FNS related programs with the "Alimentación escolar" category

Showing programs: 1 to 10 of 34.

  • Dominican Republic

    School Feeding Program

    The School Feeding Program is essentially created to ensure food and nutritional care to the population of children, adolescents and young students of the Educational System of the Dominican Republic. The program covers part of the daily nutritional needs of students in schools, reducing their levels of absenteeism and dropout rates.

    PAE
    • Alimentación escolar
  • Jamaica

    National School Garden

    The program seeks to develop school gardens in all schools that have the necessary facilities for this. It also aims to train schools to produce enough food for their cafeterias, and identify young farmers across the country.

  • Trinidad and Tobago

    School Nutrition Programme

    Since the '50s school feeding initiatives exist in Trinidad and Tobago. This program provides breakfast and lunch to vulnerable students from Trinidad attending preschool education, primary, secondary and special schools.

    SNP
    • Alimentación escolar
  • Chile

    School Feeding Program

    The School Feeding Program aims to deliver food services (breakfast, lunch, “once”, snacks and dinners as seen necessary) to the vulnerable students from municipal and subsidized private educational establishments during the school year, for Early Childhood (Pre-Kinder and Kinder), Primary and Secondary education, in order to improve their attendance and help prevent dropouts. It covers both curricular activities and extracurricular during the school year and summer and winter holidays.

    PAE
    • Alimentación escolar
  • Costa Rica

    Food and Nutrition Program for School Children and Youths

    The school lunch program provides a nutritious complementary meal to students in public schools across the country, from families living in poverty or extreme poverty and develops a food culture and nutrition that promotes the practice of healthy lifestyles in the educational community. It is a program of the Ministry of Public Education of Costa Rica.

  • Costa Rica

    Providing Health Services for "Child Development and Nutrition" Program

    The program seeks to improve or maintain growing conditions and development of children aged 0-13 years, living in poverty, malnutrition and with social vulnerability or health; through preventive nutrition services, child care and protection, and promoting growth and development.

  • Costa Rica

    Program for the Construction of Child Care and Development Centers – Maintenance of Education and Nutritional Centers – Comprehensive Centers for Child Nutrition

    It is a program that builds and maintains student cafeterias (in schools and public schools), Centers for Education and Nutrition (CEN), Centers for Comprehensive Child Care and Nutrition (CEN-CINAI) and rural health posts, all nationwide. The institution in charge is the Ministry of Public Works and Transport.

  • Uruguay

    Programa de Alimentación Escolar

    The program provides breakfast, lunch and snacks to students in public schools. Additionally, it delivers milk to children in order to ensure proper nutritional development.

  • Barbados

    School Meals Programme

    The school feeding program of Barbados began to be implemented in 1963 by the Ministry of Education. The program provides lunch to students from government primary schools, the only high school and some private schools. Some high school students also receive school lunch.

    School Meals Programme
    • Alimentación escolar
  • Belize

    School Feeding Program

    Belize’s "School Feeding Program" is part of the national effort to reduce child malnutrition, and help schools (elementary education) have adequate food to enable schoolchildren to develop their physical and intellectual capacities, especially for the student that can normally function in class. Therefore, Belize’s school feeding program aims to provide adequate food in each school for its students, either by buying food, getting donations and / or having their own gardens to harvest their own food. In this way the student should not pay the full value of their food, but this value is reduced by making donations or community food harvests in school gardens.

    SFP