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World Food Day 2020 - Swedish FAO Committee


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World Food Day 2020 - Swedish FAO Committee

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On October 23, 2020 the Swedish FAO Committee together with SIANI organized an online event to commemorate World Food Day 2020, gathering a multi-stakeholder line-up of Swedish actors working with food security and development internationally and in Sweden. Watch the recording to catch up with the issues discussed during this webinar titled "Grow. Nourish, Sustain. Together".
Moderator: Kajsa Johansson, Chief Senior Advisor at We Effect

On October 23, 2020 the Swedish FAO Committee together with SIANI organized an online event to commemorate World Food Day 2020, gathering a multi-stakeholder line-up of Swedish actors working with food security and development internationally and in Sweden. Watch the recording to catch up with the issues discussed during this webinar titled "Grow. Nourish, Sustain. Together".
Moderator: Kajsa Johansson, Chief Senior Advisor at We Effect


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World Food Day 2020 - Swedish FAO Committee

  1. 1. Agenda Opening of the seminar Per Callenberg, State Secretary to the Minister for Rural Affairs Introduction of the day Kajsa Johansson, Chief Senior Advisor at We Effect Grow, Nourish, Sustain. Together. Our Actions are our Future. Maximo Torero, Chief Economist, FAO Strength and resilience through cooperation Anna Tibblin, General Secretary at We Effect School feeding – much more than providing a meal Katarina Eriksson, Project and Partnership Development Director at Tetra Laval Food for Development From starvation to export potentials in 200 years Elisabeth Hidén, President of the Federation of Young Swedish Farmers Information and communication technology for future harvests Zoole Newa, Programme Manager – Agricultural Market Development and Inclusive Growth, Swedish Embassy Zambia Panel discussion Concluding remarks Gustav Lindskog, Programme Manager/Specialist, Unit for Humanitarian Assistance, Thematic Responsibility for Food Security and Livelihoods, Sida
  2. 2. How is the world?
  3. 3. Half a billion people pushed in to poverty 130 million risk acute hunger
  4. 4. The Nobel peace prize has been awarded to WFP. We have momentum – lets use it together! Smallholder farmers can produce but lack inputs and markets. People have lost income. Hunger in the shadow of the pandemic
  5. 5. Advocating together Two out of three Swedes are prepared to pay more for food produced by smallholder farmers
  7. 7. Tanzania 1974
  8. 8. Cambodia 2018
  9. 9. Guatemala 2020
  10. 10. 1. The world is connected 2. The future is global 3. Focus must be on vulnerability Lessons so far
  11. 11. Betty Makiberu, president, Kwefaako cooperative, Uganda Thank you!
  12. 12. SCHOOL FEEDING – More than just providing a meal WORLD FOOD DAY October 2020 Katarina Eriksson Tetra Laval Food for Development
  13. 13. Global View of School Feeding ► 368 million children in 169 countries receive food in school. ► Globally 1 in 3 children is not growing well due to malnutrition, 1 in 2 suffer from “hidden hunger” ► The numbers of obese children aged 5-19 have soared since the mid-1970s, rising by between 10- and 12-fold globally. ► School feeding is a good investment for a country – for every $1 spent, it is estimated that at least $3-10 is gained in economic returns, sometimes as much as $20. Source: WFP, Unicef
  14. 14. Global View of School Milk ► 160 million children in 62 countries receive milk in schools. ► 200 ml is the most common portion size. ► Plain whole milk is most common, followed by plain semi- skimmed milk. ► Milk is provided for free or at a subsidized cost in the majority of programmes. ► The majority of respondents (83%) indicated that the programme focuses on improving child health and nutrition. ► Carton packages are used in most programmes (81%). ► UHT or long-life products are available in 73% of countries covered by the survey. ► In 2019, 68 million children in 56 countries received milk or other nutritious beverage in Tetra Pak packages in schools. Source: International Dairy Federation (IDF) , Tetra Laval & Tetra Pak 160 million children receive milk in schools
  15. 15. School Feeding – more than a meal ► Nutrition ► Building healthy eating habits ► Attracting children to school, especially girls ► FORMAL market for local QUALITY food products
  16. 16. School closures during COVID-19 (UNESCO data)
  17. 17. School Feeding during Covid-19 ► Loss of school food heavy burden on vulnerable families world wide ► Innovation in school food distribution: Take-home rations, Home delivered food packages, Vouchers ► Food Safety a challenge - long life products preferred Ulianovsk, Russia: Weekly food packages to vulnerable China: Lockers for delivery of school milk El Salvador: School food and milk through containment centres
  18. 18. WFP / FAO / Unicef respons ► Guidence on how to support, transform or adapt school feeding (in the short term) to help safeguard schoolchildren’s food security and nutrition during the COVID-19 pandemic. ► Covid-19 protocols, Nutrition, Food Safety, Examples
  19. 19. Grow, Nourish, Sustain. Together. ► School Feeding helps the young generation GROW up educated and healthy. ► School Feeding NOURISHES children. ► School feeding creates a SUSTAINABLE market for local foods. ► Working TOGETHER in multistakeholder school feeding partnerships - a key for long term sustainability.
  20. 20. THANK YOU! Katarina Eriksson +46 70 679 0014
  21. 21. WORLD FOOD DAY 2020 2020-10-23
  22. 22. Todays agenda: • Short about me and Federation of Young Swedish Farmers • Swedish agriculture historically • Swedish agriculture today • Opportunities and challenges • Questions
  23. 23. About me & Federation of Young Swedish Farmers • Elisabeth Hidén • 16,000 members • Vision ”Federation of Young Swedish Farmers are the ones who create the conditions for young people to grow in the green industries. We are at the forefront and solution-oriented to meet today's and tomorrow's challenges. The future is green! "
  24. 24. LRF Ungdomen | The journey • From starvation to export opportunities • What has made this possible?
  25. 25. LRF Ungdomen | 1750-1830: Great Partition reform 1791-1850: Hushållningssällskapet 1850: Cheap oil 1867-69: Nitrogen-fixing legumes 1800-1900: More than doubling arable land 1930-1940: Oil began to be used on a large scale, nitrogen fertilizers could be produced 30
