Statistics on children, youth and families in Washington from the Annie E. Casey Foundation and the Children's Alliance
Median family income by race and ethnicity (5-year average) in Washington
Median family income by race and ethnicity (5-year average)
Add to your site
Median family income by race and ethnicity (5-year average)
Insert the following HTML into your webpage to add this image.
While working with this code, if you are prompted by your software to convert the code's tags, please select no.
Please note that when you add this code to your HTML program, it may initially appear as though the image is not coming through (i.e., you will see a blank box). Once you post your page to the internet, it will connect to our live site and the image will appear on your site.
Images may take a few moments to load before being available to be saved. Thank you for your patience.
How to Save This Image
- 1) Right mouse click on the image
- 2) Select "Save picture as..."
- 3) Save the image to a location on your computer
You may now import this image into Powerpoint, Microsoft Word, or any other program that supports image files.
The text materials contained in this Web site may be used, downloaded, reproduced or reprinted, provided that appropriate acknowledgment appears in all copies and provided that such use, download, reproduction or reprint is for non-commercial or personal use only. The text materials contained in this Web site may not be modified in any way.
All rights in photographs, illustrations, artworks, and other graphic materials are reserved to the Annie E. Casey Foundation and/or the copyright owners. Prior permission to use, reproduce, or reprint any photograph, illustration, artwork, or other graphic material must be obtained from the copyright owner, regardless of the intended use.
How to Cite
Permission to copy, reprint, or otherwise distribute KIDS COUNT data is granted as long as appropriate acknowledgement is given. When citing data from the website, please use: The Annie E. Casey Foundation, KIDS COUNT Data Center, datacenter.kidscount.org
because one or more years have been deselected.
Definition and Source
Data were retrieved on February 6, 2021 from from data.census.gov (Table B19113, B19113B-B19113I).
*Please use these estimates with caution. The relative size of the margin of error is 10 percentage points or greater, which indicates that this estimate has a large margin of error. This generally occurs when estimate relies on small number of cases. To obtain total confidence interval values around the estimates for this indicator please contact Washington KIDS COUNT.
NA: data not available or population size is zero.
The U.S. Census Bureau often revises previous estimates. Therefore, figures presented here may be different from figures presented elsewhere.
A family includes a householder and one or more people living in the same household who are related to the householder by birth, marriage, or adoption. All people in a household who are related to the householder are regarded as members of his or her family. According to the ACS subject definitions guide (http://www.census.gov/acs/www/UseData/Def.htm) a household contains only one family in the published tabulations.
The 2009-2013 ACS data release marked the fifth time that 5-year estimates were released for all areas. The ACS 2009-2013 data were collected during calendar years 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, and 2013.
The 5-year ACS estimates represent the average characteristics over the 5-year period of time, and therefore are less current than 1-year and 3-yearACS estimates. However, these estimates are more reliable because they are based on a larger sample size and provide data for counties with populations less than 20,000. The 3-year estimates are available for geographic areas with populations of 20,000 or greater, while 1-year estimates are only published for populations of 65,000 or greater. More information about 1-year, 3-year, and 5-year ACS surveys and estimates are available online at http://www.census.gov/acs/www/guidance_for_data_users/guidance_main/.
In the ACS, race is a self-identification data item in which respondents choose the race or races with which they most closely identify. The racial/ethnic categories of the US Census Bureau can be found in the following report: Census 2000 Brief, “Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin”. A summary of the racial categories is reproduced below.
“White” refers to people having origins in any of the original peoples of Europe, the Middle East, or North Africa. It includes people who indicated their race or races as “White” or wrote in entries such as Irish, German, Italian, Lebanese, Near Easterner, Arab, or Polish.
“Black or African American” refers to people having origins in any of the Black racial groups of Africa. It includes people who indicated their race or races as “Black, African Am., or Negro,” or wrote in entries such as African American, Afro American, Nigerian, or Haitian.
“American Indian and Alaska Native” refers to people having origins in any of the original peoples of North and South America (including Central America), and who maintain tribal affiliation or community attachment. It includes people who indicated their race or races by marking this category or writing in their principal or enrolled tribe, such as Rosebud Sioux, Chippewa, or Navajo.
“Asian” refers to people having origins in any of the original peoples of the Far East, Southeast Asia, or the Indian subcontinent. It includes people who indicated their race or races as “Asian Indian,” “Chinese,” “Filipino,” “Korean,” “Japanese,” “Vietnamese,” or “Other Asian,” or wrote in entries such as Burmese, Hmong, Pakistani, or Thai.
“Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander” refers to people having origins in any of the original peoples of Hawaii, Guam, Samoa, or other Pacific Islands. It includes people who indicated their race or races as “Native Hawaiian,” “Guamanian or Chamorro,” “Samoan,” or “Other Pacific Islander,” or wrote in entries such as Tahitian, Mariana Islander, or Chuukese.
KIDS COUNT in Washington is an initiative of Children's Alliance, which gathers crucial data on child well-being by race and ethnicity, then turns that information into action on issues like poverty, hunger, health care, and education.Learn More