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Registros recuperados: 18
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Are Lower Income Households Willing and Able To Budget for Fruits and Vegetables? AgEcon
Stewart, Hayden; Blisard, Noel.
Households have a number of needs and wants that all compete for scarce resources. Given this situation, are low-income households, in particular, generally willing and able to budget for healthful foods like fruits and vegetables, or are other goods and services, including other foods, more of a priority? For six out of seven selected types of food, we find that households with an income below 130 percent of the poverty line spend less money than higher income households. However, we also find that these households, when given a small increase in income, will allocate more money to only two out of the seven products, beef and frozen prepared foods. These foods may be priorities for reasons of taste and convenience. For additional money to be allocated to...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food expenditures; Fruits; Vegetables; Hierarchical demand; Low-income households; Food spending; Agricultural and Food Policy; Consumer/Household Economics; Financial Economics; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety.
Ano: 2008 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/56446
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Eliminating Fruit and Vegetable Planting Restrictions: How Would Markets Be Affected? AgEcon
Johnson, D. Demcey; Krissoff, Barry; Young, C. Edwin; Hoffman, Linwood A.; Lucier, Gary; Breneman, Vincent E..
Eighty-nine percent of American households were food secure throughout the entire year in 2005, meaning that they had access, at all times, to enough food for an active, healthy life for all household members. The remaining households were food insecure at least some time during that year. The prevalence of food insecurity declined from 11.9 percent of households in 2004 to 11.0 percent in 2005, while the prevalence of very low food security remained unchanged at 3.9 percent. This report, based on data from the December 2005 food security survey, provides the most recent statistics on the food security of U.S. households, as well as on how much they spent for food and the extent to which food-insecure households participated in Federal and community food...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food security; Food insecurity; Food spending; Food pantry; Hunger; Soup kitchen; Emergency kitchen; Material well-being; Food Stamp Program; National School; Crop Production/Industries.
Ano: 2006 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/7249
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FOOD ASSISTANCE AND NUTRITION RESEARCH SMALL GRANTS PROGRAM: EXECUTIVE SUMMARIES OF 2001 RESEARCH GRANTS AgEcon
Tiehen, Laura.
This report summarizes research findings from the Food Assistance and Nutrition Research Small Grants Program. The Economic Research Service created the program in 1998 to stimulate new and innovative research on food assistance and nutrition issues and to broaden the participation of social science scholars in these issues. The report includes summaries of the research projects that were awarded 1-year grants in summer and fall 2000. The results of these research projects were presented at the 2001 Small Grants Program conference. The projects focus on food insecurity and hunger, nutritional outcomes, and the causes and consequences of food assistance program participation. Some projects focus on specific populations,such as people living in the rural...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food assistance; Nutrition; Vulnerable populations; Food security; Food insecurity; Hunger; Hungry; Food assistance; Food spending; Well-being; Food Stamp Program; Food stamps; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Food Assistance and Nutrition Research Program; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2003 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33815
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FOOD ASSISTANCE AND NUTRITION RESEARCH SMALL GRANTS PROGRAM: EXECUTIVE SUMMARIES OF 2002 RESEARCH GRANTS AgEcon
Tiehen, Laura.
This report summarizes research findings from the Food Assistance and Nutrition Research Small Grants Program. The Economic Research Service created the program in 1998 to stimulate new and innovative research on food assistance and nutrition issues and to broaden the participation of social science scholars in these issues. The report includes summaries of the research projects that were awarded 1-year grants in summer and fall 2001. The results of these research projects were presented at the October 2002 Small Grants Program conference. The projects focus on food insecurity and hunger, nutritional status and diet quality, Federal food assistance program participation, and the role of private-sector organizations in the provision of food assistance. Some...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food assistance; Nutrition; Vulnerable populations; Food security; Food insecurity; Hunger; Hungry; Food assistance; Food spending; Well-being; Food Stamp Program; Food stamps; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Food Assistance and Nutrition Research Program; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2003 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33829
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FOOD ASSISTANCE AND NUTRITION RESEARCH SMALL GRANTS PROGRAM: EXECUTIVE SUMMARIES OF 2003 RESEARCH GRANTS AgEcon
This report summarizes research findings from the Food Assistance and Nutrition Research Small Grants Program. The Economic Research Service created the program in 1998 to stimulate new and innovative research on food assistance and nutrition issues and to broaden the participation of social science scholars in these issues. The report includes summaries of the research projects that were awarded 1-year grants in summer and fall 2002. The results of these research projects were presented at the November 2003 Small Grants Program conference. The projects focus on food assistance and child well-being, food insecurity and hunger, the dynamics of food assistance program participation, obesity, and the role of community factors in dietary intake and food...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food assistance; Nutrition; Vulnerable populations; Food security; Food insecurity; Hunger; Hungry; Food assistance; Food spending; Well-being; Food Stamp Program; Food stamps; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Food Assistance and Nutrition Research Program; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2004 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33849
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Food Cost Review, 1950-97 AgEcon
Elitzak, Howard.
