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The implementation of the Model goes beyond providing healthy and nutritious meals to children who live in poverty and vulnerable conditions, since it also focuses on the analysis of the nutritional status of students, the participation of the school community, the implementation of pedagogical school gardens, and the purchase of products directly from family farmers. Additionally, it includes infrastructural adaptations for bettering the reception, storage, preparation and consumption of food. Additionally, this Model.  Some of the results achieved and the actions that “Mesoamerica Hunger Free AMEXCID-FAO” supports in Belize are the following:   Elaboration of a Nutritional plan based on the analysis of the nutritional status of the students and mapping of local production supply. (...) Design and validation of a mechanism to buy products from local family farmers. Strengthening capacities of family farmers regarding quality, quantity and safety of food.
Language:English
Score: 1248965.8 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...in-hambre/proyectos/belize/en/
Data Source: un
Lessons learned from the SDGs - Strong national ownership and national buy-in. - 68% of environment-related SDG indicators lack enough data to assess global progress - even less data for vulnerable population or geospatially. - Very few indicators related to environmental state and trends, people or SCP. - There is no way to link if the enabling mechanisms are better protecting our planet. (...) These indicators are led by countries with national ownership and buy-in. And support from Regional Commissions and others to work with countries to roll them out. (...) There is a strong collaboration among global data providers, but some of the indicators are less relevant for countries and there is a lack of national ownership and buy-in. A group of international data providers was selected to ensure the indicators were scientific and feasible.
Language:English
Score: 1240319.1 - https://unece.org/sites/defaul...Monitoring%20framework_ECE.pdf
Data Source: un
In order to have an effective, well functioning eHealth system, good enabling policies are critical and may need to be revised given the new economic climate and changes in ICT. Additionally, stakeholder buy-in must be sought. Leadership and country ownership are critical to align and optimize investments, especially where funds have already been commit-ted.
Language:English
Score: 1235225.4 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ...ew/web/WebSearch/page0090.html
Data Source: un
Since smart interventions often entail cities working collaboratively with technology suppliers and depend on buy-in and support from other city stakeholders, it is important to develop skills in partnering effectively. (...) Knowledge sharing between peers can be an effective way to develop knowledge, to identify useful smart interventions, as well as to prevent known pitfalls. Additionally, cities need to develop skills in communicating with and engaging with city stakeholders, both in the planning stage, to understand city problems and in the implementation phase, to ensure buy-in and adoption of smart solutions.
Language:English
Score: 1231545.5 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...t/files/basic-html/page74.html
Data Source: un
Most of the family’s rice crop was destroyed by the standing water, and they did not even have enough yield to cover the loan they had taken to buy the seed earlier in the year.  Piran and her husband were barely scraping one meal a day for their large family and had no idea how to escape the dire situation. (...) To address the food shortage the family was facing, the project provided two turkeys – a hen and a cockerel – to Piran and taught her how to take care of the birds. Additionally, the project team helped the community to make arrangements whereby one of the neighbors would collect the eggs and sell them in a nearby town of Kandhkot. (...) Piran uses the money to buy medication and similar necessities for the family.
Language:English
Score: 1214440 - https://www.fao.org/pakistan/p...dation-for-a-better-future/en/
Data Source: un
Most of the family’s rice crop was destroyed by the standing water, and they did not even have enough yield to cover the loan they had taken to buy the seed earlier in the year.  Piran and her husband were barely scraping one meal a day for their large family and had no idea how to escape the dire situation. (...) To address the food shortage the family was facing, the project provided two turkeys – a hen and a cockerel – to Piran and taught her how to take care of the birds. Additionally, the project team helped the community to make arrangements whereby one of the neighbors would collect the eggs and sell them in a nearby town of Kandhkot. (...) Piran uses the money to buy medication and similar necessities for the family.
Language:English
Score: 1214440 - https://www.fao.org/pakistan/p...dation-for-a-better-future/es/
Data Source: un
WHO | Urgent investment in the health of mothers and children: The “best buy” for long term development in Asia and the Pacific Access Home Alt+0 Content Alt+2 Search Search Navigation Home About Our work News and events Knowledge centre Get involved Language عربي 中文 English Français Русский Español Menu News and events Press centre Newsletter Videos Social media Urgent investment in the health of mothers and children: The “best buy” for long term development in Asia and the Pacific 21 MAY 2009 | GENEVA - Despite decades of rapid economic growth, the Asia and the Pacific region accounts for nearly half of the global burden in maternal, newborn and child health. But countries can achieve long term health and economic outcomes by investing as little as US$3 to US$12 additionally per mother or a child in a year, according to a new publication by global partners. (...) "Basing on the evidence of the investment case, we can say that countries can choose from the menu of "best buys" to invest in core, expanded and comprehensive packages of essential interventions that cost as little as US$3 per capita.
Language:English
Score: 1201917 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/medi...ress/2009/20090521_apic_pr/en/
Data Source: un
Even if social network adoption grows, the commercial aspects won’t materialize for the poor without financial inclusion – a consumer can’t buy unless they link a payment account like M-Pesa to their social network account. (...) For example, social networks could resolve mobile network operator (MNO) interoperability issues by integrating with multiple MNO wallets and transferring money between users. Additionally, social networks could provide physical merchants with low cost payment solutions without chip terminal or barcode reader investments. • Marketplaces – Helping consumers shop better, merchants sell more, and entrepreneurs find more work. (...) For example, transaction histories and merchant reputation ratings could provide BoP merchants with greater access to credit. Additionally, richer consumer data could allow NGOs and governments to target interventions on a large level, or on a very small level by simply allowing an individual to sell their bicycle within the local community. 222     245     246     247     248     249     250     251     252     253     254     255          
Language:English
Score: 1181473.9 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica.../files/basic-html/page250.html
Data Source: un
Smart Dubai selected high impact use cases to touch the daily lives of people (e.g. commuting in the city, charging EVs, renting or buying a property, availing prescriptions for health, food safety, enrolling in schools, entrepreneurs acquiring assistance in starting their own businesses from an AI-based agent and applying for commercial licenses through blockchain based registries etc.). Initially more than 20 blockchain and more than 30 AI use cases and additionally 100 customer journeys were identified and redesigned in the first stage for implementation pertaining to city experiences in Dubai.
Language:English
Score: 1165194.7 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...s/files/basic-html/page11.html
Data Source: un
Most are aware of digital tools, and most men use social media for new information, selling livestock, and buying agricultural inputs. Most face agricultural marketing challenges and meet weak extension services. Digital advisory services are needed for soil and crop health and guidance on fertilizer and pesticide applications. Additionally, women entrepreneurs face hurdles in growing their businesses due to limited knowledge of social media marketing options, while women teachers need enhanced online teaching.
Language:English
Score: 1154287.6 - https://www.fao.org/platforms/...ges/detail/ameer-baksh-shar/en
Data Source: un