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It's not a proper festival without face paint and glitter, right?

At this year's Glastonbury, over 30,000 people earned their stripes by joining The Water Fight – the global campaign to make clean water and decent toilets normal for every child by 2030.

Our friendly volunteers made a superhuman drive for new recruits – including some very familiar faces

Didn't make it to the festival this year? Fear not. You can still sign our petition and get your water warrior stripes on! You'll be fighting for every child, everywhere to have clean water, decent toilets and good hygiene.


Around the world, 1 in 10 children don’t have clean water and 1 in 3 don’t have a decent toilet. This holds children back from the happy childhood they deserve, the education they need, and the chance to turn their dreams into a reality.

You can help change this! Learn more about The Water Fight >

What went down on Worthy Farm?

WaterAid's Glastonbury map 2016

Where to find us

Whether you pop to our Pyramid stage stand or grab a free refill at one of our water kiosks, you can’t miss WaterAid at the festival.

WaterAid volunteers at Glastonbury

Have you got the bottle?

Get your hands on one of WaterAid's reusable water bottles and help put an end to plastic waste at this year's festival.

Cynthia having fun with her friends in Belavabary, Madagascar.

The Water Fight

Can you imagine what life would have been like growing up without clean water or a decent toilet?

Elida at the water kiosk she runs in Madagascar

The real water kiosks

Meet the women behind our water kiosks in Madagascar, and find out how they're building a better future for themselves and their families.

Chanda, a community toilet caretaker in Delhi, India.

Sanitation superheroes

Meet some of the amazing workers around the world designing, building and cleaning the toilets that help save lives.

Jane Healy (centre) stands with 30-year-old Babita (right) and members of her family outside her home in Madhya Pradesh, India.

'I truly love toilets'

Find out what happened when Glastonbury's sanitation manager Jane Healy visited our work in India.