Food prices, as measured by the Consumer Price Index (CPI), increased 2.6 percent in 1997. This increase was greater than the overall increase in the CPI (which rose 2.3 percent) for the third consecutive year. Higher charges for processing and distributing food, as measured by the farm-to-retail price spread, were primarily responsible for the 1997 increase. The prices farmers received for commodities, as measured by the farm value of USDA's market basket of foods, dropped 4.4 percent. The farm value share of the food dollar spent in grocery stores in 1997 was 23 percent, a decrease of 2 percent from 1996. The farm-to-retail price spread of USDA's market basket of foods rose 4.7 percent, partly reflecting higher prices of inputs, such as labor.
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Retail food prices; Farm-to-retail price spread; Farm value share; Food marketing costs; Food spending; Profits; Productivity; Demand and Price Analysis; Marketing.
Ano: 1999 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/34053
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Food Spending Declined and Food Insecurity Increased for Middle-Income and Low-Income Households From 2000 to 2007 AgEcon
Nord, Mark.
From 2000 to 2007, median spending on food by U.S. households declined by 12 percent relative to the (rising) cost of USDA’s Thrifty Food Plan, and by 6 percent relative to the (rising) Consumer Price Index (CPI) for Food and Beverages. Over the same period, the national prevalence of very low food security increased by about one-third, from 3.1 percent of households in 2000 to 4.1 percent in 2007. The deterioration in food security was greatest in the second-lowest income quintile, in which the prevalence of very low food security increased by about half. These estimates, based on data from the nationally representative Current Population Survey Food Security Supplement, are corroborated by corresponding declines in food expenditures by middle- and...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food spending; Food expenditures; Food security; Food insecurity; Consumer expenditure survey; Current population survey food security supplement; Agricultural and Food Policy; Consumer/Household Economics; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2009 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/56627
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HOUSEHOLD FOOD SECURITY IN THE UNITED STATES, 2001 AgEcon
Nord, Mark; Andrews, Margaret S.; Carlson, Steven.
Eighty-nine percent of American households were food secure throughout the entire year 2001. The rest were food insecure at least some time during the year, meaning they did not always have access to enough food for active, healthy lives for all household members because they lacked sufficient money or other resources for food. The prevalence of food insecurity rose from 10.1 percent in 1999 to 10.7 percent in 2001, and the prevalence of food insecurity with hunger rose from 3.0 percent to 3.3 percent during the same period. This report, based on data from the December 2001 food security survey, provides the most recent statistics on the food security of U.S. households, as well as on how much they spent for food and the extent to which food-insecure...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food security; Food insecurity; Hunger; Food spending; Food pantry; Soup kitchen; Emergency kitchen; Material well-being; Food Stamp Program; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2002 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33865
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HOUSEHOLD FOOD SECURITY IN THE UNITED STATES, 2002 AgEcon
Nord, Mark; Andrews, Margaret S.; Carlson, Steven.
