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Showing posts from September, 2018

Agriculture and Indian Farmer

Research work done on agriculture and Indian Farmer ! Interested Candidate Looking For Internship /Volunteering/Volunteer travel program At HEEALS Please Contact Us At : communications@heeals.org Please Join Us At Our Facebook Page : https://www.facebook.com/Heeals/ Twitter Page : http://www.twitter.com/ heeals

CLOSE LINKS BETWEEN A BALANCED DIET AND MENSTRUAL HYGIENE

The strength of the relationship between a correct nutrition and a healthy menstrual condition is often undervalued and unknown. Sometimes, in fact, the consequences of malnutrition are pervasive and massive but also hidden. This is why the malnutrition, specially concerning under nutrition, represents a global challenge that requires both social and economic efforts. Malnutrition can be seen as an outcome of bad interaction between different agents, such as: agricultural food system, environment, health system, and the individual-household decision making process. It is fundamental that in an enabling environment, completed with specific intervention and programmes, woman are allowed to have access to safe food, social safety nets, physical and mental care, health and family planning services and water sanitation. Moreover, all those factors contributes to the empowerment of women, increasing their acknowledge and consciousness about nutrition and hygienic

Facing water sanitation practices in rural India

- Nearly 200000 children die each year due to water sanitation illnesses. - Heeals is implementing several WASH programs in Uttar Pradesh, New Delhi and Gurgaon. When we speak of an inadequate state of water sanitation and sanitary conditions in schools and health centers, we speak of the great example of India. The largest democracy in the world (1300 million inhabitants) where nearly 200,000 children die each year due to severe diarrhea. The World Bank estimates that 21% of communicable diseases in India are related to unsafe water and lack of hygiene practices. Currently, 1 out of 7 people, or 946 million people in the whole world, practice open defecation. Of those who do, 9 out of 10 live in rural areas. Globally, India has the largest number of people in the world still defecating in the open: almost 600 million people. One of the TARGETS of the Sustanaible Development Goals (SDG’s) by 2030, is to  achieve access to adequate and equitable sanitation and hygiene for