Estimates of Child Care Eligibility and Receipt for Fiscal Year 2006. Child Care Eligibility and Receipt - Tables

04/30/2010

Appendix Table 1:
Number of Children Potentially Eligible for Child Care Subsidies under Federal Parameters,
Average Monthly, Calendar Year 2006
Age of Child Parent is Student Parent Employed 1-19 Hours Parent Employed 20+ Hours Family Income <=100% Poverty Family Income 101-150% Poverty Family Income >150% Poverty All Eligible Children
0 110,840 89,350 813,510 306,250 209,940 497,500 1,013,690
1 142,480 68,460 835,390 314,770 225,050 506,510 1,046,320
2 83,220 99,990 911,690 345,140 244,130 505,630 1,094,900
3 84,630 65,960 1,014,880 352,090 232,690 580,680 1,165,470
4 92,960 79,580 922,200 303,370 230,280 561,090 1,094,740
5 96,630 76,960 984,930 293,730 267,990 596,800 1,158,520
6-9 239,300 307,270 3,925,460 1,143,550 940,340 2,388,150 4,472,040
10-12 156,330 210,510 3,043,880 747,330 751,360 1,912,020 3,410,720
13+ ** ** 103,610 ** ** 57,570 117,860
All 1,017,500 1,001,220 12,555,500 3,827,390 3,140,900 7,605,960 14,574,260
** Cells with estimated populations under 50,000 are not shown
Totals may not sum due to rounding
See Notes on Appendix II Tables on page 14
Source: Current Population Survey, ASEC, analyzed with the TRIM3 Microsimulation Model
Appendix Table 2:
Number of Children Eligible for Child Care Subsidies under CCDF State-Defined Rules,
Average Monthly, Calendar Year 2006
Age of Child Parent is Student Parent Employed 1-19 Hours Parent Employed 20+ Hours Family Income <=100% Poverty Family Income 101-150% Poverty Family Income >150% Poverty All Eligible Children
0 91,550 ** 460,550 290,340 184,470 104,220 579,030
1 119,490 ** 455,440 297,880 190,160 114,580 602,620
2 73,650 ** 527,120 319,640 196,540 111,280 627,470
3 72,310 ** 568,870 341,740 198,050 127,590 667,380
4 75,440 ** 510,840 288,240 201,940 119,140 609,310
5 76,930 ** 550,000 279,830 228,760 148,870 657,460
6-9 183,110 108,430 2,124,780 1,072,720 822,490 521,100 2,416,320
10-12 127,390 77,080 1,582,640 721,760 664,390 400,960 1,787,100
13+ ** ** ** ** ** ** 61,110
All 829,310 348,890 6,829,610 3,630,670 2,712,690 1,664,430 8,007,800
** Cells with estimated populations under 50,000 are not shown
Totals may not sum due to rounding
See Notes on Appendix II Tables on page 14
Source: Current Population Survey, ASEC, analyzed with the TRIM3 Microsimulation Model
Appendix Table 3:
Estimated Number of Children Receiving Child Care Subsidies through CCDF, SSBG, and TANF-Direct,
Average Monthly, Fiscal Year 2006
Age of child Children Served by CCDF Estimated Number of Children Served by CCDF, SSBG, and TANF-Direct
<=100%
Poverty
101-150%
Poverty
>150%
Poverty
Total <=100%
Poverty
101-150%
Poverty
>150%
Poverty
Total
0 68,270 23,370 6,680 98,330 97,340 33,330 9,520 140,190
1 116,180 47,740 16,040 179,960 165,640 68,070 22,870 256,580
2 131,900 61,120 22,710 215,730 188,060 87,140 32,380 307,580
3 132,900 66,180 26,350 225,430 189,490 94,360 37,570 321,420
4 125,570 67,370 27,930 220,860 179,030 96,050 39,820 314,900
5 104,700 54,940 21,980 181,620 149,280 78,330 31,340 258,950
6-9 266,690 137,190 52,450 456,330 380,240 195,600 74,790 650,630
10-12 103,620 51,110 18,270 173,000 147,740 72,870 26,040 246,660
13+ 3,900 1,990 560 6,450 5,560 2,830 800 9,190
All 1,053,730 511,000 192,970 1,757,700 1,502,390 728,580 275,140 2,506,110
Totals may not sum due to rounding
See Notes on Appendix II Tables on page 14
Source: Form-801 CCDF Administrative Records, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Administration for Children and Families
Appendix Table 4:
Number of Children Potentially Eligible for Child Care Subsidies by State,
Two Year Average Monthly Estimates, Calendar Year 2005-2006
State Children Potentially Eligible Under Federal Parameters
(Family Incomes <85% SMI)
Children Eligible Under State-Defined Rules
Estimate 95% Confidence Interval, 2-Year Average
(Low-High)
Estimate 95% Confidence Interval, 2-Year Average
(Low-High)
Alabama 181,490 146,690 216,300 92,150 67,090 117,200
Alaska 34,620 28,370 40,870 26,410 20,920 31,910
Arizona 304,200 255,730 352,660 176,890 139,540 214,240
Arkansas 124,620 101,480 147,750 52,190 37,050 67,340
California 1,760,110 1,642,420 1,877,800 1,177,390 1,080,330 1,274,450
Colorado 229,580 187,930 271,230 153,110 118,810 187,420
Connecticut 166,000 135,660 196,340 82,040 60,440 103,630
Delaware 45,550 37,630 53,470 24,660 18,760 30,560
District of Columbia 25,220 19,860 30,570 25,350 19,980 30,710
Florida 816,420 740,420 892,410 369,150 317,370 420,930
Georgia 483,440 426,220 540,660 236,980 196,350 277,610
Hawaii 71,560 60,180 82,930 59,410 49,000 69,830
Idaho 65,490 53,280 77,700 26,020 18,220 33,830
Illinois 653,170 585,110 721,230 394,670 341,180 448,160
Indiana 321,910 275,230 368,590 95,820 69,860 121,790
Iowa 162,560 134,580 190,540 57,070 40,180 73,950
Kansas 157,240 130,510 183,980 86,880 66,780 106,990
Kentucky 170,960 137,220 204,710 97,660 71,910 123,410
Louisiana 198,540 162,320 234,770 163,140 130,160 196,130
Maine 46,050 35,340 56,760 45,310 34,680 55,930
Maryland 307,850 261,210 354,490 139,020 107,180 170,850