  26. 26. LRF Ungdomen | What has this resulted in? 1850: 700 kilos of grain per hectare. Takes 150 working hours to produce. About 90% worked with agriculture. 2020: 7,000 kilos of grain per hectare (conventional cultivation). Takes about 4-5 working hours to produce. Less than 5% work with agriculture. 1850: A cow milked an average of about 800 kg per year 2020: 9000 kg per year 31
  27. 27. LRF Ungdomen | What has made it possible? • Structural transformations • Political actions • Knowledge and education • Research and development 32
  28. 28. LRF Ungdomen | • Breeding • Feed optimization • Good conditions • Proper use of medication • Mineral fertilizer • Technology 33
  29. 29. LRF Ungdomen | Challenges ahead - Get young people to become farmers - Lack of consumer knowledge - Food waste - Buildings of arable land - Climate - Soil compaction 34
  30. 30. LRF Ungdomen | Opportunities • Increase production, and make it more sustainable • Export food and knowledge • Educate consumers 35
  31. 31. From a global perspective - Share knowledge and experience globally - Be humble and understand that we all have different conditions and challenges - Always work for improvement 36
  32. 32. +46730407805 Questions?
  33. 33. Topic: Information and communication technology for future harvests Discussed under the project titled Digital Information Management System (DIMS) Project Implemented by Dairy Association of Zambia (DAZ) Presented by Zoole Newa Embassy of Sweden in Lusaka Grow, Nourish Sustain. Together and livelihoods
  34. 34. Background Lusaka 39 • Dairy Association of Zambia (DAZ) is a member based organisation with direct memebrship of over 6,000 dairy farmers and more than 50,000 indirect beneficiaries. • DAZ organises Milk business around the Milk Collection Centre (MCC) – business hub. • Currently, DAZ manages about 67 MCCs country wide • The Sida funded DAZ to implement a digital pilot project – 2 years • It is implemented with 32 MCCs. • Target 2,600 direct beneficiaries and more than 15,000 indirect beneficiaries.
  35. 35. Background cont’d Lusaka 40 Overall objective of DIMS To improve the dairy production and productivity through a digital platform that will enhance commercialisation of the dairy value chain. Activities included; - baseline survey in MCCs - sensitisation meetings - Profiling of farmers, input suppliers, processors - facilitations of DIMS activities eg formation of savings groups, business trainings, dairy management trainings etc
  36. 36. Role of DAZ • Data Management and Coordination • Faciliatates linkages , • Training and senstisation, • Member mobilisation, • Lobby and Networking • Promotion of good governance amongst its members. Lusaka 41
  37. 37. Main challenges of the dairy sector in Zambia • Limited participation of women and youths • Low milk productivity and production • Poor quality of milk produced • High cost of production; • Poor record keeping • Limited access to regular extension services; • Limited to breeding stocks and AI services • Frequent animal disease outbreaks; • Limited access to inputs and credit facilities • Drought/ limited water sources • Limited private sector participants • Limited coordination among stakeholders. • Outbreak of COVID 19 • Internet problems Lusaka 42
  38. 38. Lusaka 43
  39. 39. Results attained Lusaka 44 • Data base of dairy farmers has been correctly captured including the milk production levels of each farm • Base on the information on the system, the DAZ extension staff can now easily make follow up on each farmer to address the issues of production and productivity • Extension messages and alerts are easily disseminated to the DAZ members at reduced costs and time (in some instances voice calls are sent. • The farmers have improved access to inputs such as medicines, feed etc which are now mostly supplied in bulk • Improved information delivery from MCC to farmers (Market, Extension and general MCC information) • Improved record keeping at MCC and farmer levels including at DAZ offices
  40. 40. Results attained Lusaka 45 • Improved transaction processes ( eg processor to farmer , farmer to input supplier. • Improved access to credit through introduced savings and credit groups and loan repayments done in instalments through the platform. • Recorded improvement of milk transactions along the value chain than before • New entrants on the value chain (input suppliers, women and youth) • Enhanced Governance within DAZ and MCC through trainings on governance and development of policies – Gender, Anti – corruption, Board Charter, Finance and HR. • Enhance human capital development in the use of ICT in the dairy sector
  41. 41. Performance of DIMS during COVID Lusaka 46 • Supply of milk to MCC was limited due to restriction of movement during the early stages of the outbreak – affected the entire value chain. • Thus technical extension messages were transmitted to the general membership (voice calls, and SMS) • COVID related sensitisation were easily transmitted to the members using the platform. • Youth in transport business (motor bike deliveries) made additional income as most farmers used them to avoid congestion at the MCC. • Transactions continued to be made using the system (even more appreciated by members) • Bulk demands for inputs were now more pronounced to the advantage of both the farmer and suppliers. • Other activities could not take place eg governance meetings at MCCs, face to face trainings etc
  42. 42. Lusaka 47 THANK YOU FOR LISTENING
  43. 43. • The world is currently off track to achieve the SDG targets for hunger and malnutrition • The number of people suffering from hunger has been slowly increasing since 2014. SDG 2End hunger, achieve food security and improved nutrition and promote sustainable agriculture Agenda 2030
  44. 44. • 135 million people in need of acute food assistance. • 74 million food insecure people in conflict-affected areas. • 80 percent of humanitarian resources are allocated to conflict areas. 690million people or 1 in 9 of the world's population – suffered from hunger last year A global overview
  45. 45. • Refugees and internally displaced people are among the most vulnerable to shocks • More than half of the refugees are hosted in countries with high numbers of acute food-insecurity. 79million people displaced worldwide Displacement
  46. 46. • Conflict, economic crisis and climate-related shocks put pressure on already vulnerable communities. • In a worst case scenario, the pandemic threatens to almost double the number of acutely hungry people globally. 130million people in risk of falling into chronic hunger due to COVID-19 An additional COVID-19

