Last edited by Kaganos
Sunday, July 19, 2020 | History

5 edition of International code of marketing of breast-milk substitutes. found in the catalog.

International code of marketing of breast-milk substitutes.

by World Health Organization

  • 206 Want to read
  • 4 Currently reading

Published by World Health Organization, Obtainable from WHO Publications Centre in Geneva, Albany, N.Y .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Infant formulas -- Law and legislation.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references.

    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsK3633.I53 A2425 1978
    The Physical Object
    Pagination36 p. ;
    Number of Pages36
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL3888469M
    ISBN 109241541601
    LC Control Number81217037

    The Baby-Friendly Hospital Initiative maintains that breast milk substitutes, including infant formula, discourages mothers from exclusively breastfeeding their newborn. The International Code of Marketing of Breast-Milk Substitutes, adopted by the World Health Organization in , recommends restrictions on marketing bottles, teats and formulas.   The International Code of Marketing Breastmilk Substitutes was developed by WHO to “level the playing field” with advertising of well-funded formula companies and is part of the Baby Friendly Ten Steps to Successful Breastfeeding.

    Summary: Presents a code, developed jointly by WHO and UNICEF, for the marketing of breast-milk substitutes. The code applies to the marketing of breast-milk substitutes, including infant formula, and other milk products, foods, and beverages, including bottle-fed complementary foods, when marketed or otherwise represented to be suitable for use as a partial or total . International Code of Marketing Breastmilk Substitutes. How Canada's Infant Food industry defies world health organization rules and puts infant health at risk.

    use of breastmilk substitutes, when these are necessary, on the basis of adequate information and through appropriate marketing and distribution. Article 2. Scope of the Code The Code applies to the marketing, and practices related thereto, of the following products: breastmilk substitutes, including infant formula; other milk products, foods andFile Size: KB. The World Health Organization’s International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes was created in with the intent to diminish the inappropriate marketing and distribution of human milk substitutes. The marketing of human milk substitutes directly to consumers, and to.


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International code of marketing of breast-milk substitutes by World Health Organization Download PDF EPUB FB2

The WHO Code (or simply, “The Code”) is a short name for the International Code of Marketing of Breastmilk Substitutes, which was adopted by the World Health Assembly and UNICEF in Since that time, a number of resolutions have also been passed to clarify and add to the Code. The Code is a marketing code that aims to protect breastfeeding, to protect.

The International Code of Marketing of Breastmilk Substitutes (the Code) is an international health policy framework to regulate the marketing of breastmilk substitutes in order to protect breastfeeding. It was published by the World Health Organisation inand is an internationally agreed voluntary code of practice.

The World Health Assembly adopted the International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes in to protect and promote breastfeeding, through the provision of adequate information on appropriate infant feeding and the regulation of the marketing of breastmilk substitutes, bottles and teats.

In subsequent years additional resolutions have further defined. Presents a code developed jointly by WHO and UNICEF for the marketing of breast-milk substitutes. The code applies to the marketing of breast-milk substitutes including infant formula and other milk products foods and beverages including bottle-fed complementary foods when marketed or otherwise represented to be suitable for use as a partial or total replacement of 5/5(1).

International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes Annex 1. Resolutions of the Executive Board at its sixty-seventh session and of the Thirty-fourth World Health Assembly on the on the International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes Annex 2. Resolution of the Thirty-third World Health Assembly on infant and young child feeding.

The WHO International Code of Marketing of Breast-Milk Substitutes: History and Analysis [Shubber, Sami] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The WHO International Code of Marketing of Breast-Milk Substitutes: History and Analysis5/5(1). Summary of WHO/UNICEF International Code of Marketing of Breastmilk Substitutes AIM: The Code aims to protect and promote breastfeeding by ensuring appropriate marketing and distribution of breastmilk substitutes.

