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DI Profile - Niue 280714.xlsx Key Indicators Anthropometry (Table 1.1) Underweight women (BMI < 18.5  kg/m2) Overweight adults (BMI >= 25 kg/m2) ‐ ‐ 2000 ‐ ‐ 0 % Proportion of infants with low birth  weight Source:  WHO Global Database on BMI & DHS 2008   No Data No Data Figure 1.3  Child Malnutrition  • In Niue child mortality rates have increased in the past 20 years, contrary to the trend of reduced mortality rates  seen in other developing countries over the same period. • Anaemia and Vitamin A deficiency are a public health concern among pregnant women and pre‐schoolers  respectively. 32 12 22 0 20 40 60 80 100 Pregnant women Non ‐ pregnant women of reproductive age Children <5 years Total <2 yr Prevalence of Anaemia (%) Figure 1.1  Food Availability No Data 11.9 19.8 22.2 21.2 7.1 11.0 12.1 11.7 13.9 23.3 26.4 25.1 5.0 1 9 9 0 1 9 9 5 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 5 2 0 1 0 2 0 1 2 2 0 1 5 Infant Neonatal Under fives Niue ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 1.5 Anaemia  • Anaemia is a public health issue among pregnant  women (32%), non‐pregnant women (12%) and under‐5  children alike (22%) Figure 1.4 Child Mortality    From 1990 to 2012: • All mortality rates among young children have  increased since 1990:  under‐5 (81%), infant (78 %) and  neonatal (65 %).  (...) Food Availability / Food Access  Food Availability Access to food Figure 2.2 Economic access to food General and food inflation Figure 2.3 Share of food expenditure No Data Niue ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 2.1 Food supply by food group  0 34.2 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 2 2 0 0 3 2 0 0 4 2 0 0 5 2 0 0 6 2 0 0 7 2 0 0 8 2 0 0 9 General inflation Food inflation Source: No Data Percent LABORSTA Labour Statistics Database, ILO (2013) Management of Diarrhoea (Table 3.1) Water and Sanitation Food Utilization Zinc Existing policy framework Zinc Supplementation and Reformulated Oral Rehydration Salt in the  Management of Diarrhea Source: ‐ Share of children under age 5 with diarrhoea receiving zinc  treatment Food Safety No Data 69 100 69 100 69 100 0 20 40 60 80 100 1 9 9 1 1 9 9 3 1 9 9 5 1 9 9 7 1 9 9 9 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 3 2 0 0 5 2 0 0 7 2 0 0 9 2 0 1 1 %  P o p u la ti o n Total Rural Urban No Data 99 99 0 20 40 60 80 100 1 9 9 0 1 9 9 3 1 9 9 6 1 9 9 9 2 0 0 2 2 0 0 5 2 0 0 8 2 0 1 1 %  P o p u la ti o n Total Rural Urban Source:  Niue ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 3.1 Access to Improved Sanitation  From 1990 to 2012: • All households received improved sanitation  in 2012, so that access to improved sanitation  is no longer a development issue Source:  Figure 3.4 Diarrhoea Figure 3.2 Open Defecation Figure 3.3 Access to Improved Water Sources  From 2000 to 2012: •Access to improved water sources has  covered 99% of the population since 1990 WHO‐UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme, 2014 WHO‐UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme, 2014 *Optimal UIE 100 ‐ 199ug/L Micronutrient Status Iodine (Table 3.2) Food Utilization ‐Households consuming iodized salt  Iodine deficiency (Urinary Iodine Concentration <100ug/L)  among  school‐age children  Source: ‐ Nutrition and Health 15.5 0 25 50 75 100 P e rc e n t Vitamin A Supplementation  Coverage ‐ full – children 6‐59  months Vitamin A Deficiency  (Pre‐School Aged Children) <0.7umoL /a Figure 3.6 Complementary Feeding    No Data Figure 3.5 Exclusive Breastfeeding    No Data Figure 3.7  Duration of Breastfeeding No Data Niue ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 3.8 Child Malnutrition and Poverty   Figure 3.9 Vitamin A   •Vitamin A deficiencies (16% of pre‐schoolers) indicate that vitamin  A is not present in the daily diet for all children. Source: a/  WHO Global prevalence of vitamin A deficiency in population at risk  1995‐2005 report. * VAD is a severe public health problem if >20% of preschool children (6‐71  months) have low serum retinol (<0.7µmol/L) Source: UNICEF‐WHO Joint Global Malnutrition