How did Indonesia provide 25 million rural people with access to improved sanitation in the last decade? Was its paradigm shift—from subsidizing the purchase of latrines to changing people’s behavior—responsible for its success?
This case study tracks how the government and development partners introduced community-led total sanitation and developed total sanitation and sanitation marketing. It identifies key delivery challenges implementers faced and analyzes the decisions and actions they took to help overcome many of them.
Key contextual conditions: More than 100 million of Indonesia’s 250 million people lack access to improved sanitation, with some 54 million practicing open defecation. In rural areas, only 46 percent of the population has access to improved sanitation, and another 31 percent of rural residents defecate in the open.
- How to scale Up rural sanitation service delivery in Indonesia
- Glavey, Sarah; Haas, Oliver
- Global Delivery Initiative; KDI School
How to scale Up rural sanitation service delivery in Indonesia
[Sejong] : Global Delivery Initiative; KDI School
|Subject Country||Indonesia(Asia and Pacific)|
|Subject||Social Development < Social Welfare
Government and Law < Political Systems
Official Aid < Development Administration
|Holding||Global Delivery Initiative|