1. Pan from Rocinha Shanty town to wide of shanty town
2. High angle shot of Shanty town narrow street
3. Zoom-out from an empty plate to wide of homeless man sleeping at the shanty town
4. Wide of homeless people sleeping on the street
5. Mid shot of homeless person sleeping
6. Wide of family in Leblon sleeping on the street
7. Zoom out from baby's foot to wide of mother sleeping on the street
8. Set up of homeless woman Sheila de Lima
9. SOUNDBITE: (Portuguese) Sheila de Lima, homeless woman:
"It's a long time since I had a proper meal. Sometimes I am able to find something to eat."
10. Set up of unemployed man Geraldo da Silva
11. SOUNDBITE: (Portuguese) Geraldo da Silva, unemployed man:
"It's a good idea, but new jobs would be better, wouldn't they?
Because then lots of people will stop living in difficulty. With a job, the person has the conditions to buy food for the family."
12. Pan from famous Arch in Rio downtown to wide of facade of "Fundacao Sao Martinho"
13. Wide of street kids playing football
14. Close-up of meal being served on a plate
15. Wide of street girls eating
16. Wide of Jose Carlos de Souza getting his meal
17. Tilt-up from full plate to wide of street children Jose Carlos de Souza eating
18. SOUNDBITE: (Portuguese) Jose Carlos de Souza, street kid:
"You see, I think it's very cool ( the Zero Hunger Campaign) as there are a lot of people out there in need of a proper meal. Not only us, but also older people, adult people, elderly people that need to eat, that suffer from hunger."
19. Wide of street children eating
20. Set up Mauro Gaspar Filho, Press officer for "Fundacao Sao Martinho" (St Martin Foundation)
"This campaign, I understand, will be fundamental (in tackling hunger) if it is conducted in a serious, pro-active, manner and spreads across the rest of Brazil."
22. Set up of Dom Mauro Morelli, Bishop of Duque de Caxias
23. SOUNDBITE: (Portuguese) Dom Mauro Morelli, Bishop of Duque de Caxias:
"The question ( of fighting against the hunger in Brazil) still a political question. If the entire nation decides to confront the problem, I do believe that it's possible to sort out the problem of hunger in a short space of time."
24. Pull-out from shanty town street to wide of shanty town
Brazilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva on Thursday launched his government's 'Zero Hunger' campaign, aimed at wiping out starvation and poverty in the Latin American country.
According to the Brazilian Institute for Geography and Statistics (IBGE), around 54 (m) million of the country's 175 (m) million population live below the poverty line, surviving on an income of less that one dollar a day.
Some six hundred shanty towns exist in Rio de Janeiro and it is not unusual to see entire families sleeping on the streets of the affluent suburbs, begging for money and food during the day.
Sheila de Lima and her children have spent the last two weeks on this street in Leblon, one of the most expensive areas of Rio. The 23 year old mother of three has been homeless for four years, and cannot recall the last time she had a decent meal.
The Brazilian government has allocated around 522 (m) million dollars (US) to the new Ministry of Food Security, who are responsible for Zero Hunger, in order to tackle the problem. The government aim to provide 14 dollars (US) a month to 1.5 (m) million families, mostly from the country's poverty-stricken northeast.
But, unemployed Geraldo da Silva, thinks the government should focus on creating new job opportunities for the impoverished population.
President Lula has said he wants to create conditions that would allow everyone in Brazil to eat a decent meal three times a day, with no need for handouts.
This Fundacao Sao Martinho or St Martin Foundation in downtown Rio has been providing free meals for street kids for the last eighteen years.
A press officer for the group, Mauro Gaspar Filho, thinks the new measures will be essential to combat starvation in Brazil, but only if the government initiatives are handled properly.
The first payments will start next week when 1,000 poor families in the arid northeastern state of Piaui each receive 14 dollars (US).
Eligible families living in towns and cities will receive a type of debit card to draw funds from a state-owned bank, while coupons will be used in remote regions without banks.
Bishop Dom Mauro Morelli has been actively campaigning to end starvation in Brazil for over twenty-one years. He believes that if the entire country pulls together to tackle the problem, it can be resolved in just 4 years.
The Brazilian government have also said it will maintain similar programmes developed by Lula's predecessor, Fernando Henrique Cardoso, including a project that gives families up to 13 US dollars per month for food as long as their children stay in school.
Another programme will give up to 13 dollars (US) a month to poor families with pregnant women or breast-feeding mothers.