Massachusetts 262,290 220,280 304,290 84,720 60,510 108,940
Michigan 475,570 418,420 532,720 186,350 150,070 222,630
Minnesota 299,130 254,460 343,800 99,970 73,610 126,320
Mississippi 149,560 123,750 175,370 118,970 95,820 142,120
Missouri 290,130 245,130 335,130 76,680 53,100 100,260
Montana 37,110 29,590 44,630 14,420 9,680 19,160
Nebraska 97,160 80,440 113,870 16,670 9,580 23,750
Nevada 126,260 103,200 149,320 110,710 89,050 132,370
New Hampshire 56,120 45,130 67,120 17,850 11,550 24,140
New Jersey 428,610 373,660 483,570 175,670 139,940 211,390
New Mexico 91,840 73,520 110,150 63,740 48,380 79,110
New York 850,430 771,100 929,760 571,140 505,630 636,650
North Carolina 467,340 410,360 524,310 328,930 280,770 377,100
North Dakota 28,650 23,270 34,030 19,420 14,950 23,880
Ohio 676,330 608,600 744,060 374,780 323,650 425,910
Oklahoma 141,940 113,290 170,580 173,180 141,690 204,680
Oregon 138,290 108,460 168,120 75,940 53,650 98,220
Pennsylvania 587,630 524,090 651,170 328,120 280,180 376,060
Rhode Island 45,640 36,330 54,940 28,440 21,030 35,860
South Carolina 228,730 189,760 267,700 123,340 94,350 152,330
South Dakota 40,370 33,810 46,930 27,400 21,940 32,850
Tennessee 269,290 226,470 312,110 121,070 92,010 150,130
Texas 1,172,460 1,075,340 1,269,580 586,630 517,020 656,240
Utah 155,810 132,950 178,680 75,890 59,680 92,110
Vermont 24,560 19,260 29,850 12,470 8,660 16,290
Virginia 380,120 329,330 430,900 225,520 186,000 265,030
Washington 288,230 242,470 333,990 172,210 136,500 207,910
West Virginia 58,240 46,180 70,300 37,320 27,600 47,030
Wisconsin 288,840 244,200 333,480 156,270 123,010 189,520
Wyoming 20,030 15,660 24,400 15,220 11,400 19,050
See Notes on Appendix II Tables on page 14
Source: Current Population Survey, ASEC, analyzed with the TRIM3 Microsimulation Model
Appendix Table 5:
Number of Children Potentially Eligible for Child Care Subsidies under Federal Parameters
Living in Families with Incomes Under 100% and 150% Poverty by State,
Two Year Average Monthly Estimates, Calendar Year 2005-2006
State Children Potentially Eligible Under 100% Poverty Children Potentially Eligible Under 150% Poverty
Estimate 95% Confidence Interval, 2-Year Average
(Low-High)
Estimate 95% Confidence Interval, 2-Year Average
(Low-High)
Alabama 68,840 47,130 90,550 111,200 83,740 138,670
Alaska 5,830 3,210 8,460 13,120 9,210 17,040
Arizona 95,010 67,650 122,370 158,830 123,400 194,250
Arkansas 40,330 26,970 53,690 69,300 51,890 86,700
California 414,600 356,390 472,810 800,400 719,980 880,820
Colorado 47,070 27,830 66,320 89,390 62,990 115,780
Connecticut 27,500 14,920 40,090 51,050 33,930 68,170
Delaware 8,790 5,230 12,350 15,990 11,210 20,770
District of Columbia 11,310 7,670 14,940 16,170 11,850 20,500
Florida 202,250 163,770 240,730 390,740 337,510 443,980
Georgia 176,120 141,010 211,240 273,000 229,490 316,510
Hawaii 13,740 8,630 18,840 26,940 19,820 34,050
Idaho 15,110 9,140 21,080 36,980 27,720 46,240
Illinois 151,960 118,450 185,470 278,700 233,540 323,860
Indiana 84,650 60,250 109,060 143,700 112,040 175,370
Iowa 42,370 27,790 56,950 76,960 57,420 96,500
Kansas 39,800 26,050 53,550 70,120 51,990 88,240
Kentucky 61,330 40,830 81,820 107,060 80,130 133,990
Louisiana 85,840 61,700 109,980 146,680 115,310 178,040
Maine 10,530 5,340 15,730 22,190 14,690 29,690
Maryland 66,650 44,460 88,850 111,660 83,050 140,270
Massachusetts 33,730 18,410 49,050 74,350 51,640 97,060
Michigan 119,060 89,960 148,150 202,320 164,550 240,100
Minnesota 40,290 23,470 57,120 85,310 60,930 109,690
Mississippi 69,030 51,240 86,820 107,500 85,450 129,550
Missouri 67,420 45,290 89,550 134,010 103,000 165,020
Montana 13,990 9,330 18,650 23,200 17,220 29,190
Nebraska 13,650 7,240 20,060 32,110 22,310 41,900
Nevada 22,490 12,580 32,400 54,540 39,160 69,920
New Hampshire 6,080 2,390 9,770 14,160 8,540 19,770
New Jersey 66,320 44,230 88,410 148,800 115,880 181,720
New Mexico 39,860 27,620 52,100 65,910 50,300 81,530
New York 249,460 205,810 293,100 416,780 360,590 472,970
North Carolina 150,600 117,640 183,570 250,170 207,920 292,430
North Dakota 6,840 4,170 9,520 14,390 10,530 18,250
Ohio 185,790 149,500 222,080 314,560 267,590 361,530
Oklahoma 46,790 30,120 63,460 83,710 61,520 105,900
Oregon 40,560 24,180 56,930 80,680 57,730 103,640
Pennsylvania 152,250 119,350 185,140 266,980 223,640 310,330
Rhode Island 10,590 6,030 15,140 18,250 12,300 24,210
South Carolina 82,070 58,310 105,830 135,790 105,420 166,160
South Dakota 8,750 5,630 11,860 17,210 12,860 21,570
Tennessee 72,120 49,590 94,650 152,980 120,380 185,570
Texas 379,440 323,200 435,680 722,870 645,840 799,910
Utah 42,390 30,180 54,590 72,010 56,200 87,820
Vermont 3,290 1,310 5,260 6,860 4,020 9,700
Virginia 76,390 53,220 99,560 175,750 140,760 210,730
Washington 53,660 33,540 73,780 126,380 95,720 157,030
West Virginia 28,180 19,720 36,640 44,960 34,320 55,600
Wisconsin 77,050 53,530 100,580 127,810 97,660 157,960
Wyoming 5,860 3,460 8,250 9,620 6,560 12,680
See Notes on Appendix II Tables on page 14
Source: Current Population Survey, ASEC, analyzed with the TRIM3 Microsimulation Model

