Through a circular closed loop project, the consortium addresses the challenge by introducing easily accessible and affordable biogas to reduce distances refugees and host communities (especially women and girls), walk to source energy. The faecal sludge is collected out of pit latrines, treated in a modular decentralized containerized solution with a biodigester to generate biogas for cooking. The consortium will set up a treatment plant that will turn fecal sludge of 15,000 refugees into 90 m3 of CH4or 300 kWh per day. The residue be mixed with organic matter; food and animal waste collected by entrepreneurs and turn these into compost. The project will equip community members with skills to operate and maintain the treatment plant and so it will create employment opportunities for the local youth. The plant will provide entrepreneurship skills to create more employment opportunities for the community through sell of biogas and compost and provide after sales services. This will strengthen the private sector in Imvepi by increasing the purchasing power of the community and enabling refugees to cover their bills for energy and other household needs. The project will provide full time availability of low-cost biogas which will reduce the risk of refugees skipping meals. Use of biogas will enable refugee women and girls to cook meals safely thereby preventing respiratory illnesses.