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Measuring child well-being has traditionally rested on economic measures such as Gross Domestic Product (GDP); however, it is now widely accepted that the well-being of the nation is influenced by a broad range of factors including economic performance, quality of life, the state of the environment, sustainability, equality, as well as individual well-being.
Over the last decade, organisations around the world have been developing new indicators of progress that look beyond GDP and economic growth when measuring child well-being.
The well-being of children is high on the agenda for policy makers and this online consultation, hosted by Wikichild, seeks to engage discussion on the most effective means of measuring child well-being and how these measures should be applied to upcoming development frameworks such as the Post 2015 agenda.
- What is the actual state of child well-being today?
- What are the most important domains of well-being – specifically for children?
- What policies have had the most impact on children in the past? Provide examples of successful initiatives
- Should there be a child development goal in the Post 2015 framework?
Please note however that comments will be moderated to ensure that there is no spam disrupting the discussion.To participate, simply type your comment below or register directly via Disqus, Twitter or Facebook before typing your comment. To insert a URL hyperlink, make sure you shorten the URL first before posting it, otherwise it may not work. (e.g. using bitly, google url shorterner, tiny url…)
- Child well-being definitions
- Child well-being measurement
- Child Well-being Organisations and Research Networks
- Child Indicators Research
- Doing Better for Children
- How’s Life? Measuring Well-Being
- Early Development Index
- The Child and Youth Well-being Index
- Child-Friendliness Index
- UNICEF Child-Wellbeing measure
- The Basic Capabilities Index
- Gallup Student Poll
- Education for All Global Monitoring Report
- Health 2020: the European policy for health and well-being
- Health Behaviour in School-Aged Children
- World Health Organization