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For clean drinking water in Kenya, just add sunshine (and a can)
by Dominic Kirui
Thomson Reuters Foundation Translate This Article
22 February 2018
On 22 February 2018 Thomson Reuters Foundation reported:
On a sunny afternoon in Western Kenya, Eunice Shigali filled a 10 liter jerrycan with water, then unfolded it like a suitcase and placed it in the sun. After a few hours, a green smiley face appeared on the side of the black container, telling her the water was clean and hot, and ready to cook ugali, a staple dish made of maize flour.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of science and health, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
Shigali's jerrycan is made by Solvatten -- meaning 'sun water' in Swedish -- a Stockholm-based social enterprise that has been working since 2007 to boost access to clean water by selling its invention to governments, charities, and businesses.
The jerrycan takes two to four hours to heat water to 75 Celsius (167 Fahrenheit) in the sun. Clear panels, when it is opened, also expose the water to the sun's ultraviolet rays. The combination of heat and light kill bacteria which can cause illness. ...
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