Public Food Procurement Mini-Grantees Presentations - Shared screen with speaker view
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Good morning from Uruguay 🇺🇾
Welcome everyone! So glad you're with us today!
It’s very quiet and choppy, Brenda!
Brenda could you try speaking closer to the microphone?
Brenda unfortunately we cannot hear you
That sounds better!
My Network very poor.
No worries - we heard you clearly in the end!
thank you very much for share your experience in your countries!
This is Megan Henry at Johns Hopkins University, and I want to also say thank you to all of the speakers today. I think it is so valuable do share these kinds of challenges and opportunities. We rarely read about this important formative work in published papers or guides/reports, yet it is essential to the success of policy implementation. Hoping to hear more from each group as progress is made!
Would it have been helpful to have a “model” policy to discuss with stakeholders?
(A model policy that could be adapted to context- but some kind of framework or global standard)
If there is an question for me you can write here.
Issah Ali (INSLA)
To Zambia: Will a legal guideline or legislation on PFP make any difference in Zambia considering the educational programmes carried out in the project?
Yes it can make a very big difference.
A policy framework/model would have been helpful - we have seen that governments do want to regulate how food is procured, prepared and served in public spaces (same as Nepal) but because there are no real frameworks/models available, it is a challenge to put together hence several documents, strategies and policies that try to bridge that gap
Amazing work, all. You are inspiring our team to support your work going forward!
Benjamin Anabila (INSLA)