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close this bookFood and Nutrition Bulletin Volume 20, Number 1, 1999 (UNU, 1999, 181 pages)
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close this folderIntroductory statement
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View the documentReference
close this folderSummary of the scientific evidence on the nature and determinants of child development and their implications for programmatic interventions with young children
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View the documentIntroduction
View the documentThe size of the problem
View the documentThe nature of early childhood development
View the documentDeterminants of child development
close this folderProgrammatic actions
View the documentProgramme characteristics and content
View the documentParents
View the documentTraining
View the documentEvaluation and assessment
close this folderThe nature and nurture of child development
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View the documentAbstract
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close this folderProcesses that promote or hinder developmental competence
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View the documentDevelopment is multidetermined
View the documentSpecificity
View the documentCovariance among developmental influences
View the documentTemporal moderation
View the documentImplications for intervention
View the documentWhat not to do
close this folderPrinciples for effective and cost-effective interventions
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View the documentIntegrate
View the documentTarget
View the documentAcross time
View the documentAcknowledgements
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close this folderAssessing intellectual and affective development before age three: a perspective on changing practices
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View the documentAbstract
View the documentIntroduction
View the documentMyths concerning intelligence testing in early childhood
View the documentPrinciples of assessment
View the documentInterdependence of development
View the documentMultiple sources and multiple components
View the documentAssessment sequence
View the documentChild-caregiver relationships
View the documentFramework of typical development
View the documentEmphasis on organizing and functional capabilities of the child
View the documentIdentify current and emerging competencies and strengths
View the documentCollaborative process
View the documentAssessment as the beginning of intervention
View the documentReassessment as an ongoing process
View the documentConclusions
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close this folderEpidemiology of child developmental problems: The extent of the problems of poor development in children from deprived backgrounds
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View the documentIntroduction
View the documentScope of the problem
View the documentMinorities in poverty
View the documentEffects of poverty on development
View the documentEpidemiological evidence
View the documentEpidemiological measures of effect
View the documentSingle-component models
close this folderNutrition
View the documentShort-term interventions
View the documentLong-term interventions
View the documentHealth
View the documentEducation
close this folderMulticomponent models
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View the documentModel programmes
View the documentDeveloping countries
close this folderPractical applications
View the documentHead start
close this folderIntegrative services model
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View the documentLinda ray intervention program
View the documentCognition and language
View the documentBehaviour
View the documentHome environment
close this folderDiscussion
View the documentDevelopmental epidemiology
View the documentImplications for public policy
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close this folderStability, predictive validity, and sensitivity of mental and motor development scales and pre-school cognitive tests among low-income children in developing countries
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close this folderData source
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View the documentInfant development scales: mental
View the documentInfant development scales: motor
View the documentTest administered during pre-school period
View the documentTests administered during school period
close this folderResults
View the documentInfant development scales: mental
View the documentInfant development scales: motor
View the documentPre-school assessments (36 to 84 months)
View the documentPrediction of performance at school age
View the documentDiscussion and conclusions
View the documentAcknowledgements
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close this folderEffects of health and nutrition on cognitive and behavioural development in children in the first three years of life. Part 1: Low birthweight, breastfeeding, and protein-energy malnutrition
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View the documentIntroduction
View the documentLow birthweight
View the documentStudies of children in the first two years
View the documentStudies of children two to seven years of age
View the documentStudies of children 7 to 17 years of age
View the documentOther outcomes
View the documentInteractions with the environment
View the documentConclusions about the effects of IUGR on development
View the documentBreastfeeding
View the documentStudy design
View the documentShort-term effects of breastfeeding
View the documentLong-term effects of breastfeeding
close this folderMechanism
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View the documentFatty acids
View the documentGrowth
View the documentImmune response
View the documentMaternal-child interaction
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View the documentProtein-energy malnutrition
View the documentSevere malnutrition
close this folderModerate stunting and wasting
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View the documentCross-sectional associations between height and development
View the documentBehaviour
View the documentOther functional associations
View the documentLongitudinal associations
close this folderSupplementation studies
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View the documentPreventive supplementation studies
View the documentIntervention with stunted or wasted children
View the documentVulnerable age
View the documentMechanism
View the documentConclusions about mild-to-moderate stunting
View the documentPolicy implications and recommendations
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close this folderEffects of health and nutrition on cognitive and behavioural development in children in the first three years of life. part 2: infections and micronutrient deficiencies: iodine, iron, and zinc
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View the documentMechanism
