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Saúde saúde global na infância

  • Nota de Estudos
  • Rever Tópicos
    Md.Nur-E- A.
    BD
    Md.Nur-E- A.

    Children who are malnourished during childhood often become stunted adults, with an increased chance of suffering from chronic diseases. Developing countries have a high incidence of children suffering from growth retardation

    Kagoya J.
    UG
    Kagoya J.

    Malnutrition refers to deficiencies, excesses or imbalances in a person’s intake of energy and/or nutrients. The term malnutrition covers 2 broad groups of conditions. One is ‘undernutrition’—which includes stunting (low height for age), wasting (low weight for height), underweight (low weight for age) and micronutrient deficiencies or insufficiencies (a lack of important vitamins and minerals). The other is overweight, obesity and diet-related noncommunicable diseases (such as heart disease, stroke, diabetes and cancer).

    Kagoya J.
    UG
    Kagoya J.

    Children represent the future, and ensuring their healthy growth and development ought to be a prime concern of all societies. Newborns are particularly vulnerable and children are vulnerable to malnutrition and infectious diseases, many of which can be effectively prevented or treated.

    Kagoya J.
    UG
    Kagoya J.

    Malnutrition is prevalent in nearly all countries. An infant's health is often determined by their birth weight because it is universally accepted that there is a lower risk of physical and mental problems, illness and death in children whose birth weight is higher. This birth weight is influenced by the weight and nutritional status of the mother before and during pregnancy.

    Hafsah D.
    NG
    Hafsah D.

    Lack of inadequate nutrients can cause contributes to high death rates and decreased in Learning potential,immunity to disease and work productivity.

    Hafsah D.
    NG
    Hafsah D.

    What can we do to prevent lack of inadequate nutrients

    Bitrus S.
    NG
    Bitrus S.

    optimum development is ensured from pregnancy.

    Zeeshan J.
    AU
    Zeeshan J.

    health in childhood Health in childhood Malnutrition is prevalent in nearly all countries. An infant's health is often determined by their birth weight because it is universally accepted that there is a lower risk of physical and mental problems, illness and death in children whose birth weight is higher. This birth weight is influenced by the weight and nutritional status of the mother before and during pregnancy. Pre term and infant deaths are greater in underweight mothers. Children often grow more slowly, if they do not eat enough to cover their nutritional requirements. This contributes to high death rates and decreased learning potential, immunity to disease and work productivity. Being underweight is a very serious consequence of inappropriate food intake during infancy. Providing an adequate diet after weaning is often hindered by one's living conditions and isolation due to limited access to variety and quality of food. This is often evident in Indigenous Australian communities. Children who are malnourished during childhood often become stunted adults, with an increased chance of suffering from chronic diseases. Developing countries have a high incidence of children suffering from growth retardation. There are numerous vitamin and mineral deficiencies that affect children throughout the world. Vitamin A deficiency causes a large number of deaths in children. Anaemia [1] leads to poor health and an inability to learn and work productively due to deprivation of oxygen to the brain. Infectious diseases such as pneumonia and diarrhoea combined with malnutrition are also very common causes of death amongst children.

    Samuel J.
    BJ
    Samuel J.

    HOW DO THE BOTH INDIVIDUAL AND GOVERNMENT RESOLVING ON THIS ISSUE?

    Simbararshe C.
    ZW
    Simbararshe C.

    Malnutrition is prevalent in nearly all countries. An infant's health is often determined by their birth weight because it is universally accepted that there is a lower risk of physical and mental problems, illness and death in children whose birth weight is higher. This birth weight is influenced by the weight and nutritional status of the mother before and during pregnancy. Pre term and infant deaths are greater in underweight mothers. Children often grow more slowly, if they do not eat enough to cover their nutritional requirements. This contributes to high death rates and decreased learning potential, immunity to disease and work productivity. Being underweight is a very serious consequence of inappropriate food intake during infancy. Providing an adequate diet after weaning is often hindered by one's living conditions and isolation due to limited access to variety and quality of food. This is often evident in Indigenous Australian communities. Children who are malnourished during childhood often become stunted adults, with an increased chance of suffering from chronic diseases. Developing countries have a high incidence of children suffering from growth retardation. There are numerous vitamin and mineral deficiencies that affect children throughout the world. Vitamin A deficiency causes a large number of deaths in children. Anaemia leads to poor health and an inability to learn and work productively due to deprivation of oxygen to the brain. Infectious diseases such as pneumonia and diarrhoea combined with malnutrition are also very common causes of death amongst children.

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