Estimates No Data Social Protection policies or legislation including food or nutrition component       Underlying and  contextual factors Food Safety     Food security     Food Aid   Nutrition and Infection   Gender   Maternal leave    Vitamins and Minerals Supplementation: Vitamin A  children/women    Iron Folate  children/women   Zinc  children   Other vitamins & min child/women   Food fortification     Obesity and diet related  NCDs Child obesity   Adult obesity Diet related NCDs   Infant and Young Child  Nutrition Breastfeeding    Complementary feeding   Int’l Code of Marketing of BMS       Nutrition related issues covered in these policies Covered Comments Maternal and Child  Undernutrition Child  undernutrition    Low Birth Weight   Maternal undernutrition   Policy Table ‐ 1 Enabling environment for Nutrition and Food security ‐ Policy documents addressing nutrition issues                Niue ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Source:  Education level of mothers of under‐fives: None (%) ‐ ‐ ‐ ‐ Policy Table ‐ 2 Life expectancy at birth (Years)  Average annual population growth /a ‐1.4 % 2012 Proportion of population urbanised /a 38 % Number of children <5 years (thousand) /a 0 Year 1 Year Women aged 20‐24 who gave birth before age 18  (%) ‐ ‐ Male ‐ ‐ Adolescent birth rate  (number of births per 1,000 adolescent girls aged 15‐19) /a 16 2008–2011 Adolescent girls aged 15‐19 currently married or in union  ‐ ‐ Female Adolescents  (Table ‐ 5.2) ‐ ‐ ‐ ‐ Agriculture population density(people/ ha of arable land ) Employment in agriculture sector (% of total employment)  Women employed in agriculture sector  (% of  total female employment)) Year 0.1 2006‐2008 2012 GDP annual growth rate  ‐ ‐ ‐ ‐ ‐ ‐ Gini index  (100= complete inequality;  0= complete equality) GDP per capita (PPP)  (constant 2011  international dollars) ‐ ‐ 2012 2012 The information inlcuded in this Food Security and Nutrition profile, is backed by recognized, validated and properlty published information available untill  June 2014. 
Language:English
Score: 1007072.5 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...s/DI_Profile_-_Niue_280714.pdf
Data Source: un
RECOMMENDATION FOR FUNDING FROM OTHER RESOURCES WITHOUT A RECOMMENDATION FOR FUNDING FROM REGULAR RESOURCES : MICRONUTRIENT PROGRAMME FOR THE ANDEAN SUBREGION AND PARAGUAY
Perhaps due to the easy access and abundant availability of food enriched with vitamin A, the situation of vitamin A deficiency in Bolivia, Colombia and Ecuador is only low to moderate among children under three years old. (...) Colombia did not provide vitamin A supplementation since they decreed to fortify sugar with vitamin A in 1998. (...) Research will be undertaken in order to assess the level of vitamin A deficiency in each country. According to the results, the programme will support each country to identify suitable food types for fortification with vitamin A. 25.
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Score: 1006433.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...n&DS=E/ICEF/2001/P/L.63&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
It is also unclear whether there is a link between vitamin B12 (8), but any future supplementation scheme could also include this vitamin (4,9). (...) Lumley et al. 2004 Most recent substantive amendment April 2001 1++ Australia, Canada, France, Hungary, Ireland, Israel, United Kingdom, countries of the former USSR Baseline risk of of periconceptional increased consumption of folate or multivitamins on 4 mg/day – minimum – Miscarriage Stillbirth Multiple gestation Folate + vitamin supplement vs control a b folate alone vs vitamins alone showed is due to folate and not to vitamins Blom 2003 studies 2++ studies were included, mean sample size 33 cases and 93 controls. association between low maternal B12 and increased risk of fetal Low level vs high level of serum vitamin B12 Odds ratio 0.9–13.3 moderate association between low maternal vitamin B12 status and can be drawn 1. (...) Chichester, acid containing vitamin supplementation in prevention of open neural tube defects from India.
