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    A child’s height is measured on a standing measuring board, placed horizontally on the ground, at a UNICEF-funded anganwadi centre in Sullineabad Village, Bihar State in India. Anganwadis are part of the national Integrated Child Development Services programme, which provides basic health education, nutrition and related services at the village. Height measuring is part of nutrition and growth monitoring, essential to identifying malnourished children.© UNICEF/Brian Sokol

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14 May 2013 - Poverty reductions in Nepal have accompanied significant gains in child nutrition. But the poorest children, who have the least access to vital services, remain most vulnerable. Jamuna Saud, her family’s sole provider since the death of her husband, works all day to support her children in Biraltoli Village. A joint UNICEF/EU programme is providing nutrition screenings for children in the impoverished village. ©UNICEF/Shehzad Noorani

14 August 2013 - Women and their malnourished children rest in a nutrition treatment centre expanded with UNICEF support, in a Bangui hospital in Central African Republic. The Central African Republic is one of the world’s poorest countries, with one of the highest rates of under-five mortality? Resurgent conflict has worsened conditions, leaving 1.2 million people – 600,000 of them children – without access to basic services like water and health care.©UNICEF/Brian Sokol

An adolescent girl carriers a hoe over her shoulder as she heads to work in a vegetable garden, in the village of Noussou, Nord Region of Burkina Faso. The garden is run by a collective of 54 women who each manage one hectare of land vegetables year-round despite seasonal interruptions. The region is participating in the UNICEF/European Union-supported nutrition security programme. © UNICEF/Olivier Asselin

7-month-old Kumbaba is carried by his mother, Oumou Sy, and accompanied by a health worker at the UNICEF-supported nutrition centre in Kaédi Hospital, in the city of Kaédi in the southern Gorgol Region of Mauritania. Kumbaba, who is severely malnourished, is being taken to be weighed and measured. His mother left his two siblings behind in their rural village of Bir Baraka in order to bring him to the health facility for treatment. © UNICEF/NYHQ2012-0465/Mia Brandt -

13 February 2013 - Continuing conflict in northern Mali has displaced nearly 229,000 people and forced over 152,000 to seek refuge in neighbouring countries. This has deepened challenges for children already threatened by ongoing nutrition insecurity in Africa’s Sahel region. Photographed: Wana Haidera, 6, displaced by fighting, now lives with extended family in Ségou Region. ©UNICEF/Tanya Bindra To see more:

13 February 2012 - Over 100,000 children in Chad’s Sahel belt suffer from malnutrition, the result of food shortages and rising prices, poverty and ongoing conflict. Conflict also contributes to health and educational risks for children; Chad, once free of polio, suffered 134 cases in 2011 after the polio virus was reimported. Throughout the country, UNICEF supports programmes in nutrition, health, education and protection. A UNICEF-supported kindergarten in N’Djamena. ...

Tariq (age 7) has rickets – a bone-softening disorder that is caused by chronic malnutrition. It has already killed two of his siblings. “I was afraid Tariq would die just like my other children,” his mother (left) said. I try to follow the advice I receive in nutrition sessions. Tariq has already improved.” Pictured: A field health monitor examines Tariq during a home visit, on the island of Moheshkhali, Bangladesh. ©UNICEF/Shehzad Noorani

Children fill containers with water from a communal foot-activated pump in Cote d’Ivoire. Côte d’Ivoire continues to recover from the violence that erupted after the November 2010 presidential election. Over 185,000 people are still displaced, while more than 163,000 Ivoirians remain refugees. UNICEF continues to support efforts in health,nutrition, water, sanitation and hygiene, education and child protection. © UNICEF/Olivier Asselin -

Compassion's work in Honduras began in 1974. Currently, more than 39,900 children participate in more than 165 child development centers. Let us know if you sponsor a child here!

10 May 2012 marks the tenth anniversary of ‘A World Fit for Children’. The document – committing governments to specific health, education and protection goals for children – was adopted in 2002 at the United Nation’s first-ever General Assembly Special Session on Children. A world where all children survive and thrive depends on leaders’ continued vigilance to keep these promises. An infant and her mother in Niger. ©UNICEF/Nyani Quarmyne -

Another #problem that our #ChildrensGreatestNeeds fund contributes to solving is lack of #nutritious #food. We #teach #families how to#grow their own #fruits and #vegetables. Better #nutrition combats #disease and #saves #lives.