Search

Reset

Searching with a thematic focus on Nutrition in India

Showing 71-80 of 178 results

Pages

  • Document

    Climate shocks, food and nutrition security: evidence from the Young Lives cohort study

    Oxfam, 2014
    Many people living in poor communities in Ethiopia, India (particularly, Andhra Pradesh), Peru and Vietnam experience climatic shocks such as droughts and floods, and are often faced with issues of food insecurity. 
  • Document

    Dietary Diversity and Women’s BMI among Farm Households in Rural India

    Leveraging Agriculture for Nutrition in South Asia, 2015
    Undernutrition is more widespread and persistent in South Asia, including India, with higher numbers of undernourished people living in rural areas. Indian evidence often shows a weak linkage between agriculture and nutrition, though there is ample scope for agriculture to contribute towards reducing undernutrition.
  • Document

    Mothers’ Agency in Managing Breastfeeding and Other Work in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania and New Delhi, India

    Collegium for Development Studies, University of Uppsala, 2015
    Combining breastfeeding and other forms of work is desirable from both public health and labour productivity perspectives. This is often challenging, especially in low- or middle-income fast-growing urban settings.
  • Document

    Is There an Enabling Environment for Nutrition-Sensitive Agriculture in South Asia? Stakeholder Perspectives from India, Bangladesh, and Pakistan

    Food and Nutrition Bulletin (FNB), 2015
    Almost half of all children in South Asia are stunted. Although agriculture has the potential to be a strong driver of undernutrition reduction and serves as the main source of livelihood for over half of South Asia’s population, its potential to reduce undernutrition is currently not being realized.
  • Document

    Rural sanitation transformation in Himachal Pradesh

    CLTS Foundation, 2014
    The world remains off track to meet the sanitation MDG target. The key culprit for this is India. Against the global open defecation rate of 15%, in India over 50% of its 1.2 billion population continue to defecate in the open everyday. However, even in this dismal scenario, there are beacons of hope.
  • Document

    Emerging seed markets: the role of Brazilian, Chinese and Indian seeds in African agriculture

    Future Agricultures Consortium, 2014
    In recent years, three of the largest emerging powers, Brazil, China and India, have all brought about incredible agricultural revolutions and seeds have played a big part in that story. Nowadays, their seed markets are all within the world’s top ten in terms of value and their companies are eager to expand into new markets, particularly in Africa.
  • Document

    HUNGaMA: Fighting hunger and malnutrition: The HUNGaMA Survey Report – 2011

    2011
    The HUNGaMA (Hunger and Malnutrition) Survey conducted across 112 rural districts of India in 2011 provides reliable estimates of child nutrition covering nearly 20 percent of Indian children. Its objective was to understand the current situation and provide a basis for focused action.
  • Organisation

    Indian Journal of Public Health

    Indian Journal of Public Health is a peer-reviewed international journal published Quarterly by the Indian Public Health Association.
  • Document

    Potential impacts of iron biofortification in India

    Social Science and Medicine, 2008
    Iron deficiency is a widespread nutrition and health problem in developing countries, causing impairments in physical activity and cognitive development, as well as maternal mortality. Although food fortification and supplementation programmes have been effective in some countries, their overall success remains limited.
  • Document

    Fostering synergy between health and ICDS for advancing child survival and development

    United Nations Children's Fund, 2009
    Valsad district, in the state of Gujarat, undertook a process to synchronise the administration, jurisdiction and function of Health department and the Integrated Child Development Services Scheme (ICDS). Synchronisation refers to the act of working together, so that the co-operation of different entities leads to a more fruitful outcome than would be possible individually.

Pages