contact us

Use the form on the right to contact us.

You can edit the text in this area, and change where the contact form on the right submits to, by entering edit mode using the modes on the bottom right.


123 Street Avenue, City Town, 99999

(123) 555-6789


You can set your address, phone number, email and site description in the settings tab.
Link to read me page with more information.


Indian Institute of Health Management Research (IIHMR)


Located in Jaipur with a branch office in Kolkata, the Indian Institute of Health Management & Research (IIHMR) is a premier organisation that is engaged in Research, Programme planning & Management and Capacity building in the health sector.

Over the past two and a half decades, the institute has become an organisation of distinction playing a pioneering role in establishing health management as a distinct discipline in India and overseas. Its research in health systems and programme management at the national and international level has made a significant impact on policies and programmes in the health sector in the country. Also, it is committed to developing a critical mass of professionals for managing the health sector through its academic and training programs.

IIHMR is a WHO Collaborating Centre for district health system based on primary health care and also works closely with JHSPH in Afghanistan to provide monitoring and evaluation of technical assistance to strengthen the health of the rural poor.

The FHS team is based in Kolkata, and leads the research interventions in Eastern India including the FHS initiative in the Sundarbans.

Who we work with at IIHMR

Recent FHS publications involving IIHMR


Ghosh U, Sen B, and Bose S (2019) Photo voice as a participatory approach to influence climate related health policy in the Sundarbans, The Lancet Planetary Health, Volume 3, Special Issue, S22, DOI: 10.1016/S2542-5196(19)30165-2

The IPCC Fifth Assessment Report highlights community-based strategies to drive effective and ecologically sustainable local adaptation strategies. A climate change hot spot, Sundarbans, India, needs collective action between communities and for local level health and non-health decision makers to find sustainable solutions to combat the impacts of climate change on child health.

The Future Health Systems (FHS) research project consortium was funded by UK Department for International Development (DFID). FHS is a partnership of leading research institutes from across the globe working in a variety of contexts to build resilient health systems for the future in Bangladesh, Uganda, China, India, Sierra Leone, Liberia and Ethiopia. It generated evidence on health systems to benefit the poor.

The FHS India journey started in 2005 with a guiding principle of 'putting the poor first'. This document is a summary of the decade-long work of FHS India. It attempts to share our learnings and challenges and how we have contributed to the SDGs.

The FHS-India team has been engaged in research on the human health status in the Indian Sundarbans since 2009 and came up with a comprehensive report in 2010. A more in-depth report on the health of children of the Indian Sundarbans was published in 2013 in the name of Sundarbans Health Watch. In this present endeavor we have reflected on the pathways of climate change impacts on the health of the Sundarbans’ children. This report is based on a mixed method study conducted in Sagar, one of the six most vulnerable blocks out of the nineteen administrative blocks of the Sundarbans. This study has made an attempt to find out the present condition of different aspects of child health under climate crisis, to identify the gaps in service delivery and possible ways out on the basis of scientific evidence.

The FHS India team have produced a new film titled Children of an Uncertain Climate, based on an FHS study titled ‘Decoding Child Health Impact under Climate Crisis.’ This short film identifies the pathways by which Climate Change is impacting the child health in Indian Sundarbans – a climatically vulnerable setting.

The Sundarbans, the mangrove forest delta shared both by India and Bangladesh, is among the worst hit regions of climate change in the world. Even though food insecurities due to climate change are felt across the region, the distribution of vulnerabilities is largely uneven depending upon existing climatic and social intersections.

Within the context of socio-cultural and political dynamics, and rapid globalization, efforts to respond to, mitigate, or adapt to climate change needs to address issues of equity and social justice, posing both challenges and opportunities.