1 edition of Impact evaluation of Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project found in the catalog.
Impact evaluation of Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project
Study on Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project.
|Statement||[carried out by Evaluation Sector, Implementation Monitoring and Evaluation Division, Ministry of Planning, Govt. of the People"s Republic of Bangladesh ; conducted by Research Evaluation Associates For Development].|
|Contributions||Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project., Bangladesh. Bāstabāẏana Paribīkshaṇa o Mulyāẏana Bibhāga. Evaluation Wing., Bangladesh. Bāstabāẏana Paribīkshaṇa o Mulyāẏana Bibhāga., Research Evaluation Associates for Development.|
|LC Classifications||TX360.B3 I47 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 35, 22 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||35|
|LC Control Number||2006561088|
strengthened through the improvement of staff capacity in project monitoring and evaluation. Monitoring and Evaluation (M&E) has become a leading priority for many development and humanitarian organizations. Advancements in measurement approaches, indicators and targets. “Assessments of Bangladesh’s Integrated Nutrition Programme and the subsequent National Nutrition Programme suggest, at best, a modest impact on nutrition outcomes () the BINP has not achieved its objective to reduce child malnutrition at a population level ” (4).
This report presents the findings of an operations research study conducted to assess the implementation of the Government of Bangladesh’s National Nutrition Services Program (NNS) and to identify the achievements, determine the bottlenecks that adversely impact these achievements, and highlight potential solutions to ensure smooth delivery of the program. Bangladesh's under-five wasting prevalence of % is also greater than the developing country average of %. In Bangladesh, % of infants under 6 months are exclusively breastfed. Bangladesh's low birth weight prevalence of % has decreased from % in
The emphasis is on practical, ongoing evaluation strategies that involve all program stakeholders, not just evaluation experts. Understanding and applying the elements of this framework can be a driving force for planning effective public health strategies, improving existing programs, and demonstrating the results of resource investments. 1. Introduction. Bangladesh has become celebrated as a country that has made considerable progress in nutrition in recent years. For example, the proportion of children under 5 years of age moderately or severely stunted has declined from 55% in , to 41% in , and 36% in (National Institute of Population Research and Training (NIPORT) et al., , National Institute of .
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The Community‐Based Nutrition Component of the Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project sought to improve nutritional status through nutritional counselling and supplementary feeding for malnourished children and pregnant women. This paper presents a theory‐based impact evaluation of Cited by: Introduction.
The Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project (BINP), started insought to reduce child malnutrition through growth monitoring and supplementary feeding of children aged 6–24 months, and supplementary feeding for pregnant women so as to increase pregnancy weight gain and, hence, reduce the incidence of low birth by: The Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project (BINP) was implemented in response to the high rates of low birth weight and malnutrition among children and women of childbearing age.
The project’s aim was to reduce malnutrition in Bangladesh through three intermediate. Impact of targeted food supplementation on pregnancy weight gain and birth weight in rural Bangladesh: an assessment of the Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Program (BINP) - Volume 12 Issue 8 - Shamsun Nahar, CG Nicholas Mascie-Taylor, Housne Ara BegumCited by: The Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project, covering roughly 16% of the country's Impact evaluation of Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project book area, is generally acknowledged to be among the most successful large-scale community-based nutrition projects ever undertaken in a developing country.
The success of the project is due in large part to a unique partnership between the country's Ministry of Health and a number of mostly indigenous Cited by: 1. The Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project: effectiveness and lessons (English) Abstract.
Overall Bangladesh is making good progress toward the Millennium Development Goals, faster than any other country in South Asia. Especially in regard to the first goal, "Halve, between andthe proportion of people who suffer from hunger," the. Abstract. Objective: To compare levels of childhood malnutrition in areas where the Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project had been operational for over 5 years with matched non-project areas, with the purpose of evaluating whether the project had achieved its objective of reducing the prevalence of underweight among children.
The Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project (BINP) represented the first large-scale government intervention in nutrition. The BINP operated from to By targeting pragnent and lactating women, as well as children under two years, the project's components included growth monitoring, internal provision of sepplementary feeding and.
The Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Programme (BINP) started in and the expected completion date for the pilot stage is A successor programme, the National Nutrition Programme (NNP), is expected to be implemented soon with activities in BINP pilot areas to be continued as part of a phasing out-phasing in scheme.
Monitoring and evaluating integrated WASH and nutrition programmes. 27 Framework for Bangladesh: Multisectoral approach to reducing malnutrition Impact evaluation of rural sanitation programme.
45 7. Conclusion. Impact Evaluation of Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Project, IMED and Read, Dhaka. Hossain SM, Duffield A, Taylor A. An evaluation of the impact of a US$60 million nutrition programme in. Nahar S, Mascie-Taylor CG, Begum HA. Impact of targeted food supplementation on pregnancy weight gain and birth weight in rural Bangladesh: an assessment of the Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Program (BINP) Public Health Nutr.
; – [Google Scholar]. Food security and adequate nutrition are among the basic needs of every human being. In Bangladesh, despite some impressive gains in recent years, a number of concerns still remain, a major independent report says. Led by a team of national experts and guided by a wide range of stakeholders across the country, the report identifies substantial challenges to achieving zero hunger in Bangladesh.
Indonesia: Early Childhood Nutrition, Availability of Health Service Providers and Life Outcomes as Young Adults: Evidence from Indonesia. Principal investigator: John Strauss, University of Southern California Timeline: Completed Evaluation: InIndonesia began a program to expand access to midwives in the time the program reached scale in54, nurses had been trained.
The first large-scale policy intervention in nutrition in Bangladesh was the NPAN (National Plan of Action for Nutrition) which was formed by the Bangladesh National Nutrition Council (BNNC) during the s and activated as the Bangladesh Integrated Nutrition Plan (BINP) from Program evaluation does not occur in a vacuum; rather, it is influenced by real-world constraints.
Evaluation should be practical and feasible and conducted within the confines of resources, time, and political context. Moreover, it should serve a useful purpose, be conducted in an ethical manner, and produce accurate findings. Abstract This report presents the findings of an operations research study conducted to assess the implementation of the Government of Bangladesh’s National Nutrition Services Program (NNS) and to identify the achievements, determine the bottlenecks that adversely impact these achievements, and highlight potential solutions to ensure smooth delivery of the program.
This report summarizes the performance evaluation of the MaMoni project implemented in Bangladesh by Save the Children and two local non-governmental organizations (NGOs), Shimantik and Friends In Village Development Bangladesh (FIVDB). The evaluation was conducted from May 1–26,by a four-member external team.
The team members were. The Rainbow logo stands as a symbol of quality primary health care services for the urban population in Bangladesh. Promoted through well-orchestrated campaigns both at central and local levels, this brand now links the health service seeking urban population, specially the poor including women and children, with the service centers of the Urban Primary Health Care Services Delivery Project.
This book reviews quantitative methods and models of impact evaluation. The formal literature on impact evaluation methods and practices is large, with a few useful overviews.
Yet there is a need to put the theory into practice in a hands-on fashion for practitioners. Rates of malnutrition in Bangladesh are among the highest in the world, with six million children estimated to be chronically undernourished.
The decline in chronic malnutrition seen previously – from 60% in to 41% in – now appears to be slowing down. Policies and practice in Bangladesh need to have a greater focus on nutrition, at large scale and across different sectors, in. Designing for empowerment impact in agricultural development projects: Experimental evidence from the Agriculture, Nutrition, and Gender Linkages (ANGeL) project in Bangladesh The importance of women’s roles for nutrition-sensitive agricultural projects is increasingly recognized, yet little is known about whether such projects improve.Bangladesh has seen impressive progress in health and nutrition in the last few decades.
Initiatives to prevent illness have substantially reduced six vaccine-preventable and diarrhoeal diseases that killed hundreds of thousands of children even two decades ago. Malnutrition has been steadily declining.