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"(IPTC101 contains(nepal))": 2513 results 

 
Nepal, Patan, Baitadi. 20 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Stacks of sugar at WFP warehouse.  Photo: WFP/Samir Jung Thapa
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5472 x 3648 px 57.91 x 38.61 cm 6946.00 kb
 
Nepal, Patan, Baitadi. 20 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Stacks of sugar at WFP warehouse.  Photo: WFP/Samir Jung Thapa
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5472 x 3648 px 57.91 x 38.61 cm 9220.00 kb
 
Nepal, Patan, Baitadi. 20 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Stacks of vegetable oil at WFP warehouse.   Photo: WFP/Samir Jung Thapa
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5472 x 3648 px 57.91 x 38.61 cm 8974.00 kb
 
Nepal, Patan, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Stacks of nutritious flour and sugar to make ‘haluwa’ at the WFP warehouse. Haluwa is a porridge-like meal consisting of a fortified corn-soya blend, sugar and vegetable oil.  Photo: WFP/Samir Jung Thapa
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7810.00 kb
 
Nepal, Patan, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Stacks of nutritious flour to make ‘haluwa’ at the WFP warehouse. Haluwa is a porridge-like meal consisting of a fortified corn-soya blend, sugar and vegetable oil.  Photo: WFP/Samir Jung Thapa
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 5428.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Anita Dayal, 11, and Rohit Dayal, 13, (middle), receiving their midday meal “Haluwa” at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School. Haluwa is a nutritious porridge-like meal consisting of a fortified corn-soya blend with sugar and vegetable oil.    Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7169.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Anita Dayal, 11, and Rohit Dayal, 13, (middle), receiving their midday meal “Haluwa” at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School. Haluwa is a nutritious porridge-like meal consisting of a fortified corn-soya blend with sugar and vegetable oil.    Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7793.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Haluwa is a nutritious porridge-like meal consisting of a fortified corn-soya blend with sugar and vegetable oil. Students receive this as a midday meal at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School.  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 10089.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Students receiving their midday meal “Haluwa” as part of the School meals programme at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7344.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Students receiving their midday meal “Haluwa” as part of the School meals programme at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 6866.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Students receiving their midday meal “Haluwa” as part of the School meals programme at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7054.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Students receiving their midday meal “Haluwa” as part of the School meals programme at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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4341 x 2894 px 45.94 x 30.63 cm 5162.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Rohit Dayal, 13, getting his midday meal “Haluwa” as part of the School meals programme at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School.  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5063 x 3456 px 53.58 x 36.58 cm 7587.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Children at Shree Jana Chetana Primary school having their midday meal called “Haluwa”, supported by WFP, USDA and the Government of Nepal.  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7024.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Children at Shree Jana Chetana Primary school having their midday meal called “Haluwa”, supported by WFP, USDA and the Government of Nepal.  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
NEP_20171219_W....JPG
5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7036.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Children at Shree Jana Chetana Primary school having their midday meal called “Haluwa”, supported by WFP, USDA and the Government of Nepal.  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 6676.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Children at Shree Jana Chetana Primary school having their midday meal called “Haluwa”, supported by WFP, USDA and the Government of Nepal.  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7666.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Children at Shree Jana Chetana Primary school having their midday meal called “Haluwa”, supported by WFP, USDA and the Government of Nepal.  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 6234.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Children at Shree Jana Chetana Primary school having their midday meal called “Haluwa”, supported by WFP, USDA and the Government of Nepal.  Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7097.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Roshan Nayak is a teacher at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School.   Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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4443 x 2962 px 47.02 x 31.35 cm 5441.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: Roshan Nayak is a teacher at Shree Jan Chetana Primary School.   Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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3699 x 2466 px 39.15 x 26.10 cm 3951.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: 5300 laptops have been deployed through the e-pati digital learning campaign run by Open learning Exchange Nepal (OLE Nepal). More than 42000 students from 340+ schools have benefitted from this campaign.   Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7353.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: 5300 laptops have been deployed through the e-pati digital learning campaign run by Open learning Exchange Nepal (OLE Nepal). More than 42000 students from 340+ schools have benefitted from this campaign.   Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
NEP_20171219_W....JPG
5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7536.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: 5300 laptops have been deployed through the e-pati digital learning campaign run by Open learning Exchange Nepal (OLE Nepal). More than 42000 students from 340+ schools have benefitted from this campaign.   Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7602.00 kb
 
Nepal, Melauli, Baitadi. 19 December 2017.  The World Food Programme (WFP) is working to keep all Nepalese children in school by providing them with nutritious meals even in the most remote communities. WFP and the Ministry of Education of Nepal, with generous support from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), have been providing daily midday meals to 260,000 school children in the country.   These meals are a powerful incentive for parents to send their children to school  and to keep them there. For girls, this is especially important given the high levels of child marriage in the country. High levels of poverty, a low value attached to daughters, a patriarchal culture and a lack of access to education are the main causes of the problem and once married, girls lose the opportunity to overcome the cycle of poverty through education.  In the Photo: 5300 laptops have been deployed through the e-pati digital learning campaign run by Open learning Exchange Nepal (OLE Nepal). More than 42000 students from 340+ schools have benefitted from this campaign.   Photo: WFP/Lilu KC
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5184 x 3456 px 54.86 x 36.58 cm 7624.00 kb

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