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"(IPTC101 contains(honduras))": 244 results 

 
Honduras, Kaukira (Gracias a Dios), 18 March 2020  The photos were taken in Kaukira, a community located in Honduras most isolated region (Gracias a Dios) in the Caribbean. The region is reachable only by air or sea. Locals depend on fishing as their main source of income, but currently a ban on fishing is in place until July. Parents value school meals because they have certainty their children will get a hot meal at school. With the pandemic, schools were closed and no hot meals were served.  In the Photo: teachers Delsa López (right) and Dorla Haylock (center) unload a ration of food from their ATV to deliver to the father of one of their students.   The teachers featured in these photos are part of larger group that decided, with the government’s support, to distribute take-home food rations made up of the food left uncooked at the school. They decided to go the extra mile and deliver them in person to the students with the aim of seeing how their pupils and their parents were coping, and teach them how to prevent COVID-19.  Photo courtesy of Golda Haylock
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960 x 1280 px 33.87 x 45.16 cm 211.00 kb
 
Honduras, Kaukira (Gracias a Dios), 18 March 2020  The photos were taken in Kaukira, a community located in Honduras most isolated region (Gracias a Dios) in the Caribbean. The region is reachable only by air or sea. Locals depend on fishing as their main source of income, but currently a ban on fishing is in place until July. Parents value school meals because they have certainty their children will get a hot meal at school. With the pandemic, schools were closed and no hot meals were served.  In the Photo: teachers Delsa López (left) and Dorla Haylock (right) prepare the food rations to deliver to their students.  The teachers featured in these photos are part of larger group that decided, with the government’s support, to distribute take-home food rations made up of the food left uncooked at the school. They decided to go the extra mile and deliver them in person to the students with the aim of seeing how their pupils and their parents were coping, and teach them how to prevent COVID-19.  Photo courtesy of Golda Haylock
HON_20200318_P....JPG
960 x 1280 px 33.87 x 45.16 cm 133.00 kb
 
Honduras, 25 May 2018  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  In the Photo: Maize is a staple in the Central American diet. In this home in Honduras, it is stored inside for their consumption.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
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6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 7328.00 kb
 
Honduras, 24 May 2018  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  In the Photo: This micro basin in Honduras´ Dry Corridor was much smaller a few years ago, mainly due to deforestation.  The Dry Corridor is not a desert, but is prone to droughts that are sometimes severe. This is why it´s important to manage rainwater.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180524_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 6122.00 kb
 
Honduras, 24 May 2018  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  In the Photo: This micro basin in Honduras´ Dry Corridor was much smaller a few years ago, mainly due to deforestation.  The Dry Corridor is not a desert, but is prone to droughts that are sometimes severe. This is why it´s important to manage rainwater.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180524_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 6464.00 kb
 
Honduras, 24 May 2018  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  In the Photo: This micro basin in Honduras´ Dry Corridor was much smaller a few years ago, mainly due to deforestation.  The Dry Corridor is not a desert, but is prone to droughts that are sometimes severe. This is why it´s important to manage rainwater.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180524_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 10427.00 kb
 
Honduras, 24 May 2018  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  In the Photo: Fertilizing plants in a community nursery.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180524_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 4594.00 kb
 
Honduras, 24 May 2018  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  In the Photo: Fertilizing pine trees in a community nursery.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
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6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 5662.00 kb
 
Honduras, 22 May 2018  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180522_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 4483.00 kb
 
Honduras, El Santuario, Choluteca department, 22 May 2018  Locally-produced eggs help communities fight poverty and the effects of climate change  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  “Our life is better now, you can tell from the happiness on our faces,” says Raquel Martínez in front of the poultry barn her community manages in El Santuario, in the Choluteca department of Honduras.  The poultry barn is part of a wider sustainable development project, alongside a community garden, agroforestry plots, water harvesting systems and a rural bank. In total, 81 people are involved in the project.  Pablo Carranza, treasurer of the rural bank, mentions that they also sell four trays a week to other communities. “The eggs sell really well. They are good and people love them,” he says. The goal is to expand the poultry barn and sell to even more communities.  In the Photo: Pablo Carranza organizes the eggs from the community poultry barn to be sold in the local shop.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180522_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 5531.00 kb
 
Honduras, El Santuario, Choluteca department, 22 May 2018  Locally-produced eggs help communities fight poverty and the effects of climate change  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  “Our life is better now, you can tell from the happiness on our faces,” says Raquel Martínez in front of the poultry barn her community manages in El Santuario, in the Choluteca department of Honduras.  The poultry barn is part of a wider sustainable development project, alongside a community garden, agroforestry plots, water harvesting systems and a rural bank. In total, 81 people are involved in the project.  Pablo Carranza, treasurer of the rural bank, mentions that they also sell four trays a week to other communities. “The eggs sell really well. They are good and people love them,” he says. The goal is to expand the poultry barn and sell to even more communities.  In the Photo: Pablo Carranza organizes the eggs from the community poultry barn to be sold in the local shop.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180522_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 5811.00 kb
 
