Akogate Water Changing The Nigeria Economy And Structure
- January 22, 2016
- Posted by: akogate
- Category: Drinkable Water, International, Uncategorized
Obligation of water supply in Nigeria is shared between three levels of government – federal, state and local. The federal government is in control of water resources management; state governments have the primary responsibility for urban water supply; and local governments together with communities are responsible for rural water supply. The responsibility for sanitation is not clearly defined, Water supply service quality and cost recovery are low. Water tariffs are low and many water users do not pay their bills. Service providers thus rely mostly on occasional subsidies to cover their operating cost.
Under the Umbrella of Akogate Ventures limited we have the fast rising Akogate Still Water with high quality has become a leading brand in the drinking water sector in Nigeria, with the highly technical and multi-phase treatment process that cleans the water and numerous testing points being accompanied by our quality assurance/control along the line itself.
Akogate Still Water has earn its place as one of the best purified water in Nigeria and unswerving to healthy family Hydration as its Slogan implies ‘’Every Drop Is Pure”, yes indeed every single drop of Akogate water is pure and Bottled at a source to ensure QUALITY.
We have Consumers, Distributors across the globe which reviews that the Brand has created a standard at an affordable price with its suitable bottle format and home plus office delivery options proving access quality refreshment all around its expended areas.
Akogate Improving water resource management requires identifying how the overall water sector is linked to the national economy. Equally important is understanding how alternative economic policy instruments influence water use across different economic sectors as well as between local, regional and national levels and among households, farms and firms. For too long, many water managers have failed to recognize the connection between macroeconomic policies and their impact on, for example, technical areas such as irrigation. Macroeconomic policies and sectorial policies that are not aimed specifically at the water sector can have a strategic impact on resource allocation and aggregate demand in the economy.
A country’s overall development strategy and use of macroeconomic policies – including financial, regulatory and trade policies -directly and indirectly affect demand and investment in water-related activities. The most obvious example is government expenditures (economic policy) on irrigation, flood control or dams.
Akogate Still Water has emerged great record in the Nation by adding value in financial, regulatory and trade policies and also creating platforms for many unemployed in the Country.
BY Winnie Obadom