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Click on the resources below to find out more. Maximizing nutrition in the crop production sector in Ghana Maximizing nutrition in the crop production sector in Ghana In brief Fisheries and aquaculture The existing and potential contribution of capture fisheries and aquaculture to a country’s food security and nutrition can be significant. (...) Click on the resources below to find out more. Maximizing nutrition in the fisheries and aquaculture sector in Kenya Maximizing nutrition in the fisheries and aquaculture sector in Kenya In brief Forestry Wild foods are an ecosystem service that contributes to global household food consumption. (...) Click on the resources below to find out more. Maximizing nutrition in the forestry sector in Uganda Maximizing nutrition in the forestry sector in Uganda In brief Livestock Livestock contributes to 40 percent of worldwide income from agriculture.
Language:English
Score: 822570 - https://www.fao.org/nutrition/...ntry-specific-case-studies/en/
Data Source: un
Click on the resources below to find out more. Maximizing nutrition in the crop production sector in Ghana Maximizing nutrition in the crop production sector in Ghana In brief Fisheries and aquaculture The existing and potential contribution of capture fisheries and aquaculture to a country’s food security and nutrition can be significant. (...) Click on the resources below to find out more. Maximizing nutrition in the fisheries and aquaculture sector in Kenya Maximizing nutrition in the fisheries and aquaculture sector in Kenya In brief Forestry Wild foods are an ecosystem service that contributes to global household food consumption. (...) Click on the resources below to find out more. Maximizing nutrition in the forestry sector in Uganda Maximizing nutrition in the forestry sector in Uganda In brief Livestock Livestock contributes to 40 percent of worldwide income from agriculture.
Language:English
Score: 816100.44 - https://www.fao.org/nutrition/...ntry-specific-case-studies/fr/
Data Source: un
Maximizing nutrition using impact pathways | Nutrition | Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations FAO.org english français Nutrition Nutrition assessment Policies and programmes Education Markets Capacity development Enabling environment for improved nutrition Action in countries Ending child wasting dashboard Parliamentarian engagement Maximizing nutrition using impact pathways Capacity development & resources Maximizing nutrition using impact pathways FAO seeks to support the 2030 Agenda through the transformation to more efficient, inclusive, resilient and sustainable agrifood systems for better production, better nutrition, a better environment, and a better life, leaving no one behind. (...) Global literature review Click on the publications below to know more about the global evidence behind the integration of nutrition across the crops, fisheries and aquaculture, forestry and livestock sectors. Maximizing nutrition in the fisheries and aquaculture using a food systems approach Maximizing nutrition in crop production using a food systems approach Maximizing nutrition in forestry using a food systems approach Maximizing nutrition in livestock using a food systems approach Case studies FAO and its partners piloted the impact pathways approach in twelve sub-Saharan countries across four food system sectors (fisheries, forestry, crop production and livestock).
Language:English
Score: 807930.47 - https://www.fao.org/nutrition/...tion-using-impact-pathways/en/
Data Source: un
Fact sheet: STRENGTHEN 2: Employment impact assessment to maximize job creation in Africa Skip to main content ILO Advancing social justice, promoting decent work ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations français Countries Topics Sectors Search ilo.org Search ilo.org Menu Home About the ILO Newsroom Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Contact Us EMPLOYMENT About us News Areas of work What we do Projects Events and meetings Publications Employment working papers Employment reports Employment working papers series archive Employment policy briefs Employment research briefs Newsletters Instructional materials Information resources Public information Videos Articles News items Statements and Speeches Library / documentation center Databases COVID-19 resources and tools Boosting the economy and demand Supporting enterprises, jobs and income Target groups Fragility and Least Developed Countries (LDC) Other resources ILO home About the ILO How the ILO works Departments and offices Employment Policy Department What we do Projects Employment impact assessment to maximize job creation in Africa (STRENGTHEN 2) STRENGTHEN 2: Employment impact assessment to maximize job creation in ... Fact sheet STRENGTHEN 2: Employment impact assessment to maximize job creation in Africa The STRENGTHEN 2 project is a joint initiative of the European Union and the ILO that focuses on job creation through investments. News | 10 May 2021 Download: STRENGTHEN 2: Employment impact assessment to maximize job creation in Africa pdf - 0.1 MB Launched in August 2020, the project is a strategic partnership with the overall goal of leveraging employment impact assessments to promote the creation of more and better jobs in sub-Saharan African countries.