Honduras, El Santuario, Choluteca department, 22 May 2018  Locally-produced eggs help communities fight poverty and the effects of climate change  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  “Our life is better now, you can tell from the happiness on our faces,” says Raquel Martínez in front of the poultry barn her community manages in El Santuario, in the Choluteca department of Honduras.  The poultry barn is part of a wider sustainable development project, alongside a community garden, agroforestry plots, water harvesting systems and a rural bank. In total, 81 people are involved in the project.  Pablo Carranza, treasurer of the rural bank, mentions that they also sell four trays a week to other communities. “The eggs sell really well. They are good and people love them,” he says. The goal is to expand the poultry barn and sell to even more communities.  In the Photo: project participants feed the laying hens and then collect the eggs in the local barn.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180522_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 7032.00 kb
 
Honduras, El Santuario, Choluteca department, 22 May 2018  Locally-produced eggs help communities fight poverty and the effects of climate change  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  “Our life is better now, you can tell from the happiness on our faces,” says Raquel Martínez in front of the poultry barn her community manages in El Santuario, in the Choluteca department of Honduras.  The poultry barn is part of a wider sustainable development project, alongside a community garden, agroforestry plots, water harvesting systems and a rural bank. In total, 81 people are involved in the project.  Pablo Carranza, treasurer of the rural bank, mentions that they also sell four trays a week to other communities. “The eggs sell really well. They are good and people love them,” he says. The goal is to expand the poultry barn and sell to even more communities.  In the Photo: project participants feed the laying hens and then collect the eggs in the local barn.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180522_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 6836.00 kb
 
Honduras, El Santuario, Choluteca department, 22 May 2018  Locally-produced eggs help communities fight poverty and the effects of climate change  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  “Our life is better now, you can tell from the happiness on our faces,” says Raquel Martínez in front of the poultry barn her community manages in El Santuario, in the Choluteca department of Honduras.  The poultry barn is part of a wider sustainable development project, alongside a community garden, agroforestry plots, water harvesting systems and a rural bank. In total, 81 people are involved in the project.  Pablo Carranza, treasurer of the rural bank, mentions that they also sell four trays a week to other communities. “The eggs sell really well. They are good and people love them,” he says. The goal is to expand the poultry barn and sell to even more communities.  In the Photo: the Gómez family, like others in their community, grow a variety of vegetables in their garden.   Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
HON_20180522_W....JPG
6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 6783.00 kb
 
Honduras, 21 May 2018  WFP supports smallholder farmers and agricultural laborers, with a special focus on women, in creating or rehabilitating climate-resilient assets to improve their productivity, income, livelihoods, nutrition and food security.  Photo: WFP/Rocío Franco
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6000 x 4000 px 63.50 x 42.33 cm 4732.00 kb
 
Honduras, Tegucigalpa, January 2015  The President of Honduras, Juan Orlando Hernández celebrated his first year of governance with several festivals which took part in many cities of the country, in particular the city of Tegucigalpa.  Two schools have been invited to join the celebration: the “Escuela Alta Gracia Sánchez” and the “Escuela Fraternidad”, which both benefit from the School Meals Programme, thanks to the agreement with the Government of Honduras and private partners.   In the photo: A girl of the "Escuela Fraternidad”.  Photo: WFP/Juan Montes
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2432 x 3648 px 85.80 x 128.69 cm 2469.00 kb
 
Honduras, Tegucigalpa, January 2015  The President of Honduras, Juan Orlando Hernández celebrated his first year of governance with several festivals which took part in many cities of the country, in particular the city of Tegucigalpa.  Two schools have been invited to join the celebration: the “Escuela Alta Gracia Sánchez” and the “Escuela Fraternidad”, which both benefit from the School Meals Programme, thanks to the agreement with the Government of Honduras and private partners.   Photo: WFP/Juan Montes
HON_20150127_W....JPG
3648 x 2432 px 128.69 x 85.80 cm 2445.00 kb
 
Honduras, Tegucigalpa, January 2015  The President of Honduras, Juan Orlando Hernández celebrated his first year of governance with several festivals which took part in many cities of the country, in particular the city of Tegucigalpa.  Two schools have been invited to join the celebration: the “Escuela Alta Gracia Sánchez” and the “Escuela Fraternidad”, which both benefit from the School Meals Programme, thanks to the agreement with the Government of Honduras and private partners.   In the photo: Students of the "Escuela Fraternidad”.  Photo: WFP/Juan Montes
HON_20150127_W....JPG
3648 x 2432 px 128.69 x 85.80 cm 2411.00 kb
 
