Keyword: Household economy approach
For more related articles, please see the category Food security assessment.
This article describes the experiences of using an adapted household economy assessment approach in Uganda, Ethiopia, Swaziland and Mozambique. In Uganda and Ethiopia the approach was used to look at the impact of falling coffee prices on household poverty while in Mozambique and Swaziland the assessment estimated impact of HIV/AIDS on livelihoods and economic status.
Issue 23, November 2004 (page 10)
An Evaluation of the Food Security Assessment Unit, Nairobi.
Issue 5, October 1998 (page 22)
The tragic events leading to the expulsion of 800,000 Albanian Kosovars between March and June 1999 during the Nato air-campaign are well known.
Issue 8, November 1999 (page 15)
Summary of an evaluation by Save the Children UK and Tulane University reviewing their experiences of utilising the Community Managed Targeting Distribution (CMTD) approach in Southern Africa.
Issue 23, November 2004 (page 22)
Summary of evaluation.
Issue 28, July 2006 (page 20)
Information systems which regularly monitor food security are used to predict which populations will suffer acute food stress in a given event, climatic or man-made.
Issue 8, November 1999 (page 10)
This article outlines key elements of the Save the Children UK Household Economy Approach and Food Economy Analytical Framework, and describes WFP’s successful adaptation of the methodology in Burundi. The field experiences described are based on a WFP report drafted in September 1999.
Issue 18, March 2003 (page 20)
A civil war has been raging in Sudan for over 17 years since 1983 with fighting between the Government of Sudan in the North and various rebel factions in the South.
Issue 11, December 2000 (page 8)
Over the last twenty years, humanitarian organisations have accumulated a wealth of technical expertise in nutrition to guide emergency interventions.
Issue 16, August 2002 (page 24)
Summary of review.
Issue 26, November 2005 (page 10)
It has become the practice in several countries1 to routinely combine nutrition surveys with a food security component in order to contextualise anthropometric results, leading to more informed and appropriate intervention design.
Issue 13, August 2001 (page 8)