Action Against Hunger’s international network produces a variety of published works from context analysis and regional assessments to community surveys and field reports.
The REFANI Somalia study was a non-randomized cluster controlled intervention trial to assess the impact of cash transfer programmes in reducing the risk acute malnutrition in children aged 6-59 months living in internally displaced person (IDP) camps. It was a collaboration between the Institute for Global Health at University College London (UCL) and Concern Worldwide.
The REFANI Niger study was a cluster randomised controlled trial (cRCT) of the effectiveness and cost-efficiency of early initiation and longer duration of emergency/seasonal unconditional cash transfers on children’s nutritional status (ISRCTN 25360839). Led by the Institute for Global Health at University College of London (UCL), a trial of an unconditional emergency/seasonal cash transfer programme (CTP) was being implemented by Concern Worldwide in Tahoua Department, Niger.
REFANI organized a panel on February 2, 2016, hosted by DFID in London, UK. This is a recording of the discussion.
REFANI organized the 'Research Uptake in a Humanitarian Context: Insights on Designing and Implementing a Research Uptake Strategy' panel discussion on February 2, hosted by DFID, in London, UK. This report summarizes the presentations and discussions of the panel.
In many refugee contexts, maternal undernutrition and sub-optimal IYCF practices contribute to the burden of acute malnutrition. In 2011, UNHCR and partners renewed effort to support maternal, infant, and young child nutrition (MIYCN) in established and new Dadaab refugee camps in Kenya where GAM and maternal anemia was prevalent and feeding practices sub-optimal. Led by Action Against Hunger, the initiative developed a common results framework and communication model with nutrition and health services and allied sectors such as WASH and livelihoods.
This case study introduces tests completed in the province of Sindh in Southern Pakistan on improved cooking stoves known as Chulli. The Chulli enables water treatment through the use of a water heating mechanism.
This case study shares the experience of Action Against Hunger in Pakistan to look for solutions to help women address their individual needs for defecation and menstruation.
Replicating The Sanitation Marketing Model of The Low Cost ‘‘Easy Latrine’’ In Sindh Province, PakistanJanuary, 2016
This case study documents the introduction by Action Against Hunger of the sanitation marketing of Easy Latrines in Southern Pakistan and explains its adaptation to the local context, introducing very encouraging initial results with the demand and offer both growing within months after the introduction of the concept.
Nigeria is ranked as the third country with the highest absolute number of children less than five years of age in need of treatment for severe acute malnutrition. In 2012, the nutritional anthropometric survey conducted in Yobe State, indicated global acute malnutrition (GAM) rates of 14.5% and severe acute malnutrition (SAM) rates of 3.1%. In February 2011, Action Against Hunger began supporting a sustainable approach to integration of community– based management of acute malnutrition (CMAM) for SAM in three Local Government Areas (LGAs) in Yobe State, Nigeria.
Action Against Hunger is the world’s hunger specialist and leader in a global movement that aims to end life-threatening hunger for good within our lifetimes. For 40 years, the humanitarian and development organization has been on the front lines, treating and preventing hunger across nearly 50 countries. It served more than 21 million people in 2018 alone.