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  • 1. Reducing Malnutrition NourishTo Flourish
  • 2. Malnutrition:-
  • 3. Symptoms:- SITE SIGN Face Moon face (kwashiorkor), simian faces (marasmus) Eye Dry eyes, pale conjunctiva, spots (vitamin A). Mouth Angular stomatitis , spongy bleeding gums (vitamin C), parotid enlargement Teeth Enamel mottling, delayed eruption Hair Dull, sparse, brittle hair, hypopigmentation, flag sign (alternating bands of light and normal color Skin Loose and wrinkled (marasmus), shiny and edematous (kwashiorkor), dry, follicular hyperkeratosis, patchy hyper- hypopigmentation, erosions, poor wound healing Nail Thin and soft nail plates, fissures or ridges Skeletal Deformities usually a result of calcium, vitamin D, or vitamin C deficiencies Abdomen Distended - hepatomegaly with fatty liver, ascites may be present Cardiovascular Bradycardia, hypotension, reduced cardiac output Neurologic Global development delay, loss of knee and ankle reflexes, impaired memory Hematological Pallor, bleeding diathesis Behavior Lethargic, apathetic
  • 4. One in every three malnourished children in the world lives in India.  In India, around 46 per cent of all children below the age of three are too small for their age, 47 per cent are underweight and at least 16 per cent are wasted. Many of these children are severely malnourished.  The prevalence of malnutrition varies across states, with Madhya Pradesh recording the highest rate (55 per cent) and Kerala among the lowest (27 per cent).  Malnutrition in children is not affected by food intake alone; it is also influenced by access to health services, quality of care for the child and pregnant mother as well as good hygiene practices.  Girls are more at risk of malnutrition than boys because of their lower social status.
  • 5. Causes of malnutrition:-
  • 6. IDENTITIFICATION HUNGER NATURAL DISASTERS AND WARS
  • 7. Inadequate Care of Women and Children Unsafe Water and Poor Sanitation Over-Consumption of Unhealthy Foods
  • 8. Classification Of Malnutrition
  • 9. The World Bank estimates that India is one of the highest ranking countries in the world for the number of children suffering from malnutrition. The prevalence of underweight children in India is among the highest in the world, and is nearly double that of Sub-Saharan Africa with dire consequences for mobility, mortality, productivity and economic growth. The 2011 Global Hunger Index (GHI) Report ranked India 15th, amongst leading countries with hunger situation. It also places India amongst the three countries where the GHI between 1996 and 2011 went up from 22.9 to 23.7, while 78 out of the 81 developing countries studied, including Pakistan, Nepal, Bangladesh, Vietnam, Kenya, Nigeria, Myanmar, Uganda, Zimbabwe and Malawi, succeeded in improving hunger condition. MALNUTRITION HOTSPOTS
  • 10. ISSUES OF MALNUTRITION:-
  • 11. PREVENTIONS OF MALNUTRITION:-
  • 12. THANKING YOU Done By:- M.V.R ANIRUDH MAYUR BANG S.ABHINAY SANJAY MAKKAL K.SHIVA NAGENDRA