Village Communists In AMBATOMANGA-MADAGASCAR Eat Mostly Homemade Food
1. Marie Nambinina RAZANAMPARANY, University of Toamasina, Madagascar, Student, Madagascar
The purpose of this research is to examine the similarities and differences between the two regions' eating habits and energy requirements. When food is plentiful, practically every family will have four or more courses each day. Scientists in the rural community of Ambatomanga in the province of Manjakandrina examined 980 households in 2018 to see how they dealt with agricultural plenty and shortage. The Fokontany Ambatomanga Chef -lieu of the Commune was situated in Section A, while the other four Fokontany villages were dispersed over B. Food intake was analysed using a 20-hour recall and frequency survey. To check whether there was a scientifically significant distinction among the two factors, we used the Student's t-test to evaluate the mean Completely randomized arrangement of them. After the crisis, Section A's population increased to 50% from 25%, while Section B's increased from 42% to 80%. Therefore, Section B residents have more variety in their home consumption alternatives than Section A residents have. Overall, families' diets during the lean months in both Zones only manage a miserable 2.55 out of a potential 6. (2.58 in Section A and 5.56 in Section B). A score of 5.26 in Section A and 0.58 in Section B suggests a diet that is typically inadequate during the lean season for the average family. The caloric deficit in the two conditions was 14% and 11%, respectively, over the same time period. Consequently, we have unstable, imbalanced, and monotonous diets. Inadequate nutrition was associated with mothers' employment, economic security, food production, and nutrition knowledge. One of the barriers to sustainable development in the locations where we perform our research is the poor status of food intake, which in turn leads to a less active population. Consequently, in order to boost food patterns and strengthen appropriate nutrients within the Town center, it is suggested that market planting be established as an exercise in the multiple study locations; this will assist in broadening the diet of each residence and, finally, promote sustainable programmes and initiatives pertaining to farming and agriculture.
Based on our research into food intake in these two regions, we know the following: - In both study area, domestic diets are passably diverse. At the time of the harvest, families in Section B eat a wider variety of foods than those in Section A. During this time, residents in Section B have access to a sufficient variety of locally produced items, allowing them to better supplement their diets. However, things become much worse throughout HS here since by then, families have spent all their money and have very little discretionary income left over to spend. Section A's food selection is limited because of a lack of available natural crops. When it comes to caloric consumption, both Areas have you covered throughout the PA, and then some. Due to a lack of cereal self-sufficiency, families struggle to meet their calorie demands throughout HS. A pairwise comparisons reveals a substantial gap between the two regions' mean FCS values.
Since of this, we can confirm that "the dietary intake situation is tenuous," accepting the first hypothesis, but rejecting the second because homes in the remote Area have a more secure food supply than those in the Commune's administrative center. Regardless, undernourishment in these regions is often caused by poverty and a lack of nutritional information. One of the issues blocking sustainable growth in our research regions is the poor status of food intake, which has led to a less active population. It is recommended that the two study sites increase their market horticulture behavior in order to diversify their diets, improve basic nutrition in the Community, and increase the number of food groups consumed. There was a lack of detail on the dietary habits of households in the two Areas in the research. It gives a comprehensive picture of what people eat in rural areas. It would be fascinating to go even further into food production systems and reevaluate the influence this has on the financial and social well-being of the commune's residents.
The author confirms sole responsibility for the following: study conception and design, data collection, analysis and interpretation of results, and manuscript preparation.
The authors did not receive any specific grants from funding agencies in the public, commercial, or non-profit sectors for the research, authorship, and/or publication of this article.
All authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest.
I thank the following individuals for their expertise and assistance in all aspects of our study and for their help in writing the manuscript. I am also grateful for the insightful comments given by anonymous peer reviewers. Everyone's generosity and expertise have improved this study in myriad ways and saved me from many errors.
Copyright: ©2023 Corresponding Author. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License , which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
RAZANAMPARANY, Marie Nambinina. “Village Communists In AMBATOMANGA-MADAGASCAR Eat Mostly Homemade Food.” Scientific Research Journal of Biology and Life Science, vol. 1, no. 1, 2022, pp. 6-14, https://isrdo.org/journal/SRJBL/currentissue/village-communists-in-ambatomanga-madagascar-eat-mostly-homemade-food
RAZANAMPARANY, M. (2022). Village Communists In AMBATOMANGA-MADAGASCAR Eat Mostly Homemade Food. Scientific Research Journal of Biology and Life Science, 1(1), 6-14. https://isrdo.org/journal/SRJBL/currentissue/village-communists-in-ambatomanga-madagascar-eat-mostly-homemade-food
RAZANAMPARANY Marie Nambinina, Village Communists In AMBATOMANGA-MADAGASCAR Eat Mostly Homemade Food, Scientific Research Journal of Biology and Life Science 1, no. 1(2022): 6-14, https://isrdo.org/journal/SRJBL/currentissue/village-communists-in-ambatomanga-madagascar-eat-mostly-homemade-food