Population of young children (0-4) in Hawaii

Change Indicator

Why This Indicator Matters

Young children have specific health and care needs associated with this critical age of development including access to pediatric checkups, immunizations, and quality childcare.1 Young children were undercounted at a higher rate than any other age group in the 2010 Census, and face a similar risk of being undercounted in the upcoming Census.2

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Data Provided By

Definitions: Number of children under 5 years old

Data Source:
For 2000 and 2010 data
Decennial Census Program Citation:
U.S. Census Bureau, Census 2000 Summary File 2, Matrices PCT3 and PCT4.
U.S. Census Bureau, Census 2010 Summary File 2, Matrices PCT3 and PCT4.

For post-Decennial Census years (2011-2015) data
Population Estimates Program Citation:
Annual Estimates of the Resident Population for Selected Age Groups by Sex for the United States, States, Counties, and Puerto Rico Commonwealth and Municipios: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2015.
Source: U.S. Census Bureau, Population Division (Release Date: June 2016)\

Technical Note:
The Population Estimates Program data are revised to reflect updated input data and new Census Bureau population controls. Population estimates for previous years change with the release of each new 5-year Census estimate.

Footnotes:

1 Currie, Janet and Nancy Reichman. 2015. “Policies to Promote Child Health: Introducing the Issue.” The Future of Children. Princeton University and The Brookings Institution. 

AECF. 2019. “2019 Kids Count Data Book: State Trends in Child Well-being.” Available here: https://www.aecf.org/m/resourcedoc/aecf-2019kidscountdatabook-2019.pdf.