Graphic/Poster

Mar 10 2022

education posters COE

Educational posters on Kangaroo Mother Care, Proper Latching, and Breastmilk Expression and Storage

This series of three posters, developed in collaboration with the Ministry of Health of Viet Nam, provides information on kangaroo mother care, proper breastfeeding latch, and breastmilk expression and storage. The posters are part of the Centers of Excellence for Breastfeeding initiative.

Journal article

Jul 16 2020

Supply-and demand-side factors influencing utilization of infant and young child feeding counselling services in Viet Nam

Paired with improved counseling skills, demand-generation strategies could increase the population accessing the minimum number of visits to counseling services by 49%, according to this paper that investigated demand-generation strategies and supply-side factors influencing the utilization of fa

Journal article

Feb 25 2020

Different combinations of behavior change interventions and frequencies of interpersonal contacts are associated with infant and young child feeding practices in Bangladesh, Ethiopia, and Viet Nam (Kim, S., 2019. Current Developments in Nutrition)

This article demonstrates that exposure to interventions matters for impact, but the combination of behavior change interventions and number of interpersonal counseling contacts required to support behavior change in infant and young child feeding are context-specific.

Announcement

Jun 12 2019

Investing in Child Nutrition e-learning course

Investing in Child Nutrition is a free, publicly available online course designed to provide guidance, skills, and practical information to health workers to promote, protect, and support breastfeeding and complementary feeding.

Brief

Oct 15 2017

Improving infant and young child feeding practices at scale: Alive & Thrive approach and results in Ethiopia - 2009-2017

Ethiopia has made remarkable progress in decreasing child mortality and reducing the prevalence of stunting in the last decade. Between 2000 and 2016, the prevalence of stunting declined from 58 percent to 38 percent.

 
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