1 Community Information Book Update October 2005 Public Health Department Social and Demographic Characteristics The latest figures from Census 2000 show that 36,334 people lived in San Antonio, an increase of % since The racial/ethnic composition of is 42% Asian, 24% African American, 23% Latino, % White, 3% two or more races, and less than 1% each of American Indian, Pacific Islander, and some other race. The racial/ethnic composition of Alameda County is 41% White, 20% Asian, 19% Latino, 15% African American, 4% two or more races, and less than 1% each American Indian, Racial and Ethnic Composition, 2000 Two or more races 3% Pacific Islander <1% Other race <1% Latino 23% Pacific Islander, and some other race. The Latino population showed the fastest growth rate of 33% between 1990 and Additionally, Asian and Pacific Islanders experienced a 21% increase in between 1990 and Racial and Ethnic Composition, 1990 vs ,000 14,000 12,000 10,000,000 6,000 4,000 2,000 0 Latino White Afr. Am. Amer. Ind. *Information on multiracial residents was collected for the fi rst time in the 2000 Census. Therefore, 1990 comparison is not available. The African American population experienced a decrease of 24%, while the White population decreased 6% Asian/PI Other Two or more* Community Assessment, Planning, and Education (CAPE) Unit 1000 Broadway, Suite 500 Oakland, CA Tel: Asian 42% American Indian <1% African American 24% White % The census tracts included in this update are Please see the Community Information Book for a map of the area.
2 In 2000, had approximately the same number of women as men. Alameda County had 51% women and 49% men. Children under 14 years of age made up 23% of the community in, as compared to 21% in as a whole. Sex and Age Seniors (65 and older) made up % of the population, as compared to 10% countywide. In 2000, 37% of residents age 5 years and older spoke only English at home. Language The breakdown of languages in San Antonio homes was Chinese (24%), Spanish (21%), Vietnamese (7%), Mon-Khmer/ Cambodian (3%), Tagalog (2%), and some other language (6%). This included people who can speak English in addition to other languages. Age Distribution by Sex, 2000 Language Spoken at Home, 2000 Age Under 5 30% 20% 10% 0% 10% 20% 30% Mon-Khmer; Cambodian 3% Vietnamese 7% Spanish 21% Tagalog 2% Other 6% English 37% Male Female Household In 2000, there were 11,792 households in, an.1% increase over the 10,911 households counted in Chinese 24%
3 Income and Poverty Almost half (4%) of households in earned an income of less than $30,000 in 1999, as compared to 26% in as a whole. In 1999, half of all households in Alameda County earned more than $46,795. In 1999, half of the households in the richest census tract in earned more than $36,91, while half of the households in the poorest census tract earned less than $27,31. Another way to look at income is through a poverty level established by the federal government. According to this method, people under a certain income level are considered poor. The map below shows the percent of people living in poverty in The poverty level for a family of four was $16,95 in Household Income Distribution, 1999 $50-75K 15% $75-100K 6% $30-50K 24% >$100K 7% <$30K 4% Oakland and Poverty Rate, 1999 Place Artwork Here
4 14,75 people in age 16 years and older were employed in Approximately 27% of employed San Antonio residents worked in sales and office jobs. These included retail workers, secretaries, and postal clerks. In 2000, 22% of workers held service jobs such as firefighters, police, housekeepers, childcare workers, cooks, waiter/ waitresses, janitors, and hairdressers. 19% of workers were employed in production, transportation, and material moving occupations, including bus drivers, movers, and aircraft control operators. Construction and maintenance workers made up 9% of the workers. These included construction trade workers, installation, maintenance, and repair occupations. About 23% were employed in management, professional, and related occupations. These included executives, engineers, teachers, lawyers, and nurses. Employment and Occupation In 2004, approximately 9.1% of Oakland residents age 16 or older were unemployed. This is compared to 6.0% in as a whole. Occupations, 2000 Construction, extraction, and maintenance 9% Oakland Annual Unemployment Rate, Production, transportation, and material moving 19% Farming, fishing, and forestry <1% Sales and office 27% Oakland Management, professional, and related 23% Service 22% Unemployment in Oakland increased from 2000 to 2003 and had a slight decline in 2004.
