Searching with a thematic focus on Health, Education in India
Showing 1-10 of 18 results
- DocumentLeveraging Agriculture for Nutrition in South Asia, 2016The National Policy for Children 2013 adopted by the Government of India in April 2013, adheres to the Constitutional mandate and guiding principles of the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child (UNCRC). It identifies rights of children under four key priority areas, viz. Survival, Health and Nutrition, Education and Development, Protection, and Participation.DocumentWorld Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences, 2016Pranayama is a yogic practice where the subject prolongs and controls the breath, which helps to bring the conscious awareness in breathing; to reshape breathing habits and patterns. OM is one of the fundamental symbols used in the yoga tradition. It is Combination of A, U (O) and M, which symbolizes the three states of consciousness i.e., waking state, dream state and deep sleep respectively.DocumentCentre for Development Studies, Kerala, India, 2008This Working Paper focuses on the pattern and costs of services in four areas, which critically affect most households in Kerala. The major concerns of this Working Paper include answers to questions such as:Document
Impact of public spending on health and education of children in India: A Panel data simultaneous equation modelIndira Gandhi Institute of Development Research, India, 2014The basic objective of this study is to examine the impact of public expenditure on health and education after incorporating the linkages between health status of children and their educational achievements in India. The study has developed a simultaneous equation model among health and education of children, and public expenditure on these sectors.DocumentYoung Lives, 2014By recognising the multifaceted nature of health, this paper engages in the lively debate on the effects of health in early childhood on educational outcomes in later life stages, bringing new evidence from four low-and middle-income countries.DocumentYoung Lives, 2010Food insecurity and poor nutrition remain a problem in many developing countries and can have profound effects on children’s health and their development. The Midday Meal Scheme in India is a programme covering primary school children to improve nutrition as well as increase educational enrolment, retention and attendance.DocumentDevelopment Education Programme, World Bank, 2005Absenteeism of teachers and medical personnel is widely cited as a barrier to improvement of education and health outcomes in developing countries, especially in South Asia. But how severe is the problem of absent teachers–and in health care, absent medical personnel?DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2006This paper draws together some of the lessons from a study commissioned by DFID to identify ways of tackling social exclusion through promising practices in health and education in the Asia region.DocumentJohn F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University, 2005This paper presents the results of teacher and health worker absenteeism in primary schools and health clinics in Bangladesh, Ecuador, India, Indonesia, Peru, and Uganda.Main findings from the study include:averaging across the countries, about 19 percent of teachers and 35 percent of health workers were absentin India, one quarter of government primary school teachers were absent fDocumentCentre for Development and Population Activities, 2002The Better Life Options Program for adolescent boys is a holistically designed program that guides adolescent boys towards better life skills, education, relationships, values etc.