Statistics on children, youth and families in Hawaii from the Annie E. Casey Foundation and Hawai'i Children's Action Network
Children in poverty (birth to age 17)
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Children in poverty (birth to age 17)
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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.
Why This Indicator Matters
Growing up in poverty threatens healthy child development.1 Poverty can negatively impact a child’s cognitive, social, emotional and physical health. The effects of poverty can build over time, with consequences at one stage impeding progress at a later stage. When children experience poverty in early childhood, or when poverty persists over an extended period of time, the consequences can be long-lasting.2
Definition and Source
Several data sources are used in producing the Small Area Income and Poverty Estimates (SAIPE) program estimates. Information on data inputs can be found at https://www.census.gov/programs-surveys/saipe/guidance/model-input-data.html. For states and counties, comparisons between modeled estimates for two different years, from 2006 and beyond are possible for poverty rate of the population ages 0 to 17. Poverty estimates from SAIPE should not be compared with other poverty indicators based on data from the American Community Survey 5-year estimates.
1Engle, Patrice L. and Maureen M. Black. 2008. “The Effect of Poverty on Child Development and Educational Outcomes.” Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 1136(1): 243-256.; KIDS COUNT. 2019. “2019 Kids Count Data Book: State Trends in Child Well-being.” The Annie E. Casey Foundation. Available here: https://www.aecf.org/m/resourcedoc/aecf-2019kidscountdatabook-2019.pdf.
2Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne and Greg J. Duncan. 1997. “The Effects of Poverty on Children.” The Future of Children 7(2).; Ratcliffe, Caroline and Signe-Mary McKerman. 2012. “Child Poverty and Its Lasting Consequences.” Washington D.C.: The Urban Institute.
Hawaiʻi Children's Action Network
Hawaii KIDS COUNT is a partnership between the Hawaii Children’s Action Network (HCAN), the University of Hawaii Center on the Family, Hawaii Appleseed Center for Law and Economic Justice, and the Hawaii Budget and Policy Center.
HCAN is the Hawaii state partner for KIDS COUNT. HCAN has long invested in research and analysis as a cornerstone of our work to ensure all children are healthy, safe, and ready to learn.
The University of Hawaii Center on the Family, with a multidisciplinary faculty at the intersection of research and outreach, is the Hawaii data provider to KIDS COUNT.
Additional Hawaii State Resources:Learn More