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Marion County: Food insecurity

Food insecurity has significant consequences for the population's health, educational outcomes, income, and workforce participation. According to the USDA, a household is considered to be food insecure if, at any time during the previous year, there was a lack of access to sufficient food for a healthy and active life for every household member due to a lack of resources.
 
In Marion County in 1900:
  • the food insecure population made up NA percent of the population and numbered NA.
  • food insecure children made up NA percent of all children under age 18 and numbered NA. 
In Marion County in 2010:
  • the food insecure population made up NA percent of the population and numbered NA.
  • food insecure children made up NA percent of all children under age 18 and numbered NA.
Between 2010 and 1900, the food insecure population in Marion County increased by NA percent and the number of food insecure children increased by NA percent.
 

To get the most out of this indicator . . .

Ask questions:

· Are overall and child food security rates increasing or decreasing over time?

· How do your county’s overall and child food insecurity rates compare to the state or national rate?

Look at other indicators:

· “Income and poverty: Poverty rate, overall” – How does the food insecurity rate compare to the overall poverty rate?

· “Income and poverty: Reduced price school lunch program” – How many school-age children are from low-income families?

Dig deeper:

· Look at the county rankings for your state and/or view maps to see how your county compares to others.

· Download data for your county or state to view the total population who are food insecure.

· Take a Big Picture view of your county.





Source: 2017: Map the Meal Gap, (http://www.feedingamerica.org/); DATE LAST UPDATED: August 28, 2017




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