Honduras, Tegucigalpa, January 2015  The President of Honduras, Juan Orlando Hernández celebrated his first year of governance with several festivals which took part in many cities of the country, in particular the city of Tegucigalpa.  Two schools have been invited to join the celebration: the “Escuela Alta Gracia Sánchez” and the “Escuela Fraternidad”, which both benefit from the School Meals Programme, thanks to the agreement with the Government of Honduras and private partners.   In the photo: Students of the "Alta Gracia Sánchez” School.   Photo: WFP/Juan Montes
HON_20150127_W....JPG
3648 x 2432 px 128.69 x 85.80 cm 2099.00 kb
 
Honduras, Tegucigalpa, January 2015  The President of Honduras, Juan Orlando Hernández celebrated his first year of governance with several festivals which took part in many cities of the country, in particular the city of Tegucigalpa.  Two schools have been invited to join the celebration: the “Escuela Alta Gracia Sánchez” and the “Escuela Fraternidad”, which both benefit from the School Meals Programme, thanks to the agreement with the Government of Honduras and private partners.   In the photo: Students of the "Alta Gracia Sánchez” School.   Photo: WFP/Juan Montes
HON_20150127_W....JPG
3648 x 2432 px 128.69 x 85.80 cm 2516.00 kb
 
Honduras, Tegucigalpa, January 2015  The President of Honduras, Juan Orlando Hernández celebrated his first year of governance with several festivals which took part in many cities of the country, in particular the city of Tegucigalpa.  Two schools have been invited to join the celebration: the “Escuela Alta Gracia Sánchez” and the “Escuela Fraternidad”, which both benefit from the School Meals Programme, thanks to the agreement with the Government of Honduras and private partners.   In the photo: Students of the "Alta Gracia Sánchez” School.   Photo: WFP/Juan Montes
HON_20150127_W....JPG
3648 x 2432 px 128.69 x 85.80 cm 2602.00 kb
 
Honduras, Tegucigalpa, January 2015  The President of Honduras, Juan Orlando Hernández celebrated his first year of governance with several festivals which took part in many cities of the country, in particular the city of Tegucigalpa.  Two schools have been invited to join the celebration: the “Escuela Alta Gracia Sánchez” and the “Escuela Fraternidad”, which both benefit from the School Meals Programme, thanks to the agreement with the Government of Honduras and private partners.   In the photo: Students of the "Alta Gracia Sánchez” School.   Photo: WFP/Juan Montes
HON_20150127_W....JPG
3648 x 2432 px 128.69 x 85.80 cm 2575.00 kb
 
Honduras, Tegucigalpa, January 2015  The President of Honduras, Juan Orlando Hernández celebrated his first year of governance with several festivals which took part in many cities of the country, in particular the city of Tegucigalpa.  Two schools have been invited to join the celebration: the “Escuela Alta Gracia Sánchez” and the “Escuela Fraternidad”, which both benefit from the School Meals Programme, thanks to the agreement with the Government of Honduras and private partners.   In the photo: Students of the "Alta Gracia Sánchez” School.   Photo: WFP/Juan Montes
HON_20150127_W....JPG
3648 x 2432 px 128.69 x 85.80 cm 3036.00 kb
 
Honduras, 23 June 2013  WFP began supporting the Ficohsa Foundation for Early Childhood Education in 2000. By providing the pre-school with daily school snacks, WFP fosters the physical and mental development of each child.   In 2013, more than 45,000 people gathered to walk in solidarity against hunger and malnutrition in Honduras; one of the poorest countries in Latin America where one in four children suffers from chronic malnutrition.  In the photo: At the walk against hunger and malnutrition, children hold signs affirming the benefits of WFP's school snack programme at the Ficohsa Foundation for Early Childhood Education, (from left to right):  "When I eat my snack I am stronger" "With my snack I learn better" "Thanks for my daily snack" "Ficohsa foundation supports my education" "Thanks for your support"  Photo: WFP/Raul Lopez
HON_20130623_W....JPG
4272 x 2848 px 150.71 x 100.47 cm 4586.00 kb
 
Honduras, 23 June 2013  WFP began supporting the Ficohsa Foundation for Early Childhood Education in 2000. By providing the pre-school with daily school snacks, WFP fosters the physical and mental development of each child.   In 2013, more than 45,000 people gathered to walk in solidarity against hunger and malnutrition in Honduras; one of the poorest countries in Latin America where one in four children suffers from chronic malnutrition.  In the photo: At the walk against hunger and malnutrition, children hold signs affirming the benefits of WFP's school snack programme at the Ficohsa Foundation for Early Childhood Education, (from left to right):  "When I eat my snack I am stronger" "With my snack I learn better" "Thanks for my daily snack" "Ficohsa foundation supports my education"  Photo: WFP/Raul Lopez
HON_20130623_W....JPG
4272 x 2848 px 150.71 x 100.47 cm 4744.00 kb

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