Uganda is rebuilding after two decades of civil war, when more than 1.6 million people were internally displaced (80% of which were women and children). Many of the population still reside in refugee camps because of this displacement. Uganda is facing a water crisis that affects millions of people in the country. According to estimates, over 60% of the population lacks access to clean drinking water, and many people are forced to rely on unsafe sources such as shallow wells or contaminated rivers. The lack of clean water in Uganda has serious consequences for the health and well-being of the population, as it can lead to waterborne diseases and other illnesses. The problem is compounded by the fact that the country has limited infrastructure in place to provide clean water to its citizens, and many rural areas are particularly hard-hit by the crisis. The water crisis in Uganda is a complex problem that requires a multi-faceted approach, including the development of new water sources, the construction of water treatments, and the implementation of education and awareness programs to promote proper water management. Many of our water projects are implemented within these refugee camps. The Hub Center in Kampala Uganda provides a broad range of services from farming, sanitation and efficient living education to water projects.