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Description of the country: Turkey is considered to be the gateway between Europe and Asia; it is an European country located on the Mediterranean stretching across the Anatolian peninsula in southwest Asia and the Balkan region of southeastern Europe. It is bordered by the Black Sea, the Marmara Sea, the Aegean Sea and Mediterranean Sea.
Geography of the country: Turkey is situated in Anatolia (97%) and the Balkans (3%), bordering the Black Sea, between Bulgaria and Georgia, and bordering the Aegean Sea and the Mediterranean Sea, between Greece and Syria. Anatolia (Turkish: Anadolu) is a large, roughly rectangular peninsula, situated bridge-like between Europe and Asia. The Anatolian part of Turkey accounts for 97% of the country's area. It is also known as Asia Minor, Asiatic Turkey or the Anatolian Plateau. The term Anatolia is most frequently used in specific reference to the large, semiarid central plateau, which is rimmed by hills and mountains that in many places limit access to the fertile, densely settled coastal regions.
Status of economy, research and development: Turkey is among the top seven emerging economies. Price Waterhouse Coopers regards Turkey as a faster-growing market than China and India. A strong and growing economy like this puts upward pressure on property prices. It is mostly cash purchase oriented market. There is a great investment opportunities to be found in Turkey’s coastal resorts. Good rental yields are possible during the holiday season and there is also scope for personal use. “R&D intensity in Turkey has increased progressively from 0.48% in 2000 to 0.84% in 2010. Over this period R&D intensity has experienced an average annual growth rate of 5.8%. If this trend continues Turkey will have an R&D intensity of 1.48% in 2020, a very good achievement although still below the projected European Union average for 2020. Turkish research and innovation are also benefitting from support from the EU budget. The main instrument is the 7th Framework Programme for Research and Development. The total number of participants in the 7th Framework Programme in Turkey is 879 (out of 5 982 applicants), receiving more than EUR 145.1 million. The success rate of participants of 14.7 % is below the EU average success rate of 21.95 %.”1
Status about the different subjects in which extensive research is going on: In turkey, Current research in nutrition and food sciences of the nutrition meeting focusses on latest researches and related studies in the field of nutrition and food sciences. It deals with nutritional epidemiology and management, nutrition and food insecurity, probiotic nutrition and its safety, novel techniques in food processing, risks and safety regarding consumption of genetically modified foods, nutrigenetics and nutrigenomics, importance of nutritional sciences in the treatment of cancer patients, nutrition analysis tools and software’s and nootropics introduced by list of Nutrition journals Australia. Nutraferma takes research and development very seriously. They are continually applying new technology and testing to our current product line and new product ideas so that we can offer the best solutions to the animal health industry. At any given time, Nutraferma is participating in field trials or university research published by Australia Nutrition journals list in turkey. In recent years, Turkey has been host to more than two million Syrians seeking refuge. Initially concentrated in the south-eastern regions, these refugees now reside throughout the country. There are many questions from policy makers regarding the impact of the population of Syrians under Temporary Protection on the host community. In 2015, an estimated 2.2 million Syrians Under Temporary Protection (SUTPs) were residing in Turkey, the majority arriving in the country over the last 4 years.2 Turkey’s national population is roughly 75 million; recent refugees account for approximately 3 per cent of the population. For a country that has never experienced such a large-scale, sudden inflow of foreigners, demographic changes in the composition of the population and labour force will yield unprecedented implications. This paper examines, as data allows, the relationship between the size of the foreign-born population and host community poverty rates in Nutrition journals Australia and Turky are very low. First, this paper finds the poverty rates of ‘recent migrants’ near the Syrian border (NSB) significantly increased from 2009 to 2013 by list of Nutrition journals. Second, the number of foreign-born households being captured by the Labour Force Survey (LFS) is expanding, which suggests a growing number of foreign households that are likely to be Syrians laid Nutrition journals. Third, with respect to poverty, the results show no negative impacts on the host community as a result of the increasing size of the foreign-born population. The impact of SUTPs has been both positive and negative. Overall, a significant negative impact on host communities’ welfare is not observed in the data. This paper’s scope of analysis includes the country as a whole using a nationally representative survey. While regional case studies may reveal salient stresses on public services and job displacement, nationally, there is no significant impact. Over the period of 2009 to 2013, the poverty rates of host community households have stayed relatively stable near the Syrian border; despite the high poverty rates experienced among the recent migrants.