Language:English
Score: 1005991.5 - https://www.who.int/reproducti...health/neural_tube_defects.pdf
Data Source: un
Vitamin D can be made in the skin by exposure to sunlight or obtained through the diet from natural sources (e.g. fatty fishes such as salmon, tuna and mackerel, fish liver oils, beef liver, cheese and egg yolks), or from vitamin D-fortified foods or vitamin D-containing supplements.   In situations where individuals’ vitamin D status is already marginal or where foods rich in vitamin D (including vitamin D-fortified foods) are not consumed, and exposure to sunlight is limited, a vitamin D supplement in doses of the recommended nutrient intakes (200-600 IU, depending on age) or according to national guidelines may be considered. See WHO guidance on Vitamin and mineral requirements in human nutrition .
Language:English
Score: 1002167.5 - https://www.who.int/news-room/...d-19-food-safety-and-nutrition
Data Source: un
Paragraph 5 We agree to review the list annexed to this Decision in the Dedicated Discussions on cotton referred to in paragraph 14 of this Decision… Annex – List Cotton shells, husks, oil and other food products Ministerial Mandate: List annexed to the Nairobi Decision ANNEX : LIST1 Harmonized System 2012 (In grey: rows corresponding to HS6 tariff lines) Cotton 520100 Cotton, not carded or combed 5202 Cotton waste (including yarn waste and garnetted stocks) 520210 - Yarn waste (including thread waste) - Other 520291 -- Garnetted stock 520299 -- Other 520300 Cotton, carded or combed Cotton shells, husks, oil and other food products 1207 Other oil seeds and oleaginous fruits, whether or not broken - Cotton seeds 120721 -- Seed 120729 -- Other 1404 Vegetable products not elsewhere specified or included 140420 - Cotton linters 1512 Sunflower-seed, safflower or cotton-seed oil and fractions thereof, whether or not refined, but not chemically modified - Cotton-seed oil and its fractions 151221 -- Crude oil, whether or not gossypol has been removed 151229 -- Other 1521 Vegetable waxes (other than triglycerides), beeswax, other insect waxes and spermaceti, whether or not refined or coloured 152110 - Vegetable waxes 2306 Oil-cake and other solid residues, whether or not ground or in the form of pellets, resulting from the extraction of vegetable fats or oils, other than those of heading 23.04 or 23.05 230610 - Of cotton seeds 2936 Provitamins and vitamins, natural or reproduced by synthesis (including natural concentrates), derivatives thereof used primarily as vitamins, and intermixtures of the foregoing, whether or not in any solvent - Vitamins and their derivatives, unmixed 293624 -- D- or DL-Pantothenic acid (Vitamin B3 or Vitamin B5) and its derivatives 293628 -- Vitamin E and its derivatives Data: Background Paper (TN/AG/GEN/34/Rev.9 and addenda) Addendum 2 dedicated to listed cotton-related products Products covered: Those cotton-related products listed in the annex to the Nairobi Decision on Cotton (WT/MIN(15)/46) Data: Addendum to the Background Paper (TN/AG/GEN/34/Rev.9/Add.2) Ministerial Mandate: Nairobi Decision on Cotton (2015) MC10 Decision on Cotton, WT/MIN(15)/46, Nairobi Paragraph 5: “We agree to review the list annexed to this Decision in the Dedicated Discussions on cotton referred to in paragraph 14 of this Decision within two years, on the basis of updated trade statistics provided by Members on their imports from LDCs” Next steps: C4 suggestion of June 2018 (DD) Various outstanding questions to be addressed before “looking into expanding the Nairobi List”: • What are the products at issue?
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Score: 1000127.6 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...rieme_presentation_on_cbps.pdf
Data Source: un
  • 6: [Percentage of population in extreme multidimensional poverty] ‐ to be  developed • 8: [Percentage of population with shortfalls of any one of the following essential  micronutrients:  iron, zinc, iodine, vitamin A, folate, and vitamin B12 ] ‐ to be  developed • 12: [Crop nitrogen use efficiency (%)] • 13: [Excessive loss of reactive nitrogen [and phosphorus] to the environment  (kg/ha)] ‐ to be developed • 14: [Access to drying, storage and processing facilities] ‐ to be developed Additional Recommendations 1.
