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Water Week
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"Water Week is a major annual educational campaign designed to provide public awareness and involvement in water issues, both locally and globally.”

Join Us for 2014 Water Week May 4 to May 11, 2014

The Intermountain Section organizes an amazing Water Week each year that is filled with many activities and events for all! See our calendar of events. 

  • Water Celebrations and Fairs 
  • Film Screenings and Issues Dialogues 
  • Public Library Program 
  • Water For People Benefit Golf Tournament 
  • Scouting Program
  • Poetry & Photo Contests
  • Cities and Towns Program

Sponsors

Each year the Intermountain Section is supported by many great organizations in the planning and implementation of Water Week . Thanks go out to our Sponsors!

  • Central Utah Water Conservancy District
  • Jordan Valley Water Conservancy District
  • Metropolitan Water District of SLC & Sandy
  • Washington County Water Conservancy District
  • Utah Division Water Resource
  • Weber Basin Water Conservancy District
  • Taylorsville-Bennion Improvement District
  • Kearns Improvement District
  • Granger Hunter Improvement District
  • WesTech

Water Week Beginnings

In the year of 2007 governor John Huntsman Jr. signed the legislation designating a state-wide water week, declaring the first full week in May Water Week. This years Water Week is the week of May 5th - 11th. During this week we will have many different fairs, celebrations, brown bags and film screenings. Using our events and activities, we hope to promote the importance of water and help educate people on the importance of Conservation! The goal of Water Week is to promote the importance of Water and Water conservation. Conservation is very important and each year gets more critical each year as water runs low. According to the United Nations Development Program (UNDP), more than 1 billion people – about one in six people in this world – have no access to clean and safe drinking water while over 2 billion lack accesses to adequate sanitation. The effects of unclean water often lead to an endless cycle of poverty, conflict, disease and death. If we continue to follow the current trend, by the year 2025 two thirds of the people in this world will not have sufficient access to clean water. The first step to solving the water crisis is to promote and enforce the right to safe, clean water for every individual. In particular, securing women’s rights is crucial because women are both the ones most affected by the water crisis as well as the ones who are often leading the fight for safe water in their communities. Providing an integrated and long-term approach of water, sanitation and hygiene helps people take the first step out of the cycle of poverty and disease.

Fun Information on Water 

Do You Know What Came First?  The Rain or the Rain Forest?

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