Eighty-nine percent of American households were food secure throughout the entire year 2002, meaning that they had access, at all times, to enough food for an active, healthy life for all household members. The remaining households were food insecure at least some time during that year. The prevalence of food insecurity rose from 10.7 percent in 2001 to 11.1 percent in 2002, and the prevalence of food insecurity with hunger rose from 3.3 percent to 3.5 percent. This report, based on data from the December 2002 food security survey, provides the most recent statistics on the food security of U.S. households, as well as on how much they spent for food and the extent to which food-insecure households participated in Federal and community food assistance...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food security; Food insecurity; Hunger; Food spending; Food pantry; Soup kitchen; Emergency kitchen; Material well-being; Food Stamp Program; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2003 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33857
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Household Food Security in the United States, 2004 AgEcon
Nord, Mark; Andrews, Margaret S..
Eighty-eight percent of American households were food secure throughout the entire year in 2004, meaning that they had access, at all times, to enough food for an active, healthy life for all household members. The remaining households were food insecure at least some time during that year. The prevalence of food insecurity rose from 11.2 percent of households in 2003 to 11.9 percent in 2004, and the prevalence of food insecurity with hunger rose from 3.5 percent to 3.9 percent. This report, based on data from the December 2004 food security survey, provides the most recent statistics on the food security of U.S. households, as well as on how much they spent for food and the extent to which food-insecure households participated in Federal and community...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food security; Food insecurity; Hunger; Food spending; Food pantry; Soup kitchen; Emergency kitchen; Material well-being; Food Stamp Program; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2005 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33596
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Household Food Security in the United States, 2005 AgEcon
Nord, Mark; Andrews, Margaret S.; Carlson, Steven.
Eighty-nine percent of American households were food secure throughout the entire year in 2005, meaning that they had access, at all times, to enough food for an active, healthy life for all household members. The remaining households were food insecure at least some time during that year. The prevalence of food insecurity declined from 11.9 percent of households in 2004 to 11.0 percent in 2005, while the prevalence of very low food security remained unchanged at 3.9 percent. This report, based on data from the December 2005 food security survey, provides the most recent statistics on the food security of U.S. households, as well as on how much they spent for food and the extent to which food-insecure households participated in Federal and community food...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food security; Food insecurity; Food spending; Food pantry; Hunger; Soup kitchen; Emergency kitchen; Material well-being; Food Stamp Program; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2006 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/7243
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Household Food Security in the United States, 2006 AgEcon
Nord, Mark; Andrews, Margaret S.; Carlson, Steven.
Eighty-nine percent of American households were food secure throughout the entire year in 2006, meaning that they had access at all times to enough food for an active, healthy life for all household members. The remaining households (10.9 percent) were food insecure at least some time during the year. About one-third of food insecure households (4.0 percent of all U.S. households) had very low food security—meaning that the food intake of one or more adults was reduced and their eating patterns were disrupted at times during the year because the household lacked money and other resources for food. Prevalence rates of food insecurity and very low food security were essentially unchanged from those in 2005. The typical food-secure household spent 31 percent...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food security; Food insecurity; Food spending; Food pantry; Soup kitchen; Emergency kitchen; Material well-being; Food Stamp Program; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Agricultural and Food Policy; Consumer/Household Economics; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2007 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/55966
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Household Food Security in the United States, 2007 AgEcon
Nord, Mark; Andrews, Margaret S.; Carlson, Steven.
Eighty-nine percent of American households were food secure throughout the entire year in 2007, meaning that all household members had access at all times to enough food for an active, healthy life. The remaining households (11.1 percent) were food insecure at least some time during the year. About one-third of food-insecure households (4.1 percent of all U.S. households) had very low food security—meaning that the food intake of one or more adults was reduced and their eating patterns were disrupted at times during the year because the household lacked money and other resources for food. Prevalence rates of food insecurity and very low food security were essentially unchanged from those in 2005 and 2006. The typical food-secure household spent 35 percent...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food security; Food insecurity; Food spending; Food pantry; Soup kitchen; Emergency kitchen; Material well-being; Food Stamp Program; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Agricultural and Food Policy; Consumer/Household Economics; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2008 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/56483
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Household Food Security in the United States, 2008 AgEcon
Nord, Mark; Andrews, Margaret S.; Carlson, Steven.