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Score: 999362 - https://www.un.org/development..._jessicaespey_presentation.pdf
Data Source: un
Results from a new study conducted by FAO to determine Vitamin A losses, including β -carotene and retinol in selected food supply chains in Kenya and Norway have been presented. (...) In addition, another study has investigated losses of vitamins A and C associated with fruit and vegetables losses along the food supply chains in seven regions of the world during 2009. Results have shown that across the seven regions, agricultural production, post-harvest and consumption accounted for the majority of vitamins FLW along the food supply chains, while food processing accounted for the lowest FLW.
Language:English
Score: 996093 - https://www.fao.org/food-loss-...ction/news/detail/en/c/345300/
Data Source: un
Low Birth Weight was significant in 1998 (9%). 27 21 22 0 20 40 60 80 100 Pregnant women Non ‐ pregnant women of reproductive age Children <5 years Total <2 yr Prevalence of Anaemia (%) Figure 1.1  Food Availability No Data 34.0 28.4 22.0 20.8 11.0 1 99 0 1 99 5 2 00 0 2 00 5 2 01 0 2 01 2 2 01 5 Infant Neonatal Under fives Palau ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 1.5 Anaemia  • Anaemia is a public health issue for pregnant women  (27%), non‐pregnant women (21%) and under‐5  children alike (22%) Figure 1.4 Child Mortality  From 1990 to 2012 • Under‐5 mortality decreased 39%, but will not achieve  the Millennium Development Goal (MDG) target   Figure 1.2 Undernourishment and Economic Growth From 1990 to 2012:  • GDP decreased 12% MDG Target International $ Source:  Source:  Source:  GDP: WDI 2014/ Undernourished: FAO FSI_2013 Inter‐agency Group for CME (2013) WHO Worldwide prevalence of Anaemia (1993‐2005) Percent  Access to food Figure 2.2 Economic access to food General and food inflation Figure 2.3 Share of food expenditure  Food Availability Food expenditure represented 16% of total expenditure in 2006 Food Availability / Food Access No Data Palau ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 2.1 Food supply by food group  No Data 16 84 0 20 40 60 80 100 % Total expenditure per person per day P e rc e n t Non food items Food Item No Data Source: 2006 Republic of Palau HIES    ‐ Share of children under age 5 with diarrhoea receiving zinc  treatment Food Safety Existing policy framework Water and Sanitation Food Utilization Zinc Zinc Supplementation and Reformulated Oral Rehydration Salt in the  Management of Diarrhea Source: Management of Diarrhoea (Table 3.1) No Data 47 100 8 63 100 0 20 40 60 80 100 1 99 0 1 99 3 1 99 6 1 99 9 2 00 2 2 00 5 2 00 8 2 01 1 %  P o p u la ti o n Total Rural Urban No Data 90 95 72 86 98 97 0 20 40 60 80 100 1 99 0 1 99 3 1 99 6 1 99 9 2 00 2 2 00 5 2 00 8 2 01 1 %  P o p u la ti o n Total Rural Urban Source:  Palau ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 3.1 Access to Improved Sanitation From 1990 to 2012: • All households in Palau received improved  sanitation in 2012, so that sanitation is no  longer a key development issue Source:  Figure 3.4 Diarrhoea Figure 3.2 Open Defecation Figure 3.3 Access to Improved Water Sources  From 2000 to 2011: Access to improved water sources has slightly  increased in 21 years, reaching 95% of the  population WHO‐UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme, 2014 WHO‐UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme, 2014 *Optimal UIE 100 ‐ 199ug/L ‐Households consuming iodized salt  Iodine deficiency (Urinary Iodine Concentration <100ug/L)  among  school‐age children  Source:  ‐ Nutrition and Health Micronutrient Status Iodine (Table 3.2) Food Utilization 8.90 25 50 75 100 P e rc e n t Vitamin A Supplementation  Coverage ‐ full – children 6‐59  months  Vitamin A Deficiency  (Pre‐School Aged Children) <0.7umoL /a Figure 3.6 Complementary Feeding    No Data Figure 3.5 Exclusive Breastfeeding    No Data