Blog Posts by Unnat Neev

Expert Input (3)... / Published January 16, 2017 by Medha Narang

Medha Narang

Expert Input (3)...

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Expert Input (3).. / Published January 16, 2017 by Medha Narang

Medha Narang

Expert Input (3)..

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WE DID IT! / Published January 15, 2017 by Medha Narang

Medha Narang

WE DID IT!

After month and a half long time of learning, unlearning and relearning, Team Unnat Neev has lived through this competition in the right spirit. Each of the three individuals now feel empowered to bring about a positive change in the world. We know our efforts will be realized sooner or later. We won't stop here! The design lab contributes in a big way to the development of our concept. Thanks to TFF for making us realize the worth of our idea.
We shall continue to #fighthunger. Follow us on https://www.facebook.com/HydroVertPodPower

Global Foodies (3) / Published January 15, 2017 by Medha Narang

Medha Narang

Global Foodies (3)

Does the world produce enough food to feed everyone?

The world produces enough food to feed everyone. For the world as a whole, per capita food availability has risen from about 2220 kcal/person/day in the early 1960s to 2790 kcal/person/day in 2006-08, while developing countries even recorded a leap from 1850 kcal/person/day to over 2640 kcal/person/day. This growth in food availability in conjunction with improved access to food helped reduce the percentage of chronically undernourished people in developing countries from 34 percent in the mid 1970s to just 15 percent three decades later. (FAO 2012, p. 4) The principal problem is that many people in the world still do not have sufficient income to purchase (or land to grow) enough food.

Global Foodies (2) / Published January 15, 2017 by Medha Narang

Medha Narang

Global Foodies (2)

Children and hunger

Children are the most visible victims of undernutrition. Black et. al. (2013) estimate that undernutrition in the aggregate—including fetal growth restriction, stunting, wasting, and deficiencies of vitamin A and zinc along with suboptimum breastfeeding—is a cause of 3·1 million child deaths annually or 45% of all child deaths in 2011 (Black et al. 2013).

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