Child population by household type in the United States
Add to your site
Child population by household type
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.Change embed width Change map color palette
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
Child population by household type
Percent of total child population in married-couple, father only, and mother only households.
Population Reference Bureau, analysis of data from the U.S. Census Bureau, Census 2000 Supplementary Survey, 2001 Supplementary Survey, 2002 through 2018 American Community Survey.
These data were derived from ACS table B09005.
The data for this measure come from the 2000 and 2001 Supplementary Survey and the 2002 through 2018 American Community Survey (ACS). The 2000 through 2004 ACS surveyed approximately 700,000 households monthly during each calendar year. In general but particularly for these years, use caution when interpreting estimates for less populous states or indicators representing small sub-populations, where the sample size is relatively small. Beginning in January 2005, the U.S. Census Bureau expanded the ACS sample to 3 million households (full implementation), and in January 2006 the ACS included group quarters. The ACS, fully implemented, is designed to provide annually updated social, economic, and housing data for states and communities. (Such local-area data have traditionally been collected once every ten years in the long form of the decennial census.)
Updated October 2019.
S - Estimates suppressed when the confidence interval around the percentage is greater than or equal to 10 percentage points.
N.A. – Data not available.
Data is provided for the 50 most populous cities according to the most recent Census counts. Cities for which data is collected may change over time.
Use caution when comparing congressional districts over time. Congressional district boundaries may change between decennial censuses. Annual data for each congressional district refers to the boundaries for that district in that year.
A 90 percent confidence interval for each estimate can be found at: Child population by household type.
National KIDS COUNT
KIDS COUNT is a project of the Annie E. Casey Foundation to track the well-being of children in the United States.Learn More
- National KIDS COUNT
- KIDS COUNT Data Center
- Annie E. Casey Foundation
- 701 St Paul Street
- Baltimore, MD 21202