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Abstract

Key Findings -The dominance of traditional food systems may not be able to sustainably address the food and nutrition needs of an increasing Malawian population. -Due to the multifaceted nature of food systems, not only food and nutrition policies and or agricultural policies influence food systems. Other relevant sectoral policies can also have a significant positive or negative influence on food systems. -Although some policies may be considered indirectly linked to FSN or may not have FSN as one of its policy goals, they could inadvertently constitute a driving force to transforming the food system. -Most policies in Malawi addressed food availability but less focus on accessibility and affordability which has implications on achieving FSN. -Policy coherence and multi-sectoral policy approaches to transforming food systems are crucial in achieving sustainable food systems outcomes (FSN, socioeconomic and environmental outcomes).

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