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About the Mead Johnson Journal

Welcome to the Mead Johnson Journal. The journal serves as a global platform to share the latest news about our company, along with our perspective on developments and insights on breaking news related to children’s nutrition.

  • Reducing Dropout Rates Through Better Nutrition

    Posted on Jan. 23rd, 2014 at 11:15am

    In the Philippines, a balanced meal and a glass of milk can mean the difference between children being forced to drop out of school or being able to pursue an education.

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  • Introducing OrphanNutrition.org: Collection of nutrition resources to support A Child’s Best Start

    Posted on May. 1st, 2012 at 8:45pm

    We are proud to announce the launch of OrphanNutrition.org , a new website dedicated to providing information to address the nutritional needs of infants and children living in fragile and vulnerable circumstances. The website is being funded by the Mead Johnson Nutrition Foundation and is a core element of A Child’s Best Start (ACBS) – Mead Johnson’s global signature charitable program.

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  • A Child’s Right to the Best Start in Life

    Posted on Feb. 9th, 2012 at 9:30pm

    The following guest post is written by Tom DiFilipo, president and CEO of the Joint Council on International Children’s Services. Joint Council is Mead Johnson’s lead partner for A Child’s Best Start program.

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  • A Child’s Best Start: Improving Nutrition for Vulnerable Children Worldwide

    Posted on Sep. 20th, 2011 at 10:00am

    Globally, millions of children live without parental care, with most living in orphanages, group homes and institutions. Through research and discussions with child welfare experts, we have learned that while their caregivers work very hard to provide optimal care to these children, science-based training and resources on nutrition and feeding practices to help identify nutrition deficiencies are often unavailable.

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  • A Child’s Best Start: Improving Nutrition for Vulnerable Children Worldwide

    Posted on Sep. 20th, 2011 at 10:00am

    Globally, millions of children live without parental care, with most living in orphanages, group homes and institutions. Through research and discussions with child welfare experts, we have learned that while their caregivers work very hard to provide optimal care to these children, science-based training and resources on nutrition and feeding practices to help identify nutrition deficiencies are often unavailable.

    Read More

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