Figure 3.7  Duration of Breastfeeding No Data Palau ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 3.8 Child Malnutrition and Poverty   Figure 3.9 Vitamin A   •Vitamin A deficiencies in 9% of pre‐schoolers indicate that Vitamin  A is present in the daily diet Source: a/  WHO Global prevalence of vitamin A deficiency in population at risk  1995‐2005 report. * VAD is a severe public health problem if >20% of preschool children (6‐71  months) have low serum retinol (<0.7µmol/L) No Data Social Protection policies or legislation including food or nutrition component       Underlying and  contextual factors Food Safety     Food security     Food Aid   Nutrition and Infection   Gender   Maternal leave    Vitamins and Minerals Supplementation: Vitamin A  children/women    Iron Folate  children/women   Zinc  children   Other vitamins & min child/women   Food fortification     Obesity and diet related  NCDs Child obesity   Adult obesity Diet related NCDs   Infant and Young Child  Nutrition Breastfeeding    Complementary feeding   Int’l Code of Marketing of BMS     Nutrition related issues covered in these policies Covered Comments Maternal and Child  Undernutrition Child  undernutrition    Low Birth Weight   Maternal undernutrition   Policy Table ‐ 1 Enabling environment for Nutrition and Food security ‐ Policy documents addressing nutrition issues                Palau ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Source:  Demographic  Indicators  (Table ‐ 5.1) Population size (thousands) /a Economic Indicators (Table ‐ 5.3)Year Year 21 2012 5.25 % 2012GDP annual growth rate /c Richest  20% ‐ ‐ Income share  held by  households  Unemployment rate ‐ ‐ Population below US $ 1.25  (PPP) per day  (%) ‐ ‐ Poverty gap ratio  ‐ ‐ Poorest  20% ‐ ‐ ‐ ‐ ‐ ‐ Gini index  (100= complete inequality;  0= complete equality) GDP per capita (PPP)  (constant 2011  international dollars) /c 14,411 2012 2006‐2008 Adolescent girls aged 15‐19 currently married or in union ‐ ‐ Female Adolescents  (Table ‐ 5.2) ‐ ‐ 72.1 2005 Agriculture population density(people/ ha of arable land /b) Employment in agriculture sector (% of total employment) /c Women employed in agriculture sector  (% of  total female employment) /c) Year 1.6 ‐ Policy Table ‐ 2 The information inlcuded in this Food Security and Nutrition profile, is backed by recognized, validated and properlty published information available untill  June 2014. 
Language:English
Score: 995766.6 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/.../DI_Profile_-_Palau_280714.pdf
Data Source: un
Introduction p. 5 The task Listing of food components Other guidelines for the naming and analysis of food components The infoods interchange scheme for food component's Major considerations in the development of this list Related documents 2.Tagnames for food components p. 16 3.Derived food components p. 57 4.Assigning the correct food component tagnames to the nutrient data p. 72 Introduction Alcohol Amino acids: total essential amino acids Amino acids: essential to total amino acid ratio Amino acids Carbohydrate Carbohydrates and monosaccharide equivalents Cholesterol Energy Fat Fatty acids Fibre Folate Glycerides Iron Niacin Nitrogen Protein Selenium Starch Sugar Vitamin A Vitamin B-6 Vitamin C Vitamin D Vitamin E Food composition tables referenced p. 91 References p. 92 4 Acknowledgements This document could not have been prepared without the comments, criticisms, and suggestions of the many reviewers of draft versions. (...) Even assuming that the units in which values are expressed are consistent, one cannot compare the values of, e.g., "vitamin A". The term vitamin A is ambiguous without precise knowledge of what has been measured and what is being reported. When a sophisticated user of food composition tables encounters values for vitamin A, he or she immediately searches the preface of the table to determine what the values actually represent.
