This session will showcase IMMANA-funded projects (Grants and Fellowships) and provide an opportunity to interact with IMMANA Grantees and Fellows.
News and events
In this new post on the IMMANA blog, IMMANA Fellow Semira Mohammed Beyan explains important linkages between soil quality and human nutrition, and results of her research in Ethiopia.
In the run-up to the ANH Academy Week 2017, Caitlin Joseph from Tufts blogs about IMMANA Fellows' expectations of the event.
ANH Academy Sustainable Diets Working Group releases case study report of ‘Diets Dimensions’ game.
In the first episode of the IMMANA Podcast Series, Caitlin Joseph, IMMANA Communications Assistant, interviews Hazel Malapit, Research Coordinator at the Poverty, Health and Nutrition Division at the International Food Policy Research Institute.
Can mobile phones be used for monitoring nutrition at large scales in Africa? It depends on who is talking. Read more in the latest blog from the IMMANA-funded SCAN project.
IMMANA Fellow Dr. Abu Hayat Md. Saiful Islam blogs about the nexus between agriculture and nutrition in Bangladesh
New conceptual framework for food environments: technical brief from the ANH Academy working group
In this IMMANA webinar, Aulo Gelli and Noora Aberman from IFPRI are talking about their funded project in value chains.
Caitlin Joseph explores how important gender equality is to achieving sustainable development - and crucially; how to go about measuring it.
IMMANA Fellow awarded for writing on topics related to infectious diseases
Husein Mohammed comes to IMMANA from McGill University, where he is working toward a Ph.D. in Nutrition with a focus on maternal and child health throughout the lifespan. His previous research has focused on a variety of nutrient and health outcome combinations in Ghana and Ethiopia, including the impacts of iodized salt exposure on pregnancy and birth outcomes, as well as the interactions between stress, child obesity, hypertension, and diabetes in Ghana.
Just how useful are conceptual frameworks? The team from IMMANA's SCAN project weigh up the merits of using detailed frameworks to reflect the complex interlinkages in agriculture, nutrition and health, versus keeping things simple, understandable and usable.