Groundwater accounts for 98 percent of the world’s total water that is usable by the human population. Global statistics also indicate that 50% of the world’s population is dependent on ground water for drinking, while 37% of the world’s agriculture water use is dependent on ground water.
As an iconic and truly Zambian beer that is well loved at home and abroad, Mosi Premium Lager has been a beacon of national pride and culture through the many years. While offering great taste to consumers, the internationally-awarded beer for quality has taken on an exciting refreshed look.
There is compelling evidence that environmentally-conscious investment in water resources delivers strong financial returns and creates value for all water users, according to a latest study by WWF Zambia and Zambian Breweries, commissioned through the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD). The report dubbed ‘The Strategic Investment Pathways Report: A Case of the Zambezi River Basin’ that has been launched today in Lusaka has underscored the need for private sector players to bridge the financing gap affecting the water sector,
Zambia faces increasing pressure on water resources, which will pose challenges to realising the full benefits of water for the economy, environment and society, according to a study due to be launched next week by WWF Zambia and Zambian Breweries, commissioned through the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development – OECD. The Strategic Investment Pathways Report: A Case of the Zambezi River Basin, will be revealed on Wednesday, April 14, 2021. But ahead of the official launch the two organisations flagged the
Beer is one of the most popular recreational beverages in Zambia – enjoyed by thousands of people from different walks of life. Beer is good for social cohesion, bringing people together for a better world and as long as it is consumed in moderation and not abused. Even at a time when we are not able to meet physically, beer continues to refresh our communities in the comfort of their homes The industry, which depends heavily on one of the planet’s
Zambian Breweries (ZB) and Lusaka Water Supply and Sanitation Company (LWSC) have constructed an industrial borehole to provide clean water to 40,000 households and industries in and around Lusaka’s George Compound. The ZB-funded project – build at a cost of US$150,000 – was initiated as part of the entity’s cholera and COVID-19 response strategy which seeks to improve access to clean water and sanitation in low-income areas. The infrastructure consists of an industrial borehole and a 3.4 km pipeline producing about 20
This partnership comes on the back of the commitment made by ZB at the height of the cholera outbreak of 2018, at which time many lives were lost.
The donation is the fulfilment of the company’s pledge made to LuWSI last year to improve water and sanitation in Lusaka.