Language:English
Score: 807842.53 - www.ilo.org/employment/...WCMS_790626/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
On his way into the house, Maxim picked up a piece from his garden. “Mom was gone,” he recalls. (...) The windows shattered and walls collapsed. Maxim remembers trying to stop the blood and call for help. (...) With the support of his family and friends, Maxim is stronger than ever. He has many plans for the future.
Language:English
Score: 805954.4 - https://www.unicef.org/ukraine...eyball-star-sets-sights-future
Data Source: un
Young workers are more susceptible to harm from hazardous chemicals and other agents because they are still developing physically and mentally. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Children below the minimum age for admission to employment or work should be withdrawn from child labour and ensured access to quality education. © Marcel Crozet / ILO The construction sector accounts for an increasing number of young workers in developing and emerging regions around the world. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Bridge building: Hazards including the risk of falls, exposure to dust or being struck by heavy objects make it unsuitable work for all persons under the age of 18. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Impaired growth and musculoskeletal disorders are among the occupational safety and health risks for young workers carrying out repetitive manual tasks. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Public works site: Limited job training and experience regarding safety and health hazards make young workers more at risk of workplace accidents. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Large numbers of young people perform hazardous work in the informal sector with no training or supervision. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Young people are less aware of risk. Using dangerous machinery ishazardous work and should be banned for all persons under the age of 18. © Marcel Crozet / ILO Paper recycling plant: Dust and mould are common hazards which can adversely affect young workers. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Girls and young women in agricultural work are particularly at risk of violence and sexual harassment. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Risk of injury, including falls from height, is four times greater for new workers during the first month on the job. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Youth champions: Engaging young safety and health specialists can help ensure young workers are aware and informed about safe work conditions. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Preventing injuries and illnesses for all workers, including parents and young workers, is key to building healthy homes, ending child labour and improving the overall safety and health outlook for youth. © Maxime Fossat / ILO These photos are a small selection from the exhibition illustrating the working reality for young people of legal working age (15-24) in different parts of the world.
Language:English
Score: 804249.7 - https://www.ilo.org/global/abo...WCMS_626191/lang--de/index.htm
Data Source: un
Young workers are more susceptible to harm from hazardous chemicals and other agents because they are still developing physically and mentally. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Children below the minimum age for admission to employment or work should be withdrawn from child labour and ensured access to quality education. © Marcel Crozet / ILO The construction sector accounts for an increasing number of young workers in developing and emerging regions around the world. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Bridge building: Hazards including the risk of falls, exposure to dust or being struck by heavy objects make it unsuitable work for all persons under the age of 18. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Impaired growth and musculoskeletal disorders are among the occupational safety and health risks for young workers carrying out repetitive manual tasks. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Public works site: Limited job training and experience regarding safety and health hazards make young workers more at risk of workplace accidents. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Large numbers of young people perform hazardous work in the informal sector with no training or supervision. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Young people are less aware of risk. Using dangerous machinery ishazardous work and should be banned for all persons under the age of 18. © Marcel Crozet / ILO Paper recycling plant: Dust and mould are common hazards which can adversely affect young workers. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Girls and young women in agricultural work are particularly at risk of violence and sexual harassment. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Risk of injury, including falls from height, is four times greater for new workers during the first month on the job. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Youth champions: Engaging young safety and health specialists can help ensure young workers are aware and informed about safe work conditions. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Preventing injuries and illnesses for all workers, including parents and young workers, is key to building healthy homes, ending child labour and improving the overall safety and health outlook for youth. © Maxime Fossat / ILO These photos are a small selection from the exhibition illustrating the working reality for young people of legal working age (15-24) in different parts of the world.
