Greetings on behalf of BCSNPN!! The world we survive is full of issues and terrible problems; still we wake up every day with new hope index to improve this fine-looking world and life- especially for malnourished mothers and children. You know Bangladesh has experienced some remarkable changes over the last few decades with improvements in health, education and economy.However, malnutrition in mothers and children continues to impose a staggering cost to Bangladesh. Malnutrition rates still seem to be the highest among the South Asian countries.Still almost half of the children and a quarter of mothers are suffering from malnutrition. From our past achievements and future choices, we must first understand the causes of malnutrition and identify the most important causes before we act upon those areas of intervention for the most successful outcome in reducing malnutrition.
Professor Nurun Nabi Vice President Bangladesh Civil Society Network for Promoting Nutrition (BCSNPN)
So let’s aim to remove malnutrition from the world and build a better place for mothers and children – a place where people can enjoy their lives with good health. Professor Nurun Nabi Department of Population Science, University of Dhaka & Interim Secretariat of Bangladesh Civil Society Network for Promoting Nutrition (BCSNPN)
On 21st September 2013, Eminence organized a HUMAN CHAIN event in front of Press Club focusing on Scaling Up Nutrition. The major message was to strengthen the commitment towards nutritional improvement in Bangladesh.
The poorest people of Bangladesh are described by donor community in different ways. These are: i) ‘Extreme Poor’ named by World Bank, ADB, GTZ,Irish Aid,USAID, AusAID,AIDCO,CIDA,DANIDA, SIDA, NORAD and DFID (UKaid)
A clean bill of health is the most enviable state for a country, especially in the field of health and nutrition, expressed Mr.Md Shafiqul Islam Laskar, the Additional Secretary of the Ministry of Health and Family Welfare (MoHFW)
For at least 400,000 years, mammals produce milk for their young, and the human species has been nurturing its babies at the breast. For centuries, when a woman could not feed her baby herself, another lactating woman,
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