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Due in large part to improved immunization practices, as well as efforts to eradicate polio, measles, and HIV and AIDS, many of the world’s poorest countries have seen great reductions in the number of children who die before their fifth birthday.
Mabvuto was forced to drop out of school because he had nothing to wear but tattered clothes and routinely suffered from preventable illness. Access to basic clothing and medication could make a world of difference for children like him.
In Afghanistan, less than 40 percent of mothers are assisted in delivery by a doctor or midwife. World Vision has trained 200 midwives to work in hospitals across western Afghanistan, part of our efforts to end preventable child deaths through the Survive to Five Challenge™.
An increase in the rate of breastfeeding globally could prevent more than 1 million child deaths each year.
|The Nutrition Barometer Report: Gauging National Responses to Undernutrition (PDF)||Child Health Now Report: Together We Can End Preventable Deaths (PDF)|
|Child Health Now Factsheet: Frontline Health Care Workers Coalition (PDF, January 2012)||Global Child Health Factsheet (PDF, October 2011)|
|World Vision's 2012 G8 Policy Brief (PDF)|