Language:English
Score: 804249.7 - https://www.ilo.org/global/abo...WCMS_626191/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
Young workers are more susceptible to harm from hazardous chemicals and other agents because they are still developing physically and mentally. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Children below the minimum age for admission to employment or work should be withdrawn from child labour and ensured access to quality education. © Marcel Crozet / ILO The construction sector accounts for an increasing number of young workers in developing and emerging regions around the world. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Bridge building: Hazards including the risk of falls, exposure to dust or being struck by heavy objects make it unsuitable work for all persons under the age of 18. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Impaired growth and musculoskeletal disorders are among the occupational safety and health risks for young workers carrying out repetitive manual tasks. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Public works site: Limited job training and experience regarding safety and health hazards make young workers more at risk of workplace accidents. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Large numbers of young people perform hazardous work in the informal sector with no training or supervision. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Young people are less aware of risk. Using dangerous machinery ishazardous work and should be banned for all persons under the age of 18. © Marcel Crozet / ILO Paper recycling plant: Dust and mould are common hazards which can adversely affect young workers. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Girls and young women in agricultural work are particularly at risk of violence and sexual harassment. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Risk of injury, including falls from height, is four times greater for new workers during the first month on the job. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Youth champions: Engaging young safety and health specialists can help ensure young workers are aware and informed about safe work conditions. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Preventing injuries and illnesses for all workers, including parents and young workers, is key to building healthy homes, ending child labour and improving the overall safety and health outlook for youth. © Maxime Fossat / ILO These photos are a small selection from the exhibition illustrating the working reality for young people of legal working age (15-24) in different parts of the world.
Language:English
Score: 804249.7 - https://www.ilo.org/global/abo...WCMS_626191/lang--it/index.htm
Data Source: un
Young workers are more susceptible to harm from hazardous chemicals and other agents because they are still developing physically and mentally. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Children below the minimum age for admission to employment or work should be withdrawn from child labour and ensured access to quality education. © Marcel Crozet / ILO The construction sector accounts for an increasing number of young workers in developing and emerging regions around the world. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Bridge building: Hazards including the risk of falls, exposure to dust or being struck by heavy objects make it unsuitable work for all persons under the age of 18. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Impaired growth and musculoskeletal disorders are among the occupational safety and health risks for young workers carrying out repetitive manual tasks. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Public works site: Limited job training and experience regarding safety and health hazards make young workers more at risk of workplace accidents. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Large numbers of young people perform hazardous work in the informal sector with no training or supervision. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Young people are less aware of risk. Using dangerous machinery ishazardous work and should be banned for all persons under the age of 18. © Marcel Crozet / ILO Paper recycling plant: Dust and mould are common hazards which can adversely affect young workers. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Girls and young women in agricultural work are particularly at risk of violence and sexual harassment. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Risk of injury, including falls from height, is four times greater for new workers during the first month on the job. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Youth champions: Engaging young safety and health specialists can help ensure young workers are aware and informed about safe work conditions. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Preventing injuries and illnesses for all workers, including parents and young workers, is key to building healthy homes, ending child labour and improving the overall safety and health outlook for youth. © Maxime Fossat / ILO These photos are a small selection from the exhibition illustrating the working reality for young people of legal working age (15-24) in different parts of the world.
Language:English
Score: 804249.7 - https://www.ilo.org/global/abo...WCMS_626191/lang--ru/index.htm
Data Source: un
Young workers are more susceptible to harm from hazardous chemicals and other agents because they are still developing physically and mentally. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Children below the minimum age for admission to employment or work should be withdrawn from child labour and ensured access to quality education. © Marcel Crozet / ILO The construction sector accounts for an increasing number of young workers in developing and emerging regions around the world. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Bridge building: Hazards including the risk of falls, exposure to dust or being struck by heavy objects make it unsuitable work for all persons under the age of 18. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Impaired growth and musculoskeletal disorders are among the occupational safety and health risks for young workers carrying out repetitive manual tasks. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Public works site: Limited job training and experience regarding safety and health hazards make young workers more at risk of workplace accidents. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Large numbers of young people perform hazardous work in the informal sector with no training or supervision. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Young people are less aware of risk. Using dangerous machinery ishazardous work and should be banned for all persons under the age of 18. © Marcel Crozet / ILO Paper recycling plant: Dust and mould are common hazards which can adversely affect young workers. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Girls and young women in agricultural work are particularly at risk of violence and sexual harassment. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Risk of injury, including falls from height, is four times greater for new workers during the first month on the job. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Youth champions: Engaging young safety and health specialists can help ensure young workers are aware and informed about safe work conditions. © Maxime Fossat / ILO Preventing injuries and illnesses for all workers, including parents and young workers, is key to building healthy homes, ending child labour and improving the overall safety and health outlook for youth. © Maxime Fossat / ILO These photos are a small selection from the exhibition illustrating the working reality for young people of legal working age (15-24) in different parts of the world.
Language:English
Score: 804249.7 - https://www.ilo.org/global/abo...WCMS_626191/lang--ja/index.htm
Data Source: un