View the documentParasitic infections
View the documentDiarrhoea and respiratory infections
close this folderIodine deficiency
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View the documentObservational studies
View the documentIntervention studies
View the documentConclusions about iodine deficiency and development
View the documentPolicy implications
close this folderIron deficiency
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View the documentIron-deficiency anaemia and concurrent development
View the documentLongitudinal studies of development of children who had iron-deficiency anaemia in infancy
View the documentConclusions from longitudinal studies
View the documentTreatment trials in children under two years of age
View the documentConclusions from preventive trials
View the documentIron-supplementation studies of anaemic school-aged children
View the documentMechanisms
View the documentSummary of findings and conclusions on iron deficiency and child development
View the documentPolicy implications
View the documentZinc deficiency
close this folderOther nutritional deficiencies
View the documentVitamin A deficiency
View the documentGeneral conclusions and policy implications
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close this folderA developmental function of motor activity among nutritionally at-risk children
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close this folderMethods
View the documentResearch design
View the documentLocation
View the documentCommunities and day-care centres
View the documentSubjects
View the documentVariables and measurements
close this folderResults
View the documentDevelopmental function of motor activity (12 to 30 months)
View the documentEnergy intake and anthropometry
View the documentProcesses involved in the regulation of motor actions
View the documentDiscussion
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close this folderOverview of early child-care and education programmes and Jamaican case studies
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close this folderIntervention programmes in the United States
View the documentProgrammes for children under two years of age: predominantly centre based
View the documentProgrammes for children under two years of age: predominantly home based
View the documentProgrammes for children over two years of age: Centre based, home based, or both
View the documentLong-term follow-up after intervention
close this folderIntervention programmes in developing countries
View the documentStudies in various countries
View the documentJamaican studies
close this folderSummary and conclusions
View the documentDeveloped countries
View the documentDeveloping countries
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close this folderThe role of care in programmatic actions for nutrition: Designing programmes involving care
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View the documentIntroduction
View the documentDefining care
close this folderCare during complementary feeding
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View the documentAdaptation to psychomotor abilities for self-feeding
View the documentFeeding responsively
View the documentThe feeding situation
close this folderPsychosocial care
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View the documentResponsiveness to developmental milestones and cues
View the documentAttention, affection, and involvement
View the documentEncouragement of autonomy, exploration, and learning
close this folderThe research and development process for care
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View the documentEvidence for the effectiveness of care in interventions
View the documentEffects of care on child growth and development: correlational studies
View the documentEffects of care on child development: experimental studies or efficacy studies
View the documentEffects of care on child growth: experimental studies or efficacy studies
close this folderIncorporating care in the design of programmes
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View the documentExamples of programmes that involve care
View the documentCurrent work on care
View the documentConclusions and recommendations
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close this folderWorld bank support for early childhood development: Case studies from Kenya, India, and the Philippines
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View the documentAbstract
View the documentIntroduction
close this folderSituation analysis of the development status of children
View the documentKenya
View the documentIndia
View the documentPhilippines
close this folderSituation analysis of existing programmes
View the documentKenya
View the documentIndia
View the documentPhilippines
close this folderProject objectives
View the documentKenya
View the documentIndia
View the documentPhilippines
close this folderProject components, coverage, and costs
View the documentKenya
View the documentIndia
View the documentPhilippines
View the documentMonitoring and evaluation
close this folderCross-cutting issues and implications for future programmes
View the documentBuilding on home-grown early childhood development models
View the documentTargeting the poorest
View the documentDelivery of an integrated package of services
View the documentPartnerships
View the documentMonitoring and evaluation
View the documentKey challenges
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close this folderEconomic considerations for analysis of early childhood development programmes
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close this folderAnalytical frameworks for considering the determinants of and the impact of human resources investments in childhood development
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View the documentDirect production function impact of childhood development
View the documentHousehold demands for human resource investments such as in child development
close this folderEstimation issues in ascertaining the determinants of and the impact of investments in childhood development
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View the documentEstimated relations related to childhood development
View the documentEstimation problems in attempting to ascertain the determinants and impact of childhood development
View the documentPossible resolutions for estimation problems
close this folderFramework for policy choices related to childhood development
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View the documentBrief definitions of basic motives for policy changes
View the documentSpecific examples of possible inefficiencies in childhood development
View the documentEndnotes
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View the documentBooks received
View the documentNews and notes
View the documentUNU food and nutrition programme
View the documentNote for contributors
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View the documentNota para los posibles autores
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Note à l'intention des auteurs

