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Nutrition in resource-limited settings

Background

The world is still a long way from achieving Zero Hunger by 2030. To achieve food security, the level of technological development, as well as the economic, legal, and social assets of cultivators, varies among groups.

 Man-made conflicts, climate change, and economic downturns are all factors that contribute to hunger.

With over a quarter of a billion people potentially on the verge of starvation, immediate action is required to provide food and humanitarian relief to the most vulnerable regions. Simultaneously, a fundamental shift in the global food and agriculture systems is required if we are to feed the more than 690 million hungry people. Increasing agricultural productivity and long-term food production is critical for mitigating the dangers of hunger.

Food insecurity has been created in the majority of African countries as a result of conflict, underpinning the need to establish political and financial commitments to improve nutrition in the midst of these conflicts.

Innovations in institutional reforms, strict implementation measures, and quality monitoring and evaluation of progress in people-feeding strategies are urgently needed to avert the impending consequences of natural disasters and global public health challenges, as well as the long-term goal of an empty planet.

Theorized suggestions abound on the possibility of eradicating hunger in all LMICs by 2030, but implementation and actualization of such suggestions may remain elusive and a mirage until all stakeholders take concrete action toward the actualization of zero hunger among LMIC populations.

How do we improve Coordinated investments in social protection, as well as public and private efforts to increase investment levels in productive sectors?

Climate-smart agriculture employs strategies such as climate information services, agricultural insurance, agroforestry, water harvesting techniques, and integrated soil fertility management practices to combat climate change while also providing food for people.

Foreign market-focused commercially based large-scale mono-crop intensified cultivation and small holder farming appear to lack the capacity to feed the people, and thus the time has come for innovations to improve these to be used to save the hungry from accelerating to an empty planet.

Thematic areas

The call is open to all papers that highlight solutions to the aforementioned issues, including but not limited to those listed below.

  • Obesity and related illnesses are targeted through healthy eating and physical activity.
  • Home-cooked meals for family health – social marketing
  • An increase in fruit and vegetable consumption among older adults
  • The use of exposure interventions to increase the elderly’s consumption of fruits and vegetables.
  • Provision of nutritious food in rural public schools.
  • Nutritional evaluation of preschool children in a city.
  • African perceptions, knowledge, benefits, and challenges regarding dietary guidelines
  • The impact of exercise and nutrition on body composition
  • Nutrition education via streaming video on electronic media
  • Nutritional habits of consumers and health professionals
  • Whole grain knowledge, attitudes, and beliefs
  • Nutrition students must practice and apply their knowledge.
  • Nutritional screening tools for the elderly: use and perceptions
  • Nutrient and medication intake in children with neurodevelopmental disorders.
  • Rural nutrition education programs’ challenges and opportunities
  • Parental Perceptions of Children’s Nutritional Status
  • A comparison study of the nutritional intake of home school children and public school children.

Coordinating Editor: Professor Rekia BELAHSEN

Rekia BELAHSEN is Professor and Head of the Training and Research Unit on Nutri & Food Sc, Director of the Lab. of Biotech, Biochem & Nutr at UCD in El Jadida (Morocco). Executive member- (SMNFANUS,MENANANutricion sins Fronteras, IUNS). Research Interest: nutrition transition, obesity, community nutrition, Mediterranean diet, micronutrient deficiency, and Food composition and valorization of the traditional Medit diet, Diet sustain.

Submission Guideline

All papers should be written according to instructions to authors found here... All paper types are accepted under this call.

All papers must be submitted through our online article management system for quick attention. Please click here to submit…

Deadline for the call

This call will end on or before October 30th, 2022

The cost for publication is 80% OFF

All nonfunded ACCEPTED papers submitted under this call will receive an 80% waiver as outlined on our page for waiver terms and conditions depending on the country of affiliation of the researchers seen here….Article-processing charges are only payable after papers are accepted and there is no fee for rejected papers.

To be more specific, Low-income countries will pay US$44 dollars, Middle-income countries will pay US$84 dollars, while High-income countries will pay US$124 dollars respectively.

Snow-ball

Under these auspices, and in view of the associated urgency, authors are advised to circulate widely this call because we believe if the sense of urgency that drove the attention given to COVID-19, is given to this call,  achieving Zero hunger by 2030 may be a reality

Call for papers in Nutrition

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