SCOPE: The Code applies to breastmilk substitutes, when marketed or otherwise represented as a partial or total replacement for breastmilk. Inthe evidence of the harmful effects of breast-milk substitutes promotion on the health and survival of infants was published in a book, called The Baby Killer (6), which gave impetus to the movement to control the promotion of breast-milk substitutes.

International code of marketing of breast-milk substitutes. Geneva: World Health Organization ; Albany, N.Y.: Obtainable from WHO Publications Centre, (OCoLC) The World Health Organization (WHO) International Code of Marketing of Breast Milk Substitutes (the Code) was adopted in by the World Health Assembly.

[ 1, 2 ] It was designed to protect and promote breastfeeding and to ensure the proper use. The Code is a set of recommendations to regulate the marketing of breast-milk substitutes, feeding bottles and teats.

The Code aims to stop the aggressive and inappropriate marketing of breast-milk substitutes. The 34th session of the World Health Assembly (WHA) adopted the International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes in as. compliance with the international code of marketing of breast-milk substitutes What is the Code.

The Code was adopted in by the World Health Assembly to promote safe and adequate nutrition for infants, by the protection and promotion of breastfeeding and by ensuring the proper use of breast-milk substitutes, when these are necessary.

On 21 May the WHO International Code of Marketing Breast Milk Substitutes (hereafter referred to as the Code) was passed by votes to 1, the US casting the sole negative vote. The Code arose out of concern that the dramatic increase in mortality, malnutrition and diarrhoea in very young infants in the developing world was associated Cited by: The International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes, adopted by the World Health Assembly inand subsequent relevant WHA resolutions adopted since then (the “Code”) are an important part of creating an overall environment that enables mothers to make the best possible feeding choice, based on impartial information and free of commercial influences, and.

The World Health Organization (WHO) International Code of Market-ing of Breast-Milk Substitutes, adopted in by the World Health Assembly,57 is a comprehensive set of guidelines for those who work and interact with mothers and infants that suggests standards for the appro-priate marketing and distribution of commercial competitors to breast-File Size: KB.

WHA International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes, (Geneva, May, ). Shubber S. The WHO International Code of Marketing of Breast-Milk Substitutes: History and Analysis: Pinter & Martin Ltd WHO. International Code of marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes.

Geneva: World Health Organization, The WHO/UNICEF International Code What is the International Code. The WHO/UNICEF International Code of Marketing of Breastmilk Substitutes was adopted by a Resolution of the World Health Assembly in The International Code bans all promotion of bottle feeding and sets out requirements for labelling and information on infant feeding.

v Implementing and Monitoring the International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes in New Zealand: The Code in New Zealand Acknowledgements Implementing and Monitoring the International Code of Marketing of Breast-Milk Substitutes in New Zealand: The Code in New Zealand (Te riunga ora mo¯ nga¯ mokopuna) has involved the valued input of a wide range of.

aim The Code aims to protect and promote breastfeeding by ensuring appropriate marketing and distribution of breastmilk substitutes. Scope The Code applies to breastmilk substitutes, when marketed or otherwise represented as a partial or total replacement for breastmilk. These breastmilk substitutes can include food and beverages such as.

The Code applies to the marketing, and practices related thereto, of the following products: breastmilk substitutes, including infant formula; other milk products, foods and beverages, including bottle-fed complementary foods when marketed or otherwise represented to be suitable, with or without modification, for use as a partial or total.

Objective: To identify lessons learned from 30 years of implementing the International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes ('the Code') and identify lessons learned for the regulation of marketing foods and beverages to : Historical analysis of 30 years of implementing the g: Latin America and the ts: Cited by:   The International Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes BFI Strategy for Ontario International Code of Marketing of Breastmilk International Breastfeeding Film- Promoting History.An analysis and history of the WHO Code of Marketing of Breast-milk Substitutes.

It is suitable for anyone interested in the legal interpretation, the implementation and investigating possible breaches of this essential measure to ensure that women in the world are given the opportunity to breastfeed their children.