Chronic malnutrition (prevention)


Lipid-based Nutrient Supplement Small Quantity (LNS-SQ)

20 g individual sachet [110 kcal]

✓ Prevents stunting
✓ Improves the children's growth, their motor and cognitive development

For children 6 to 24 months of age

1 sachet / day / child

→ This product fits home fortification programs

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Enov'Nutributter® is a Lipid-based Nutrient Supplement Small Quantity (LNS-SQ)


✓ For children from 6 to 24 months

Ideally, babies should be exclusively breastfed up to the age of 6 months. After this, mother's milk no longer provides all the energy and nutrients the infant needs in order to grow. A high quality food supplement then becomes indispensable to compensate for this deficit, but this is sometimes unavailable or inaccessible in a large number of developing countries.

Originally developed for children aged between 6 and 12 months at risk of malnutrition, Enov'Nutributter® is now also used as an addition to continued breastfeeding (up to 24 months) and supplementary foods.

Enov'Nutributter® is reserved for use with young children and must not be shared with the other members of the family, as its micronutrient content is especially calculated to meet the needs of a child.

Several studies have shown that Enov'Nutributter® is accepted and appreciated by children and their families.


For the prevention of malnutrition

Enov'Nutributter® is intended to fortify the food supplements of young children and to aid in their motor and cognitive development.

Daily consumption of Enov'Nutributter® over a period of at least four months helps to compensate for any deficiencies in the supplementary food. It provides all the micronutrients (minerals and vitamins) required for growth in children of that age group. Enov'Nutributter® is also recommended as a fortifier for feeding children aged between 12 and 24 months, a key period for growth and intellectual development.

All nutritional studies highlight the first 1000 days of life, from conception to two years, as crucial for the development of a child.

In areas where malaria is endemic, it is recommended to divide the consumption of the product into two, so as to avoid the risks associated with the iron supplement contained in Enov Nutributter®.


Enov'Nutributter® is not a substitute for a varied and nutritious diet, nor breastfeeding.

Immediate breastfeeding after birth, exclusive during the first 6 months and recommended for at least 24 months.

Main nutritional values

Enov'Nutributter® formula: elements for 20 g*
Energy 107 kcal Copper 0.2 mg Vitamin C 30 mg
Proteins 2.6 g Iron 9 mg Vitamin B1 0.3 mg
Lipids 6.9 g Iodine 90 µg Vitamin B2 0.4 mg
Calcium 100 mg Selenium 10 µg Vitamin B6 0.3 mg
Phosphorus 86 mg Sodium < 58 mg Vitamin B12 0.5 µg
Potassium 152 mg Manganese 0.08 mg Folic acid 80 µg
Magnesium 16 mg Sodium < 58 mg Pantothenic acid 1.8 mg
Zinc 4 mg Vitamin A 0.4 mg Niacin 4 mg

*The values given in this table are based on Nutriset's knowledge of the intrinsic nutrient content of the raw materials and their variability, as well as the variability of the process.


Latest publications

• Dewey K.G. et al. “Effectiveness of Home Fortification with Lipid-Based Nutrient Supplements (LNS) or Micronutrient Powder on Child Growth, Development, Micronutrient Status, and Health Expenditures in Bangladesh” FANTA III, FHI360 (2018)

• Humber J. et al. “The Rang-Din Nutrition Study in Rural Bangladesh: The Costs and Cost-Effectiveness of Programmatic Interventions to Improve Linear Growth at Birth and 18 Months, and the Costs of These Interventions at 24 Months” FANTA III, FHI360 (2017)

• Dewey K.G. “Long-Term Effects of the Rang-Din Nutrition Study Interventions on Maternal and Child Outcomes » FANTA III, FHI360 (2017)


Other publications

• Adu-Afarwuah S et al. "Randomized comparison of 3 types of micronutrient supplements for home fortification of complementary foods in Ghana: effects on growth and motor development." Am J Clin Nutr. (2007); 86: 412-20.

• Adu-Afarwuah S et al. "Home fortification of complementary foods with micronutrient supplements is well accepted and has positive effects on infant iron status in Ghana." Am J Clin Nutr. (2008); 87: 929-38.

• Chaparro CM and Dewey KG. "Use of lipid-based nutrient supplements (LNS) to improve the nutrient adequacy of general food distribution rations for vulnerable sub-groups in emergency settings." Matern Child Nutr. (2010); 6 Suppl 1:1-69.

• Hess SY et al. "Acceptability of zinc-fortified, lipid-based nutrient supplements (LNS) prepared for young children in Burkina Faso." Matern Child Nutr. (2011); 7:357-67.

• Phuka J et al. "Acceptability of three novel lipid-based nutrient supplements among Malawian infants and their caregivers." Matern Child Nutr. (2011); 7:368-77.

• Cercamondi CI et al. "Iron bioavailability from a lipid-based complementary food fortificant mixed with millet porridge can be optimized by adding phytase and ascorbic acid but not by using a mixture of ferrous sulfate and sodium iron EDTA." J Nutr. (2013); 143:1233-9.

• Iannotti LL et al. "Linear growth increased in young children in an urban slum of Haiti: a randomized controlled trial of a lipid-based nutrient supplement." Am J Clin Nutr. (2014); 99:198-208.

• Lesorogol C et al. "Preventative lipid-based nutrient supplements (LNS) and young child feeding practices: findings from qualitative research in Haiti." Matern Child Nutr. (2014).