Editor's Notes

  • En miljon barn riskerar mista livet innan årets slut
    12,000 människor per dag avlider dagligen till följd av hunger till följd av COVID-19
    Fattigdomen ökar för första gången på 30 år
  • Kooperativ butik i Kibaha, Tanzania, 1974.
  • One in four of the world’s children are stunted, in developing countries the proportion can rise to one in three. One out of six children – roughly 100 million – in developing countries is underweight (WFP, 2016).

    368 million children in 169 countries receive food in school. Since 2000, 21 new countries have introduced school feeding (WFP, 2013). Milk is served to children in school in around 60 countries, either as a component of a school feeding programme or as a separate milk programme (IDF, 2015).

    School feeding is a good investment for a country – for every $1 spent, it is estimated that at least $3 is gained in economic returns (WFP, 2013).

    Sustainable school feeding programmes are effective measures to improve health and education for vulnerable groups.

    The strongest and most sustainable school feeding programmes incorporate community involvement. (WFP). Locally sourced foods in school feeding programmes also benefit local agriculture and farmers (WFP).

  • As a follow up to the school milk survey conducted in 2013 (and published in 2015) IDF conducted a new global school milk survey during 2019 which was published in March 2020 – “The contribution of school milk programmes to the nutrition of children worldwide”. The survey involves a questionnaire-based survey and a literature review on the nutritional impact of school milk programmes (SMP). The survey looks into all forms of school milk, also those programmes where milk is served as part of a school meals programme. Tetra Laval helped spread the questionnaire and also provided additional data from countries not participating. The School Milk Survey is available in IDF Bulletin 505/2020. Also available is the data collected, presented in an Excel sheet.
    Some key data from the Survey Report:
    The analysis showed that at least 160 million children across 62 countries benefit from SMPs in the world. The participation rates vary across countries, but the participation rate is over 70% in at least 23 countries.
    Milk is mainly handed out in classrooms (77%).
    In the majority of programmes (71%), milk is served as individual portions of 200–250 ml. The most common serving size is 200 ml (46%).
    Plain whole milk is the most commonly available product. Plain semi-skimmed milk also ranks high. Other dairy products such as yogurt, flavoured milk and lactose-reduced milk are also offered in many cases.
    Respondents indicated that milk is supplied most often in cartons (81%). Plastic bottles is used in 30% of the programmes.
    A majority of respondents reported that improving children’s health and nutrition is the primary objective of the programme.

    The availability of Long-life products was analysed in the survey. Combined with Tetra Laval data on UHT products availability, the conclusion is that UHT or Long-life products are used in 73% of the countries covered by the Survey.
    Table 2 and Figure 1 in the Survey Report should be read with caution as the data is very confusing and partly incorrect. A separate explanation is available from Tetra Laval FfD.
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