Congratulations

During the expedition your team:

  • touched the lives of 0 people
  • worked with 0 people along the way  
  • convinced 0 people to do something water smart
  • saved 0 litres of water being wasted - that’s enough drinking water for 0 people for a year!


Together you and the other teams in your country have:

  • touched the lives of 0  of your neighbours
  • worked with 0 friends and family along the way  
  • convinced 0 to change the way they use water
  • saved 0 litres from being wasted - that’s enough water to produce  0 kgs of wheat!

 
Well done! Your team are exemplar Water Explorers! Have a think about what you can do to go even further - can you use your knowledge and expertise to help others achieve what you have?

Achievements
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emtfonjeni water explorers
Mission Progress
Fresher Water
activity incomplete
activity incomplete
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Secret Water
activity incomplete
activity incomplete
activity incomplete
Global Water
activity incomplete
activity incomplete
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Precious Water
activity incomplete
activity incomplete
activity incomplete
Team of the Month0
Your school has
Reached out to 0 people
Got 0 people involved
Changed the way 0 people use water
That’s 0 points, 0 m3 of water saved - well done!
emtfonjeni water explorers
Emtfonjeni primary School
0
 points 
South Africa is proud of our total 84040 points
This school has Reached out to 0 people Got 0 people involved Changed the way 0 people use water
News
Permaculture principles encourages nature to do it work
Posted by Scottsville School, South Africa on 16 December 2020
Post related to Grow it yourself!

With their recent project upscaling by establishing an indigenous water-wise garden in their school, Scottville primary revisited the principle of permaculture. Permaculture principle is working with nature by trying to mimic the way it does, since nature does not make inorganic fertilizers but always opt for what it has. The learners were eager and enthusiastic when they were taught about the differences between monoculture and polyculture, where they chose which method suits nature’s way. Learners were taught about companion planting, crop rotation, and making their compost from organic materials that can decompose, such as vegetable peelings, which will make their soil fertilizer and which encourage biodiversity and helps the ecosystem.


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