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Jamie Myers

Research and Learning Manager

Jamie is the Research and Learning Manager for the Sanitation Learning Hub jointly overseeing the activities of the Hub. He works on timely, relevant and actionable learning activities in the sanitation and hygiene sector.

His focus is on learning about, understanding, promoting and sharing good practices, ideas and innovations in participatory, community-centred sanitation and hygiene programmes and policies. He is particularly interested in developing, documenting and spreading different research methodologies that improve learning and support positive change on the ground, and in looking at ways of capturing field realities and community perspectives that can then feed into policy/practice discussions.

His focus is global and looks at sanitation and hygiene programming across Africa. Asia and the Pacific. Prior to this role, he was the Research Officer for the Community-Led Total Sanitation Knowledge Hub for five years.

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The Sanitation Learning Hub

Together with partners around the world, our focus is to support and strengthen the sector to tackle the complex challenges it faces in delivering the Sustainable Development Goal (SDG) 6.2.



The Partial Usage of Toilets

The partial usage of toilets is a frontier subject for Community-Led Total Sanitation as well as the broader sanitation sector. Some members of a household may not use a toilet at all, while others may only use it some of the time.

18 February 2016



Supporting the Poorest and Most Vulnerable in CLTS Programmes

CLTS Knowledge Hub Learning Paper

This Learning Paper discusses ways the poorest and most vulnerable can be supported both through strengthening the CLTS process and the introduction of support mechanisms. It focuses on strengthening the CLTS process, identifying and targeting people for support, the sequencing of support...

1 September 2017

Jamie Myers’s recent work

Past Event

Free Webinar: Using a CLTS Approach in Urban and Peri-Urban Areas

This webinar will propose that urban CLTS does not mean strictly following processes and tools that have been used in rural areas but adhering to similar principles and designing an intervention based on the context of a specific town or city.

6 October 2016