• How can food security best be measured in order to examine associations with human outcomes?
• How can the performance of food systems be measured in regard to the health and well-being of both the human and environmental subsystems?
• How do agriculture and aquaculture affect food security, and how does a lack of food security affect human health, and in turn, agricultural/aquacultural systems?
• How can food security be made resilient to sudden shocks such as natural or man-made disaster?”
Blasbalg TL, Wispelwey B, Deckelbaum RJ. Econutrition and utilization of food-based approaches for nutritional health. Food & Nutrition Bulletin 2011;32(1):4S-13S(10).
Bouis HE, Hotz C, and McClafferty BH. Biofortification: A new tool to reduce micronutrient malnutrition. Food & Nutrition Bulletin 2011;32(1):31S-40S(10). [Abstract available.] Swindale A and Bilinsky P. Development of a universally applicable household food insecurity measurement tool: Process, current status, and outstanding issues. J Nutr 2006;136:1449S–1452S.
Wiesmann D, Hoddinott J, Aberman N-L, and Ruel M. Review and validation of dietary diversity, food frequency and other proxy indicators of household food security.
Prepared by the International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI): Rome, Italy, July 2006.
Wolfe WS and Frongillo EA. Building household food-security measurement tools from the ground up. Food and Nutrition Bulletin 2001; 22:5-12.
Wunderlich GS and Norwood JL. Food insecurity and hunger in the United States. An Assessment of the measure. National Academies Press: Washington, D.C., 2006.
IDR TEAM MEMBERS
• Sylvie M. Brouder, Purdue University
• Fabrice A.J. DeClerck, CATIE
• Peter S. Kettlewell, Harper Adams University College
• Ashley M. Latta, University of Maryland
• Emilio F. Moran, Indiana University
• Seth C. Murray, Texas A&M University/Texas AgriLife Research
• Thomas L. Rabaey, General Mills Inc.
• Penny K. Riggs, Texas A&M University