This study aims to give an insight and reflection about water resources as key elements of human civility and nature. Despite Scientific Community has developed excellent concepts such as equity and sustainability, water it is not only a natural and environmental question, but it is also an ethic question. The 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development issues an ambitious challenge to change our world and leave no one behind: Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) include targets for access to safe drinking water, sanitation, and better water management. Three out of ten people do not have access to safe drinking water. Almost half of these people live in sub-Saharan Africa. The starting point of this study is the outcoming of hydrogeological and hydrogeochemical studies carried on the framework of the SECOSUD Phase II (“Conservation and equitable use of biological diversity in the Southern African Development Community— SADC”) project, supported by the Italian Ministry of Foreign Affairs in South Africa Development Countries. More people in sub-Saharan Africa has lack access to clean water than anywhere in the world, and they continue to depend mainly on rivers, lakes, and ponds, but some of these reservoirs are naturally polluted or vulnerable to anthropogenic pollution.

Water Resources Management Under Climate Change Pressure in Limpopo National Park Buffer Zone / Andrei, F.; Barbieri, M.; Muteto, P. V.; Ricolfi, L.; Sappa, G.; Vitale, S.. - (2021), pp. 129-132. - ADVANCES IN SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY & INNOVATION. [10.1007/978-3-030-59320-9_28].

Water Resources Management Under Climate Change Pressure in Limpopo National Park Buffer Zone

Andrei F.
Data Curation
;
Barbieri M.
Writing – Review & Editing
;
Ricolfi L.;Sappa G.
Project Administration
;
Vitale S.
Supervision
2021

Abstract

This study aims to give an insight and reflection about water resources as key elements of human civility and nature. Despite Scientific Community has developed excellent concepts such as equity and sustainability, water it is not only a natural and environmental question, but it is also an ethic question. The 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development issues an ambitious challenge to change our world and leave no one behind: Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) include targets for access to safe drinking water, sanitation, and better water management. Three out of ten people do not have access to safe drinking water. Almost half of these people live in sub-Saharan Africa. The starting point of this study is the outcoming of hydrogeological and hydrogeochemical studies carried on the framework of the SECOSUD Phase II (“Conservation and equitable use of biological diversity in the Southern African Development Community— SADC”) project, supported by the Italian Ministry of Foreign Affairs in South Africa Development Countries. More people in sub-Saharan Africa has lack access to clean water than anywhere in the world, and they continue to depend mainly on rivers, lakes, and ponds, but some of these reservoirs are naturally polluted or vulnerable to anthropogenic pollution.
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: https://hdl.handle.net/11573/1581615
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