- published: 01 Oct 2014
- views: 3552
Since May 2016, ALIMA/BEFEN has improved access to healthcare in the Tchintabaraden health district thanks to the mobile clinics. 1865 consultations were recorded by our mobile teams between January and May 2017. The mobile health clinics project in northern Niger is funded by the European Union delegation. Learn more: http://alima-ngo.org/en/niger-doctors-assist-nomads-at-the-edge-of-the-desert
This year, UNICEFs flagship report, The State of the Worlds Children to be launched on 15 January addresses the need to close one of the greatest health divides between industrialized and developing countries: maternal mortality. Here is one in a series of related stories. NIAMEY, Niger, 9 January 2009 Aminatou Moukaila, eight months pregnant with her second child, came to the Madina Integrated Health Centre in Niamey for a regular check-up. She's one of thousands of women now benefiting from the recent introduction of free pre-natal health care in Niger a country where the maternal mortality rate is the highest in the world and the child mortality rate is among the highest, and where the average woman gives birth to seven children. With less than 50 percent of pregnant women in...
The Many Health Benefits of Niger Seed Oil http://berryfruit.info/berry-fruit-site-map Vegetable & Fruits Health benefits. banana, plum, apple, cherries, corn, strawberries, Avocados, pears, nectarines, spinach, papaya, cauliflower, asparagus & many more.
GUIDAN ROUMDJI, Niger, 5 November 2008 Lying on a bed in the maternity ward of the UNICEF-supported Guidan Roumdji Hospital in eastern Niger, Tchima Abou knew she could have died. The 27-year-old woman had given birth to her sixth child, a girl, at home when she started bleeding and slipped into unconsciousness. Fortunately, she was taken to the district hospital on time. The doctors and nurses there managed to save her life. I cannot believe I am still alive, said Ms. Abou. In Niger, a woman's lifetime risk of dying due to complications caused by pregnancy or childbirth is one in seven. Every year, 14,000 Nigerien mothers die from pregnancy-related causes most of which are preventable and thousands of other women experience injuries, infections, diseases or disabilities that can...
In 2005, Niger’s President “offered his people” the removal of user fees covering ante-natal consultations, children under five years, and caesarian sections. Increased access to health facilities resulted, and many poor people benefited from this subsidy. There was, however, insufficient preparation and inadequate
Niger is ranked last in the world on the Human Development Index, which measures basic human benchmarks like health, education and standard of living. A majority of girls are married by the time they're 18, reducing their ability to earn an education, and a living. Mercy Corps is helping to break the cycle of hunger and poverty.
Child Marriage: A Health Issue This video was prepared by Group A in partial fulfillment of the requirements for IH 201, 1st Semester, AY 2016 – 2017. Aljandro Abad, Maria Carmelette Acab, Jasper Caleb Aguilo, Tejane Andres, Katrina Biñan, Erwin Botabara, Roberto Bulquiren Jr., Ana Melissa Cabungcal, Sylvia Nica Caoili, and Yuely Capileno Background Music: Niger Chanson Traditionnelle(peulh)
More than 18.7 million people, including four million children, in seven West African countries are at risk of severe malnutrition as a result of the current food crisis in the region. Erratic rainfall, poor harvests from 2011, rising global food prices and political instability in some countries have all combined to create the third major food crisis to hit West Africa in the past ten years. http://cnw.ca/erwL5 Distributed by OneLoad.com
This slideshow, featuring photos by World Vision's Ann Birch, presents the struggle that mothers in the Republic of Niger are experiencing trying to get their severely malnourished children the health care they need to survive.
UNICEF correspondent Bob Coen reports on improving maternal and child health through UNICEF-supported village clinics with integrated services across Niger. For more information, please visit http://www.unicef.org