As part of the IDBZ’s mandate and mid-term strategy (2016-2020) focus on development of infrastructure in various sectors of the economy which includes housing, energy, transport, water & sanitation and ICT sectors, the Bank, in direct response to the Cholera outbreak, partnered the City of Harare in providing necessary emergency interventions on the core infrastructure in the most vulnerable areas and nodes.
Conveniently located close to Harare Drive and residents can easily access top rated schools, and entertainment all located in close proximity.The development is a distinct, attractive and environmentally sustainable community, with water, sewerage, roads and communal lighting serviced by IDBZ.
Currently there is an energy daily deficit of between 300 to 400 MW. In that regard the Zimbabwe Power Company is refurbishing small thermal power stations to add power to the national power grid and has already appointed contractors for the three thermal stations.
Given the growing demand for power and spiraling import bill, expansion of the existing Hwange Power Plant has been identified as key to alleviate the energy shortfall. The existing plant is thermal in nature with a large part using coal as power inputs.
This is a water and sanitation project being undertaken by Victoria Falls Municipality. The project is estimated to cost is US$12 million and will be funded through debt. The project will involve the rehabilitation of current water facilities.
The project is expected to cost US$9 million and will involve rehabilitation of current water supply facilities. The aim of the project is to double current water pumping and conveyance infrastructure to mitigate against current water shortages in the region.
The project will involve the construction of water pipeline from Zambezi River to Mtshabezi Dam. Feasibility studies are still to be done hence the true cost of the project are yet to be ascertained. This is an ambitious project in Matabeleland North Province in Zimbabwe.
The project involves the construction of Muda-Nyatsime Dams, conveyancing and treatment works. The project cost has not yet been established and it is anticipated that the true costs will be established through feasibility studies. The project will be funded through Public Private Partnership initiatives.
The project involves the construction of Kunzwi-Musami Dams, conveyancing and treatment works. The dam site is 67 kilometres north east of the capital, near Juru Growth Point on the Nyanguvi River. The dam will have the capacity to deliver 158.4million cubic meters of water daily.
NRZ plays a pivotal role in economic growth and supports productive sectors by providing relatively cheaper means of transporting bulk goods. Up to 1999 NRZ was performing this role reasonably well until performance started to decline sharply in 2000.
Disclaimer: The costs under all projects are "Estimated Costs"