Language:English
Score: 995161 - https://www.fao.org/uploads/me...mponents_for_I%E2%80%A6_02.pdf
Data Source: un
A contributing factor for this may be found in an  elevated prevalence of infants with Low Birth Weight and in the high level of Vitamin A deficiencies among pre‐ schoolers.   Sanitary conditions have improved over the years but remain far from internationally acceptable levels, and  significant disparities exist between urban and rural settings.  38 24 30 0 20 40 60 80 100 Pregnant women Non ‐ pregnant women of reproductive age Children <5 years Total <2 yr Prevalence of Anaemia (%) Figure 1.1  Food Availability No Data 38.8 33.4 31.5 30.9 19 16.9 16.1 15.8 49 41.4 38.8 37.9 16 1 9 9 0 1 9 9 5 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 5 2 0 1 0 2 0 1 2 2 0 1 5 Infant Neonatal Under fives Marshall Islands ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 1.5 Anaemia  • Anaemia is a moderate public health issue among  non‐pregnant women (24%) and under‐5 children  (30%), while bordering on severe among pregnant  women (38%) • Deworming and iron supplementation can be  effective for reducing anaemia in pregnant women as  well as children. (...) WHO‐UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme, 2014 WHO‐UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme, 2014 WHO‐UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme, 2014 *Optimal UIE 100 ‐ 199ug/L Source:  ‐ Nutrition and Health Households consuming iodized salt  Iodine deficiency (Urinary Iodine Concentration <100ug/L)  among  school‐age children ‐ Micronutrient Status Iodine (Table 3.2) Food Utilization 0 60.7 0 25 50 75 100 P e rc e n t Vitamin A Supplementation  Coverage ‐ full – children 6‐59  months Vitamin A Deficiency  (Pre‐School Aged Children) <0.7umoL /a 72 81 84 87 0 20 40 60 80 100 Minimum acceptable diet (breastfed children 6‐23 months) Minimum meal frequency (breastfed children 6‐23 months) Minimum dietary diversity (breastfed children 6‐23 months) Introduction of solid, semi‐solid or soft food (breastfed children… Percent Source:  Figure 3.6 Complementary Feeding  • Introduction of complementary feeding is timely for 87% of  children • 84% of children aged 6‐23 months meet the minimum dietary  diversity • 81% of children achieve the desired meal frequency • 72% of children do not meet the minimum acceptable diet 73 31 0 20 40 60 80 100 2007 P e rc e n t Early initiation of breastfeeding Exclusive breast feeding rate (0‐5 months) Source:  Figure 3.5 Exclusive Breastfeeding   • Exclusive breastfeeding in 2007 stood at only 31%, although early  initiation of breastfeeding is high, at 73% Figure 3.7  Duration of Breastfeeding No Data Marshall Islands ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Figure 3.8 Child Malnutrition and Poverty   Figure 3.9 Vitamin A   •Vitamin A deficiencies are severely high (61% of pre‐schoolers),  indicating that Vitamin A is lacking in the daily diet and that  supplementation efforts may be necessary. Vitamin A deficiency is  the leading cause of preventable paediatric blindness and also  contributes to the mortality risk of infections and episodes of  Source: a/  WHO Global prevalence of vitamin A deficiency in population at risk  1995‐2005 report. * VAD is a severe public health problem if >20% of preschool children (6‐71  months) have low serum retinol (<0.7µmol/L) No Data DHS 2007, Final report MHL_Marshall Islands Demographic and Health Survey 2007_2008 Policy Table ‐ 1 Enabling environment for Nutrition and Food security ‐ Policy documents addressing nutrition issues                    Nutrition related issues covered in these policies Covered Comments Maternal and Child  Undernutrition Child  undernutrition    Low Birth Weight   Maternal undernutrition   Obesity and diet related  NCDs Child obesity   Adult obesity Diet related NCDs   Infant and Young Child  Nutrition Breastfeeding    Complementary feeding   Int’l Code of Marketing of BMS   Vitamins and Minerals Supplementation: Vitamin A  children/women    Iron Folate  children/women   Zinc  children   Other vitamins & min child/women   Food fortification     Social Protection policies or legislation including food or nutrition component       Underlying and  contextual factors Food Safety     Food security     Food Aid   Nutrition and Infection   Gender   Maternal leave    Marshall Islands ‐ Food and Nutrition Security Profiles Source:  The information inlcuded in this Food Security and Nutrition profile, is backed by recognized, validated and properlty published information available untill  June 2014. 
Language:English
Score: 994190.1 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/..._-_Marshall_Islands_280714.pdf
Data Source: un