Important Notice : We have received information that many many fake organizations in the same name of NCRIB are active in the country. The member of those fake organizations are being misled by the name of NCRIB. You are requested to avoid such misleading people and organizations and if any person tells himself as an official of NCRIB, then first of all check his verification by going to the officer verification on our website from his UID and registered mobile number. If you become a victim of any type of fraud by an unauthorized person then NCRIB headquarters will not be responsible.
On August 15, 1995, National Programme of Nutritional Support to Primary Education (NP-NSPE) was launched as a Centrally Sponsored Scheme and in the year 2001, the Supreme Court of India ordered all the state governments and union territories to implement MDM Scheme and provide cooked meals to school children from Government and Government-aided schools.In same line, some NGOs are supporting to government of India under Mid-Day-Meal (MDM) programme on behalf of state government. At NCRIB we are in planning to launch MDM programme from own cost and resources. And it can be possible only and only upon your contribution to the foundation. Our initial menu under the MDM programme shall be serve hygienic breakfast to the children under the primary education. Under primary School we cater government and private school both, wherein, we will serve breakfast initially, and later on we will launch our food packet in lunch time to the children.
“Classroom hunger affects children’s ability to learn and grow” To solve this challenge, NCRIB began the Food for Education initiative from own fund in India. If you are really keen to help for food, kindly donate and support us, so that we can reach out remotest area of the country.
NCRIB , also looking PPP (Public Private Partnership) model for this project to reach every corner in India and worldwide.
Hunger is usually understood to refer to the distress associated with a lack of sufficient calories. The Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) defines food deprivation, or undernourishment, as the consumption of too few calories to provide the minimum amount of dietary energy that each individual requires to live a healthy and productive life, given that person’s sex, age, stature, and physical activity level.
The Global Hunger Index (GHI) is a tool for comprehensively measuring and tracking hunger at global, regional, and national levels. GHI scores are based on the values of four component indicators: undernourishment (share of the population with insufficient caloric intake), child wasting (share of children under age five who have low weight for their height, reflecting acute undernutrition), child stunting (share of children under age five who have low height for their age, reflecting chronic undernutrition), and child mortality (mortality rate of children under age five, partly reflecting the fatal mix of inadequate nutrition and unhealthy environments).
Based on the values of the four indicators, the GHI determines hunger on a 100-point scale where 0 is the best possible score (no hunger) and 100 is the worst. Each country’s GHI score is classified by severity, from low to extremely alarming. While focusing on improving nutritional level and attendance, NCRIB also aims to address two Sustainable Development Goals ”Zero Hunger and Quality Education”.