Community Profile 2013 Tulsa County - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Community Profile 2013 Tulsa County

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  1. Community Profile2013 Tulsa County Prepared by the Community Service Council, with support from the Metropolitan Human Services Commission November 15, 2013

  2. Demographic trends Total population Age Race and Hispanic Origin

  3. 934,215

  4. Distribution of Children Under Age 5 by race and hispanic origin: Tulsa county, 2000 & 2010 +7.9% -14.1% +113.5% -9.3% +57.9% +17.4% +51.7% Source: US Census Bureau, 2000 and 2010 Censuses.

  5. Family, children and youth Family dynamics Children and youth Aging population

  6. Family dynamics

  7. Family Type for Children under Age 6 by Race and Ethnicity, tulsa county 2010 Source: US Census Bureau, 2010 Census.

  8. Placement of children of incarcerated mothers in oklahoma Source: Oklahoma Commission on Children and Youth, “Study of Incarcerated Women and Their Children,” Nov. 21, 2008.

  9. Live Births by Race/Hispanic Origin, Tulsa County, 1991-2008 Source: Oklahoma State Department of Health (OK2SHARE).

  10. Total Fertility Rates by Race/Hispanic Origin, Tulsa County, 1991-2008 Source: Oklahoma State Department of Health (OK2SHARE).

  11. Summary of risk factors for infants, Tulsa County, 2012 Total births = 9,300 Note: Lighter colored bars indicate 2008 data. Source: Oklahoma State Department of Health, Vital Statistics 2012, OK2SHARE, accessed on 11/5/13.

  12. Births by Mother’s Education Level for Tulsa County, 2008 (35.3%) (23.2%) (23.5%) (18.0%) Source: Oklahoma State Department of Health (OK2SHARE).

  13. Children and youth

  14. Oklahoma rankings on indicators of child well-being Source: Annie E. Casey Foundation, “KIDS COUNT Data Book, 2013.”

  15. Oklahoma rankings on specific child indicators Source: Annie E. Casey Foundation, “KIDS COUNT Data Book, 2013.”

  16. The Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE) Study Pyramid Death Conception Mechanisms by which Adverse Childhood Experiences Influence Health and Well-being throughout the Lifespan Source: The Adverse Childhood Experiences Study website: www.acestudy.org, “About the Adverse Childhood Experiences Study.”

  17. Adverse Childhood Experiences… …DISEASE, DISABILITY AND SOCIAL PROBLEMS IN ADULTHOOD …growing up in a household with ADVERSE CHILDHOOD EXPERIENCES: • Recurrent physical abuse • Recurrent emotional abuse • Sexual abuse • An alcohol or drug abuser • An incarcerated household member • Someone who is chronically depressed, suicidal, institutionalized or mentally ill • Mother being treated violently • Living with one or neither parent • Emotional or physical neglect • Smoking • Overeating • Physical inactivity • Heavy alcohol use • Drug use • Promiscuity • Nicotine addiction • Alcoholism • Drug addiction • Obesity • Depression • Suicide • Injuries • Unintentional pregnancy • Adolescent pregnancy • Heart disease • Cancer • Chronic lung and liver disease • Stroke • Diabetes • Fetal death • Sexually transmitted diseases …ADOPTION OF HEALTH RISK BEHAVIORS… Source: The Adverse Childhood Experiences Study website: www.acestudy.org, “What are Adverse Childhood Experieinces (ACE’s).”

  18. Adverse Childhood ExperiencesCounty Rankings Rankings: 1 = best, 77 = worst *Indicates a tie with at least one other county Source: Oklahoma KIDS COUNT Factbook, 2006-2007, Oklahoma Institute for Child Advocacy

  19. Domestic violence • A woman is assaulted or beaten every 9 seconds in the US • Nationally, 1 in 4 women and 1 in 7 men have experienced severe physical violence by an intimate partner • 876 homicides due to domestic violence identified from 1998 to 2008 in Oklahoma • Men who as children witnessed their parents’ domestic violence were twice as likely to abuse their own wives than sons of nonviolent parents

  20. Prepared by the Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa

  21. Percentage of 4th graders not proficient in reading by race and hispanic origin: United states: 2011 Source: Annie E. Casey Foundation, “KIDS COUNT Data Book, 2013.”