Note à l'intention des auteurs

La rédaction du Food and Nutrition Bulletin recherche des articles traitant de sujets correspondant à ses thèmes (voir au vérso de la couverture la politique éditoriale de cette revue). La remise d'un manuscrit ne signifie pas sa publication, qui dépend de l'opinion de la rédaction et des réviseurs sur son intérêt et sa qualité. Tous les manuscrits susceptibles d'être acceptés sent révisés par des pairs. Les auteurs sent invités à se pencher sur les récents numéros du Bulletin pour prendre connaissance de son contenu et de son style.

Langues. Les manuscrits peuvent être rédigés en anglais, en français ou en espagnol, et dans ces deux derniers cas, l'auteur ajoutera, si possible, un résumé en anglais.

Format. Les manuscrits doivent être dactylographiés ou imprimés sur une machine de traitement de texte, en double interligne, avec une marge suffisante. Ne doit être présenté qu'un exemplaire original dactylographié ou une photocopie de qualité équivalente.

Lorsque le manuscrit a été préparé sur une machine de traitement de texte, une disquette de 3,50 ou de 5,25 pouces devrait dans toute la mesure possible y être jointe en précisant son format et le programme utilisé.

Longueur. Les manuscrits ne doivent pas, normalement, dépasser 4000 mots.

Résumé: Un résumé de 150 mots maximum doit accompagner le manuscrit. Il devra donner les buts de l'étude ou des recherches, les procédures de base (sujets de l'étude ou animaux expérimentaux et méthodes d'observation et d'analyse), les principaux résultats (fournir des données spécifiques et indiquer dans la mesure du possible leur importance statistique) ainsi que les principales conclusions. Veuillez mettre en relief les aspects nouveaux et importants de l'étude ou des observations. Prière de ne pas inclure des informations qui ne figurent pas dans le corps de l'article. Dans le résumé, ne citez aucun ouvrage de référence et n'utilisez ni abréviations ni sigles.

Tableaux et figures. Ils doivent être reportés sur des feuillets séparés. Les tableaux doivent être dactylographiés ou imprimés en double interligne. Veuillez soumettre uniquement des figures originales, des dessins à l'encre de Chine ou des photographies tirées sur papier glacé. Les labels qui apparaissent sur les figures doivent être dactylographiés ou gravé ou imprimés de manière professionnelle et non pas écrits à la main.

Photographies. En principe, les matériaux photographiques doivent être remis sous forme de négatifs noir et blanc ou d'épreuves noir et blanc sur papier brillant. Sauf demande expresse les photographies ne seront pas renvoyées.

Unités de mesure. On utilisera de préférence le système métrique. Si d'autres systèmes sent utilisés, l'équivalent métrique doit être indiqué.

Abréviations. Prière d'expliquer les abréviations utilisées à moins qu'elles ne soient évidentes.

Références. Les références doivent apparaître à la fin de l'article, en double interligne également. Les documents non publiés ne doivent pas figurer dans les références pas davantage que les documents présentés à des fins de publication mais qui n'ont pas encore été acceptés.

Veuillez numéroter les références dans l'ordre où elles sent mentionnées dans le texte. Identifiez au moyen d'un chiffre arabe placé entre crochets les références dans le texte, les tableaux et les légendes des figures. Les références citées uniquement dans les tableaux ou les légendes des figures doivent être numérotées en fonction de la première fois où il est fait mention du tableau ou de la figure appropriée dans le texte. Assurez-vous que les références sont complètes.

Les références citées doivent suivre le format décrit ci-dessous. Journal

- article de journal type (énumérer tous les auteurs):

1. Alvarez ML, Mikasic D, Ottenberger A, Salazar ME. Caracteristicas de familias urbanas con lactante desnutrido: un análisis critico. Arch Latinoam Nutr 1979:29:220-30.

- auteur d'une société:

2. Committee on Enzymes of the Scandinavian Society for Clinical Chemistry and Clinical Physiology. Recommended method for the determination of gammaglutamyltransferase in blood. Scand J Clin Lab Invest 1976;36:119-25. Livre ou autre monographie

- auteur(s) à titre personnel:

3. Brozek J. Malnutrition and human behavior: experimental, clinical and community studies. New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1985.

- auteur d'une société:

4. American Medical Association, Department of Drugs. AMA drug evaluations. 3e éd. Littleton, Mass. (E.-U.): Publishing Sciences Group, 1977.

- éditeur, compilateur, président en tant qu'auteur:

5. Medioni J, Boesinger E, éds. Mécanismes éthologiques de l'évolution. Paris: Masson, 1977.

- chapitre d'un ouvrage:

6. Barnett HG. Compatibility and compartmentalization in cultural change. Dans: Desai AR, éd. Essays on modernization of underdeveloped societies. Bombay: Thacker, 1971:20-35.

Identification. Prière de donner le nom complet et le grade universitaire le plus élevé de tous les auteurs, le nom des départements et des institutions auxquels le travail doit être attribué, le nom, l'adresse et le numéro de télécopieur de l'auteur chargé de la correspondance sur le manuscrit ainsi que les sources de financement du travail. Si l'article a déjà été remis auparavant ou est retenu pour une autre publication - sous la même forme ou sous une forme modifiée - on l'indiquera de façon détaillée.

Copies du manuscrit. L'auteur doit conserver un double. Les manuscrits ne seront pas retournés à moins que leurs auteurs n'en fassent expressément la demande. Les épreuves seront envoyées aux auteurs dans des circonstances exceptionnelles seulement. Les auteurs s'adresseront à:

The Editor

Food and Nutrition Bulletin
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