8BA, UK.
  122. Cleaver, F, 1998. “Incentives and informal institutions: Gender and the management of water,” Agriculture and Human Values, 15, pp. 347-360.
  123. Deere, C.D. and M. Leon, 1998. “Gender, land and water: From reform to counter-reform in Latin America,” Agriculture and Human Values, 15, pp. 375-386.
  124. FAO 2001. Irrigation Sector Guide Socio-Economic and Gender Analysis Programme (SEAGA) Hide, J. and J. Kamani, 2000. Informal Irrigation in the Peri-Urban Zone of Nairobi, Kenya, OD/TN 98, HR Wallingford, OX10 8BA, UK.
  125. van Hoeve, E. and B. Van Koppen, 2005. Beyond fetching water for livestock: A gendered sustainable livelihood framework to assess livestock-water productivity.
  126. Van Koppen, B, 1998. “Water rights, gender and poverty alleviation: Inclusion and exclusion of women and men smallholders in public irrigation infrastructure development,” Agriculture and Human Values, 15, pp. 361-374.
  127. Prabhu, M, 1999. “Marketing Treadle Pumps to Women Farmers in India,” Gender and Development, 7(2), pp. 25-34.
  128. Upton, M. 2004. The role of livestock in economic development in poverty reduction. Pro Poor Livestock Policy Initiative. Working Paper no. 10, FAO
  129. World Bank, 1996. Toolkit on Gender in Agriculture, Washington DC: World Bank Gender Analysis, Poverty and Social Policy Department
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  131. Zwarteveen, M. and N. Neupane, 1996. ‘Free-riders or victims: women’s non-participation in irrigation management in Nepal’s
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  134. Babaker, B. and Abderrahmane, 1997. Gender and participation in agricultural development planning: Lessons from Tunisia, FAO.
  135. Bastidas, E.P, 1999. Gender Issues and Women’s Participation in Irrigated Agriculture: The Case of Two Private Irrigation Canals in Carchi, Ecuador.
  136. Bell, C, 2002. Water for Production: An Overview of the Main Issues and Collection of Supporting Resources, BRIDGE Report No. 64, Brighton: Institute of Development Studies.
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  140. Boelens, R. and M. Zwarteveen, 2002. “Gender dimensions of water control in Andean irrigation,” in Boelens, R. and P. Hoogendam eds. (2002) Water Rights and Empowerment, Assen (the Netherlands): Koninklijke Van Gorcum
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  142. Chancellor, F., Hasnip, N. and D. O’Neil, 2000. Gender Sensitive Irrigation Design. Oxford: H R Wallingford Consultants (for DFID).
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  145. FAO, 1999. Participation and Information: The Key to Gender Responsive Agricultural Policy.
  146. FAO, 2001. Socio Economic and Gender Analysis (SEAGA) Irrigation Sector Guide
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