Ashraf Vadigaramarien said that more than half of children in Pakistan suffer from aggressive malnutrition
In the event of chemical or bodily burns, water can be added to the affected area and coiled coal or activated carbon can be used to reduce the effects of poisoning, but experts can decide.
He expressed this view at the “Nutrition and Early Human Development”
conference organized by the University of Aga Khan. Professor Juriya Ashraf Vadigaramarien said that more than half of children in Pakistan suffer from aggressive malnutrition, and children and children across the country have dangerous iron and vitamins.
According to NNS’s National Nutrition Survey, iron, vitamin A and vitamin D deficiency are called “hidden nutrients” because their symptoms do not occur, and more than half of every 6 children in Pakistan have found out that more than half of them are found in more than half of the children in Pakistan. Vitamin D deficiency, more than half of children under 5 years of age suffer from anemia, anemia, and more than half of children have 51.5% of vitamin A deficiency.
Professor Zulfiqar A. Bhata, founder of the Center for Excellence in Women and Children’s Health at the University of Aga Khan, said: “Poverty is not the main reason for Pakistan’s nutritional challenges, because even the richest families will experience serious minerals and nutrients. Lack.” Undernutrition is not only a challenge for the Ministry of Health, but also undernutrition affects the ability to cope with education, gender equality and social imbalances.