  22. High school graduation rates: tulsa public schools, 2011-12 school year Source: Oklahoma State Department of Education, Office of Accountability, 2011-12 AMO (Annual Measurable Objectives); Oklahoma State Department of Education ”no child Left Behind Act” Annual Report Card 2010-11.

  23. Characteristics of births to teens (age 15-19): Tulsa County, 2012 910 798 117 679 Total teen births = 910 Age-specific fertility rate = 46.8/1,000 females age 15-19 82 16 181 118 115 Note: Lighter colored bars indicate 2008 data. Source: Oklahoma State Department of Health, Vital Statistics 2012, OK2SHARE, accessed on 11/5/13.

  24. Aging population

  25. The aging population in Tulsa County is predominantly female, many live alone and over a third have a disability Source: US Census Bureau, 2011 American Community Survey.

  26. Living arrangements of persons 65 and older: Tulsa county, 2011 3.8% 2.1% 28.7% 65.4% Source: US Census Bureau, 2011 American Community Survey.

  27. Economic conditions Labor force participation Living wage and poverty Role of education Income inequality Program participation

  28. Labor force participation

  29. Civilian Labor Force Participation Rates for Persons 16 & Older by Sex 68.2% 62.5% 57.1% Source: Toossi, Mitra. “Employment Outlook: 2010-2020: Labor Force Projections to 2020: A More Slowly Growing Workforce,” Monthly Labor Review, January 2012. Prepared by the Community Service Council, with support from the Metropolitan Human Services Commission (5/20/2013).

  30. Civilian Labor Force Participation Rates among Persons 16 to 19 by Sex 27.9% 26.5% 25.2% Source: Toossi, Mitra. “Employment Outlook: 2010-2020: Labor Force Projections to 2020: A More Slowly Growing Workforce,” Monthly Labor Review, January 2012. Prepared by the Community Service Council, with support from the Metropolitan Human Services Commission (5/20/2013).

  31. Civilian Labor Force Participation Rates among Persons 20 to 24 by Sex 69.4% 65.9% 62.3% Source: Toossi, Mitra. “Employment Outlook: 2010-2020: Labor Force Projections to 2020: A More Slowly Growing Workforce,” Monthly Labor Review, January 2012. Prepared by the Community Service Council, with support from the Metropolitan Human Services Commission (5/20/2013).

  32. Civilian Labor Force Participation Rates among Persons 25 to 54 by Sex 88.1% 81.3% 74.6% Source: Toossi, Mitra. “Employment Outlook: 2010-2020: Labor Force Projections to 2020: A More Slowly Growing Workforce,” Monthly Labor Review, January 2012. Prepared by the Community Service Council, with support from the Metropolitan Human Services Commission (5/20/2013).

  33. Civilian Labor Force Participation Rates among Persons 65 to 74 by Sex 35.1% 31.0% 27.5% Source: Toossi, Mitra. “Employment Outlook: 2010-2020: Labor Force Projections to 2020: A More Slowly Growing Workforce,” Monthly Labor Review, January 2012. Prepared by the Community Service Council, with support from the Metropolitan Human Services Commission (5/20/2013).

  34. Civilian Labor Force Participation Rates among Persons 75 & Older by Sex 12.8% 10.0% 8.0% Source: Toossi, Mitra. “Employment Outlook: 2010-2020: Labor Force Projections to 2020: A More Slowly Growing Workforce,” Monthly Labor Review, January 2012. Prepared by the Community Service Council, with support from the Metropolitan Human Services Commission (5/20/2013).

  35. Civilian Labor Force Participation Rates for Persons 16 & Older by Race/Ethnicity and by Sex 75.9% 71.0% 67.2% 63.4% 63.1% 59.5% 57.9% 57.2% 56.1% 56.1% Source: Toossi, Mitra. “Employment Outlook: 2010-2020: Labor Force Projections to 2020: A More Slowly Growing Workforce,” Monthly Labor Review, January 2012. Prepared by the Community Service Council, with support from the Metropolitan Human Services Commission (5/20/2013).