Notes on Appendix II Tables

Poverty Status: In Appendix Tables 1, 2, 3, and 5, poverty status is based on 2006 poverty thresholds published by the U.S. Census Bureau, Housing and Household Economic Statistics Division.  Since state-submitted Form-801 CCDF Administrative Records of subsidy reports recipients monthly income, the Census Bureau threshold is divided by twelve to create a comparable monthly threshold.  Due to the source and limitations of data, the family income used to estimate poverty status of children who receive subsidies is calculated differently than for children who are eligible for subsidies.  Recipient poverty status is based on family income used to determine child care subsidy eligibility, as reported by the state on Form-801 CCDF Administrative Records for fiscal year 2006.  Family income is reported after any relevant income disregards have been applied.  Poverty status of eligible children is determined based on full family income reported to the Current Population Survey for calendar year 2006 prior to application of any relevant income disregard.

Parent is Employed or Student Status: In Appendix Tables 1 and 2, parent is student status indicates that an eligible recipient lives in a household with a parent who is not employed because he or she is in school.  Eligible recipients living with an employed parent who is also in school would not be included in the parent is student category.  In the case of multiple parent households, children are categorized by the parent with the least amount of employment hours.  For example, if an eligible child has one parent working 40 hours per week and another parent working 18 hours per week, the child will be categorized as parent employed 1-19 hours.  Eligible recipients living with a parent who is employed and a parent who is not employed because he or she is in school would be included in the parent is student category.

State by State Estimates of Eligibility:  In Appendix Table 4, the estimate of potentially eligible children under federal parameters does not consider state-allowable income disregards when determining whether a childs family income is below 85 percent of SMI.  In some states, income disregards could lead to a higher estimate of children eligible under state-defined rules than under federal parameters.  In Appendix Table 5, some children from families below 150 percent of poverty are ineligible for subsidies because their family income exceeds 85 percent of SMI. In Appendix Tables 4 and 5, the two year average monthly estimates for years 2005 and 2006 use the state median incomes published in February 2005, the most recent data available to the states at the time they were preparing their FY 2006-2007 state plans.

Department of Health & Human Services
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