• Help Blue A School today

    The school which is almost 25 years old and has 2,500 children attending relies on water tankers to get its daily water supply. But the tankers come on alternate days and the school water storage is often insufficient to meet the drinking water and toilet needs of the school children.

  • Clean Water Brings Bright Futures

    In this school of Raichur with the arrival of clean water, attendance has improved drastically and pupils are enthusiastic about going to school again.

  • What we do for clean water?

    WaterAid India’s school programme focuses on ensuring safe and adequate drinking water in schools and that the facilities are designed in an accessible manner for young and differently-abled children.

  • In photos: The daily struggle for water in Bundelkhand

    How women spend half day in fetching water as a minimum of 12-13 rounds are required for a big family.

  • The State of the World’s Water 2017

    Improving access to water, sanitation and hygiene services is critical to adapting to climate change

  • Taking the Clean India Mission into her own hands

    Meet Sakshi, an inspiring 12-year-old schoolgirl who’s been transforming her community in India with good hygiene.

  • India Sanitation Conclave is here! Register today

    The Conclave will be a platform for deliberating on the various themes around corporate engagement in sanitation across India.

million

People don't have household toilets in India.

million

People in India don't have access to safe water.

thousand

Over 68,000 children die every year from diarrhoea caused by unsafe water and poor sanitation in India.

A lack of safe water, adequate sanitation and good hygiene practices is directly linked to fatal diseases and conditions such as cholera and diarrhoea.

What we do

Our mission is to transform the lives of the poorest and most marginalised people by improving access to safe water, sanitation and hygiene.

Our impact

Our programs serve a wide range of communities, from those living in remote rural villages to small towns to slums in major cities including New Delhi, Hyderabad and Bhopal.

Toilet fact

44 per cent of the total population in India still defecate in the open.

Open defecation causes chronic diarrhoea that leads to stunting.

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