Philip's JIKO Presentation AIC Kilifi

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  • 1. PHILIPS ENERGY SAVING JIKO 6 MAY 2011 Presented by: Stephen Musimba [email_address] | 0735253651
  • 2.
    • PARTS OF THE ENVIRONMENT
      • Alive (Trees, animals, insects)
      • Dead(rivers, soils, air)
  • 3.
      • Is there an environmental crisis?
        • Land is being converted and habitats destroyed at an increasing rate.
        • Some estimate that three species are becoming extinct every day.
        • Land is being degraded by overuse of fertilizers, herbicides, and pesticides.
        • Hazardous chemicals and wastes are finding their way into the environment.
        • Pollution is rapidly ceasing to be a local problem and is becoming a global problem.
        • The atmosphere's ability to regulate itself is being perturbed by excess carbon dioxide, CFC's, and other gases.
        • Human cultures that know how to live in harmony with nature are rapidly disappearing.
  • 4.
      • That man is to have rule and dominion over the earth justifies the notion that what can be done should be done.
      • The ultimate value is human survival.
        • Man cannot survive without a healthy planet.
        • We must act to preserve our planet in order to rescue the future of our children.
        • This view will ultimately be destructive in the long run.
  • 5.
      • God is the Creator of all things. (Gen. 1, 2; Job 38–41; Ps. 19:1, 24:1–2, 104; Rom. 1:18–20; Col. 1:16–17).
        • All of nature is equal in its origin, including man.
        • Nature has value in and of itself because God created it.
        • The rock, tree, and cat deserve our respect because God made them to be as they are.
      • While man is a creature, he is also created in God's image (Gen. 1:26–27; Ps. 139:13–16).
        • Man is therefore separated from creation yet related to it.
        • Man was given dominion over nature.
          • Man is not sovereign over the lower orders of creation. He does not own them. They belong to the Lord.
          • Since man was told to cultivate and keep the garden, we certainly may use nature, but only as God intends (Gen. 2:15). An example is the parable of the talents (Matt. 25:15–30). Technology puts nature to man's use, but unnecessary pollution and waste degrades nature.
          • We are to exercise dominion over nature not as though we are entitled to exploit it, but as something borrowed or held in trust.
  • 6.
      • Wood
      • Charcoal
      • Shade
      • Building
      • Fodder and hay
      • Fruits
      • Food (honey, cereals,
  • 7.  
  • 8.
      • 89% of trees cut are used for fuel in Africa (FAO)
      • Consumption exceeded annual forest growth rates
      • 75% of trees in Kenya are cut and used as fire wood. (Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences)
      • The total forest cover has dropped to 1.7% of the total landmass in Kenya from a high of 2.0% in the early 90s.
  • 9.
      • THE JIKO; Fast, healthy and cheap cooking
  • 10.
      • Much faster, healthier and cleaner than three stone cooking
      • Smoke free kitchen because of the chimney
      • Heat and smoke stay inside the JIKO so two pots can be heated
      • Saves time: less wood to collect and less time for cooking
      • Twice as fast as three stone cooking
      • Saves 50% of money for fuel; uses less than half the usual wood
      • The jiko lasts for years
      • Damaged parts can be replaced
      • The jiko can also be placed in a house with makuti roof
      • No damage to your floor, walls or roof
      • Cooking with the jiko saves money for school fees, medicine, food etc.
      •   The jiko allows you to cook in the traditional way but it reduces the amount of fuel required and the risk of injury or death by smoke inhalation.
      • It’s environmentally friendly.
  • 11.  
  • 12.  
  • 13.  
  • 14.  
  • 15.  
  • 16.  
  • 17.  
  • 18.
      • One jiko costs 3,000 Kshs.
      • This price includes:
        • Transport
        • Installation
        • Training
        • 6 month service.
  • 19.
      • The household should plan to plant 5 trees per person per year.