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  2. 2. TEAM MEMBERS  Abhishek Balwada (TEAM COORDINATOR)  Yaash Jain  Anubhav Goyal  Shashank Upadhyay  Udit Yadav. NIT Agartala.
  3. 3. Close to 800 million people – 20% of all people in the developing world. . Malnutrition: casting long shadows As a result: • Malnutrition kills, maims, cripples and blinds on a massive scale worldwide. • Malnutrition affects one in every three people worldwide, afflicting all age groups and populations, especially the poor and vulnerable. • Malnutrition plays a major role in half of the 10.4 million annual child deaths in the developing world; it continues to be a cause and consequence of disease and disability in the children who survive. • Malnutrition is not only medical; it is also a social disorder rooted in poverty and discrimination. • Malnutrition has economic ripple effects that can jeopardize development.
  4. 4. Causes of Malnutrition Malnutrition/Death Inadequate dietary intake Disesase Insufficient Household food MANIFESTATIONS IMMEDIATE CAUSES UNDERLYING CAUSES BASIC CAUSES Political and Economical powers Inadequate Maternal Childcare Insufficient Health Services/Unhealthy Environment Inadequate Maternal Childcare Insufficient Health Services/Unhealthy Environment Inadequate Maternal Childcare Insufficient Health Services/Unhealthy Environment
  5. 5. 1.Poverty and Illness 2. Inadequate Food/ Inappropriate Diets 3. Manlutrition and increased suseceptibility to illness 4. Sickness and loss of livelihoods Death •In India , Poor people may eat & absorb too little nutritious food, making them more disease-prone. • Inadequate or inappropriate food leads to stunted development, premature death. • Disease decreases people’s ability to cultivate or purchase nutritious foods. • The downward spiral of poverty and illness can end in death. And indevelopement of country • Nutrient-deficient diets provoke health problems; malnutrition increases susceptibility to disease.
  6. 6. ... and the cycle continues 1.better nutrition 2.Better health, growth and development 4. Better quality of work 3.Better earnings Making the most of opportunities for better health and well-being Turning the tide of malnutrition Combating Vitamin A, Iodine, Iron deficiency Developing effective food and nutrition policies and programmes Guiding food aid for development Controlling the global obesity epidemic Promoting proper feeding for infants and young children Protecting nutrition in emergencies
  7. 7. Development Of INDIA Employment & Better Living Quality & Quantity Of food Agricultural Productivity Eliminating Hunger & Poverty Turning The Tide
  8. 8. Innovative Thinking • Privitisation Introduce MNCs Quality,Quantity,Nutrition of food Health & Nourishment Efficiency & Power ‘Healthy INDIA’ Rural Development Increased G.D.P Development Of INDIA
  9. 9. CHALLENGE Generating the requisite political will, developing realistic policies and taking concerted actions nationally and internationally. • mainstream nutrition goals into development policies and programmes. • improve household food and nutrition security, • protect consumers through improved food quality and safety, • prevent and manage infectious diseases, • promote breastfeeding, • care for the socioeconomically deprived and nutritionally vulnerable, • prevent and control specific micronutrient deficiencies, • promote appropriate diets and healthy lifestyles, and • assess, analyse and monitor nutrition situations.
  10. 10. CHALLENGE RESPONSE Advanced & Modern Lifestyle. Making healthy choices easy choices Improper Nursing. Baby friendly Hospitals. No prospect of controlling. Provision of manuals and guidelines on managing nutrition in major emergencies Poor bypassed by more mainstream development efforts Promoting self-reliance & awareness , govt. policies without middlemen. Protein-energy malnutrition (PEM) Managing severe malnutrition
  11. 11. Percentage of population affected by undernutrition by country, according to United Nations statistics.
  12. 12. . Mitigation factors • Awaring the farmers about the concept of privatization in agriculture • Good grip of government on officials and service distributers. • Government should start policies and programmes without middleman with WHO,UNICEF. • Aware the people by companions and rallies on malnutrition. • Advertisement of policies and programmes on media. • Tie-ups with industries related to agriculture. • Involving NGOs and industrialists in the policies. • Agreements and deals with Agricultural MNCs.
  13. 13. • "HUNGaMA Survey Report" Naandi foundation. Retrieved 1 Febr. • "India in grip of obesity epidemic" The Times of India. 12 November 2010. Retrieved 14 February 2012. • "Malnutrition" Retrieved 13 February 2012. • "World Bank Report"Source: The World Bank 2009. Retrieved 2009-11-25. "India Country Overview 2009" • "2011 Global Hunger Index Report" International Food Policy Research Institute(IFPRI). • "NFHS-3 Nutritional Status of Children. Retrieved 2009-11-26. • "Nutrition and Anaemia". Retrieved 2009-11-26. • "National Rural Health Mission". Source: National Rural Health Mission (2005– 2012). Retrieved 2009-11-26. • “wikipedia- malnutrition in india.” • Global Health and introductory text book, Lindstrand 2006. (cost of iodizing salt) • Food and Nutrition Bulletin, Volume 25, Number 1, Supplement 1, March 2004 APPENDIX : References