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South Asia food and nutrition security initiative (SAFANSI) : 2014-2015 annual report (Inglês)

Since its establishment in 2010 as a multi-donor trust fund administered by the World Bank, the South Asia Food and Nutrition Security Initiative (SAFANSI) has been an important vehicle in support of a comprehensive multi-pronged and cross-sectoral approach to Food and Nutrition Security (FNS) through interventions that: i) expand availability and diversity of food through improved agricultural production; (ii) enhance livelihoods; (iii) increase access to quality education; (iv) expand access to clean water and sanitation; (v) empower women; (vi) improve social protection; and (vii) focus on care for infants, children, and pregnant and lactating (i.e. breast-feeding) women, amongst other relevant areas related to fighting hunger, undernourishment and hidden hunger in the South Asia Region (SAR). SAFANSI has made an important contribution to increasing the commitment of governments and development partners to more effective and integrated food and nutrition-related policies and investments in Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Nepal, Pakistan and Sri Lanka. Furthermore, SAFANSI has been complementing and supplementing other initiatives in the region by adding value to on-going efforts and seeking to exploit gaps or overlooked opportunities to strengthen the Food and Nutrition Security (FNS) agenda and its operationalization. This annual report describes the SAFANSI activities conducted for the period 2014-2015 in South Asia.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2016/01/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Relatório Anual

  • No. do relatório

    106310

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Sul da Ásia,

  • Região

    Sul da Ásia,

  • Data de divulgação

    2016/06/10

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    South Asia food and nutrition security initiative (SAFANSI) : 2014-2015 annual report

  • Palavras-chave

    Social Development Sector Unit;Food and Nutrition Security;gender and rural development;Gender Equality and Social Inclusion;child growth monitoring;Food Security and Nutrition;Analytical and Advisory Activities;Nutrition and Food Security;health and nutrition;Economic Policy;improving drinking water quality;disaster risk management;Education Sector Unit;infant and young child;maternal and child nutrition;conditional cash transfer program;health status of women;considerable amount of time;food security and vulnerability;concern of policy makers;access to quality education;child nutritional status;access to food;Social Safety Nets;knowledge management system;body of knowledge;labor market outcome;improved food security;community resource persons;day care center;food price stabilization;credit woman;credit for woman;share of children;food insecure household;society in general;child cognitive development;household food consumption;building social capital;sanitation and hygiene;delivery of health;human development outcome;lack of awareness;lack of knowledge;capacity building support;impact on child;household food security;policy and institution;community level organizations;rural development policy;food security component;rural development strategy;dissemination of knowledge;families with child;exchange rate fluctuation;community health worker;incorporation of gender;point of use;nutrition and agriculture;chain of causation;community health information;aid for health;food security policy;information and communication;knowledge and learning;social protection program;nutrition and education;Diversification of Production;loss of income;agricultural supply chain;nutritional outcome;nutrition intervention;lessons learnt;civil society;tribal areas;complementary feeding;tribal community;development partner;nutritional deficit;dietary diversity;nutrition outcome;

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