Searching with a thematic focus on Nutrition in India
Showing 101-110 of 162 results
Prevalence of household-level food insecurity and its determinants in an urban resettlement colony in North IndiaJournal of Health, Population and Nutrition, 2014An adequate food intake, in terms of quantity and quality, is a key to healthy life. Malnutrition is the most serious consequence of food insecurity and has a multitude of health and economic implications. India has the world’s largest population living in slums, and these have largely been underserved areas.DocumentPLoS ONE, 2011Migration from rural areas of India contributes to urbanisation and lifestyle change, and dietary changes may increase the risk of obesity and chronic diseases. The study tested the hypothesis that rural-to-urban migrants have different macronutrient and food group intake to rural non-migrants, and that migrants have a diet more similar to urban non- migrants.DocumentInternational Journal of Current Research, 2013This study was done to assess food safety and hygiene practices amongst street food vendors in Delhi, India.Document
Association of Obesity with Hypertension Amongst School-Age Children Belonging to Lower income group and middle income group in national capital territory of DelhiIndian Journal of Community Medicine, 2013Hypertension is one of the most common diseases world-wide and the prevalence in school-aged children appears to be increasing perhaps as a result of increased prevalence of obesity.Document
Dimensions of nutritional vulnerability: Assessment of women and children in Sahariya tribal community of Madhya Pradesh in IndiaIndian Journal of Public Health, 2013Tribal communities are "at risk" of undernutrition due to geographical isolation and suboptimal utilization of health services. The objective of this study was to assess the nutritional status of Sahariya tribes of Madhya Pradesh (MP), India.Document
Scoping Study: Review on food and nutrition security: India’s domestic story and scope to build global partnershipsKnowledge Partnership Programme, 2014Between 1950 and 2012 India’s foodgrain production has gone up by five times, whereas its population increased during this period by roughly three and a half times.DocumentKnowledge Partnership Programme, 2014Volume of statistics which accompanies the Report on India’s Global Resource Footprint in Food, Energy and Water.DocumentKnowledge Partnership Programme, 2014The Agricultural Outlook is a collaborative effort of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) and the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) of the United Nations.Document
Incorporating International Best Practices in The Preparation of Agricultural Outlook and Situation Analysis Reports for India - Phase II: FAO/UNDP July- Sept, 2013Knowledge Partnership Programme, 2013This report provides an assessment of the kharif season output for the current year. It also provides a review of the trends in prices, trade and emerging supply-demand balances of the major food commodities for 2013–14. The report also offers a review of the prevailing global supply-demand conditions and its implications for India.Document
Incorporating international best practices in the preparation of Agricultural Outlook and Situation Analysis Reports for India - Phase II: FAO/UNDP October–December 2013Knowledge Partnership Programme, 2014Using the data from FAO and also consumption expenditure surveys of the National Sample Survey Organisation in India, this report also draws attention to the trends in food consumption. While there is a trend increase in the per capita consumption of calories and fats improvement in the consumption of proteins has been marginal over the years.