Report

Nov 14 2014

Research report: Formative research on infant and young child feeding in Viet Nam, phase 1 and phase 2

Summarizes methods and findings of a qualitative study in 2009 to identify current feeding practices and barriers to and facilitators of optimal practices, as well as summarizes findings from trials of improved practices conducted in 2010 to test the acceptability and feasibility of recommended f

Report

Nov 11 2014

Overview of the infant and young child feeding community-based support group model in Viet Nam

Provides the rationale for support groups, describes their design and implementation in Viet Nam, and summarizes lessons learned.

Report

Nov 11 2014

Scaling up and sustaining support for community-based interventions to improve infant and young child feeding in Bangladesh

Summarizes BRAC’s experience in Bangladesh from 2009 to mid-2014 implementing a community-based model to improve feeding practices in Alive & Thrive program areas and beyond

Report

Nov 07 2014

Identifying micronutrient gaps in the diets of breastfed 6-11-month-old infants

Presents the methodology and results of using linear programming to determine whether micronutrient needs could be met using only unfortified local foods in three countries, explores options for meeting these needs that includes fortified products, and compares the costs of the various scenarios.

Report

Nov 06 2014

Using behavioral theory to evaluate the impact of mass media on breastfeeding practices in Viet Nam: Evaluation plan and baseline findings

Presents findings of a 2011 survey that serve as the baseline for the evaluation of the Viet Nam mass media campaign.

Report

Oct 27 2014

Small grants program: Assessing the cost and effectiveness of training and supervision of frontline workers on early breastfeeding practices in Bangladesh

The goal of this project was to determine if traditional birth attendant (TBA) and community volunteer (CV) training could improve early breastfeeding (BF) practices, and if so, whether the impact was substantially greater if the relatively expensive component of post-training supervision was inc

 
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