Eighty-five percent of American households were food secure throughout the entire year in 2008, meaning that they had access at all times to enough food for an active, healthy life for all household members. The remaining households (14.6 percent) were food insecure at least some time during the year, including 5.7 percent with very low food security—meaning that the food intake of one or more household members was reduced and their eating patterns were disrupted at times during the year because the household lacked money and other resources for food. Prevalence rates of food insecurity and very low food security were up from 11.1 percent and 4.1 percent, respectively, in 2007, and were the highest recorded since 1995, when the first national food security...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food security; Food insecurity; Food spending; Food pantry; Soup kitchen; Emergency kitchen; Material well-being; Food Stamp Program; SNAP; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Agricultural and Food Policy; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2009 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/55953
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Household Food Security in the United States in 2010 AgEcon
Coleman-Jensen, Alisha; Nord, Mark; Andrews, Margaret S.; Carlson, Steven.
An estimated 85.5 percent of American households were food secure throughout the entire year in 2010, meaning that they had access at all times to enough food for an active, healthy life for all household members. The remaining households (14.5 percent) were food insecure at least some time during the year, including 5.4 percent with very low food security—meaning that the food intake of one or more household members was reduced and their eating patterns were disrupted at times during the year because the household lacked money and other resources for food. The prevalence rate of very low food security declined from 5.7 percent in 2009, while the change in food insecurity overall (from 14.7 percent in 2009) was not statistically significant. The typical...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food security; Food insecurity; Food spending; Food pantry; Soup kitchen; Emergency kitchen; Material well-being; SNAP; Food Stamp Program; National School Lunch Program; WIC; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 2011 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/118021
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HOUSEHOLD FOOD SPENDING BY SELECTED DEMOGRAPHICS IN THE 1990s AgEcon
Blisard, Noel; Harris, James Michael.
Average per-person total food expenditures, adjusted for inflation, declined about 7 percent between 1990 and 1998, from $2,189 to $2,037. This decline resulted primarily from the average at-home food expenditures per person declining by about 6 percent and the away-from-home food expenditures declining by about 8 percent. Price-adjusted food spending reflects changes in the real price of food as well as any quantity adjustments made by consumers. However, the national average masks the fact that some population subgroups had significantly higher or lower food expenditures than average. For example, while total food spending declined for all demographic groups except female-headed and Black households, these two demographic groups still had the lowest per...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food expenditures; Food spending; Demographics; Consumer Expenditure Survey; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety.
Ano: 2001 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33610
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Income and Food Expenditures Decomposed by Cohort, Age, and Time Effects AgEcon
Blisard, Noel.
This report expands aggregate lifecycle expenditure analysis by separating generational or cohort effects from aging effects. This is important since different generations or age groups may exhibit expenditure patterns that are the result of higher incomes and/or different tastes and preferences. Ignoring these generational effects produces income and consumption age profiles that can be misleading. With accurate consumption and age profiles, policymakers can gain a better idea of food intake patterns by cohort, and thereby identify groups that may need additional diet and health information. Using survey data to follow eight cohort groups from 1982 through 1995, this study found that: real per capita income increased for all cohorts, except for the very...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food spending; Food expenditures; Consumer Expenditure Surveys; Households; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety.
Ano: 2001 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33552
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THE DEMAND FOR FOOD AWAY FROM HOME: FULL-SERVICE OR FAST FOOD? AgEcon
Stewart, Hayden; Blisard, Noel; Bhuyan, Sanjib; Nayga, Rodolfo M., Jr..
Consumer spending at full-service and fast food restaurants will continue to grow over the remainder of this decade and the next. However, the larger increase is predicted to occur at full-service restaurants. Simulations assuming modest growth in household income plus expected demographic developments show that per capita spending could rise by 18 percent at full-service restaurants and by 6 percent for fast food between 2000 and 2020. The assumed assumed increase in income alone causes such spending to rise by almost 15 percent and 7 percent at full-service and fast food restaurants, respectively. The increasing proportion of households containing a single person or multiple adults without live-at-home children will cause per person spending to rise by...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Full-service restaurants; Fast food restaurants; Food spending; Household income; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety.
Ano: 2004 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33953
Registros recuperados: 18
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