5 In 2000, about 16% of residents aged 25 and older had completed college (bachelor s degree) or held a graduate/ professional degree. For as a whole this figure was 35%. About 1% in had completed some college (but had not graduated) and 5% had completed an associate degree. This was similar to 22% who had attended some college and 7% who had completed an associate degree in as a whole. Approximately 19% of residents had graduated from high school or passed the General Educational Development (GED) exam. In as a whole, 19% had finished high school or held a GED certificate. Education 42% of residents ages 25 and over did not have a high school degree. This figure was 1% in as a whole. In, there were 12,291 housing units in the year About 4.1% of these were vacant. On average, there were 3.1 persons per household in, as compared to 2.7 in. Housing About 23% of homes were occupied by the owner in Tenure, 2000 Owner occupied 23% Educational Attainment, 2000 Renter occupied 77% Graduate/ Professional Bachelor Associate Some college, no degree High school grad; GED 9th-12th grade; no diploma <9th grade 0% 10% 20% 30%
6 Mortality Life expectancy is the average number of years of life to be expected if current mortality rates continue. The life expectancy in for the years 2000 to 2003 was 76.6 years. This is 2.3 years less than the county as a whole. The life expectancy for each West Oakland racial/ethnic group except Hispanics was less than the life expectancy for that group in. The life expectancy for Hispanics in San Antonio was 3.9 years. The number of deaths in a defined group of people during a given period is called the mortality (or death) rate. The mortality rate for all causes of death in was 49 per 100,000 people between 2000 and This is 12% higher than the rate of 756 per 100,000. The mortality rate for each cause of death is higher in than in Alameda County. The only exceptions are breast cancer and lung cancer, which had slightly lower rates. West Oakland Mortality Rate, Life Expectancy, All Races All Cancers Lung Cancer Hispanic Colon Cancer 23 1 Asian African American White Hawaiian/ Pacific Islanders American Indian/ Alaskan Native Prostate Cancer (Male) Breast Cancer (Female) Coronary Heart Disease Stroke Unintentional Injury Diabetes Life Expectancy (Years) Homicide Suicide 1 14 Motor Vehicle Crashes Mortality Rate (per 100,000)
7 Heart disease and cancers were the top two causes of death for all race/ethnic groups in San Antonio. For Asians, cancers were the first leading cause of death. For the other race/ethnic groups, heart disease was the first leading cause. Stroke was the third leading cause for each race/ethnic group except for Hispanics. Leading Causes of Death by Race/Ethnicity, Rank Hispanic Asian African American White 1 Heart disease (12) Cancers (70) Heart disease (113) Heart disease (34) 2 Cancers (11) Heart disease (46) Cancers (72) Cancers (27) 3 Unintentional injuries (7) Stroke (41) Stroke (36) Stroke (11) 4 Chronic liver disease and cirrhosis (5) Homicide (5) Chronic lower respiratory diseases (16) 5 Unintentional injuries (10) Suicide (10) Diabetes (1) Notes: The numbers in ( ) are the four-year total number of deaths. Fewer than five deaths during the four-year period. Unintentional injuries (15) Homicide (15) Unintentional injuries () Chronic lower respiratory diseases (5)
Research Brief POVERTY IN THE SAN FRANCISCO BAY AREA March 2015 SILICON VALLEY INSTITUTE for REGIONAL STUDIES This publication is one in a series of research briefs published by the Silicon Valley Institute
We the People of More Than One Race in the United States Census 2000 Special Reports Issued April 2005 CENSR-22 By Nicholas A. Jones U S C E N S U S B U R E A U Helping You Make Informed Decisions U.S.
Arkansas s Big Health Problems and How We Plan to Solve Them Arkansas Department of Health Keeping your hometown healthy i Arkansas s Big Health Problems and How We Plan to Solve Them State Health Assessment
We the People: s in the United States Census 2000 Special Reports Issued December 2004 CENSR-17 By Terrance J. Reeves and Claudette E. Bennett U S C E N S U S B U R E A U Helping You Make Informed Decisions
Who Would be Affected by an Increase in Seattle s Minimum Wage? Report for the City of Seattle, Income Inequality Advisory Committee March 21, 2014 Prof. Marieka M. Klawitter Prof. Mark C. Long Prof. Robert
Disparities in STEM Employment by Sex, Race, and Hispanic Origin American Community Survey Reports By Liana Christin Landivar Issued September 2013 ACS-24 INTRODUCTION Industry, government, and academic
Changing AMERICA INDICATORS of SOCIAL and ECONOMIC WELL-BEING by RACE and HISPANIC ORIGIN BY THE COUNCIL OF ECONOMIC ADVISERS FOR THE PRESIDENT S INITIATIVE ON RACE Changing AMERICA INDICATORS of SOCIAL
HIV/AIDS in the Houston Area The 2013 Houston Area Integrated Epidemiologic Profile for HIV/AIDS Prevention and Care Services Planning Page 1 Disclaimer: This document is the most current HIV/AIDS epidemiologic
Working but Poor: Asian American Poverty in New York City Working but Poor: Asian American Poverty in New York City October 2008 Funding for the Report by C.J. Huang Foundation Ong Family Foundation United
Work-Related Fatalities in North Carolina, 2011 and Five-Year Trend (2007-2011) Introduction Workplace fatalities are rare; when they do occur, they are typically during a worker s most productive years
Projections of the Size and Composition of the U.S. Population: to Population Estimates and Projections Current Population Reports By Sandra L. Colby and Jennifer M. Ortman Issued March 15 P25-1143 INTRODUCTION
Group Health Community Health Needs Assessment 2013 2015 Prepared by the Center for Community Health and Evaluation Part of Group Health Research Institute a Contents Key findings 1 1. Introduction Group
A PUBLICATION OF THE LOS ANGELES COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH SERVICES PUBLIC HEALTH MORTALITY IN LOS ANGELES COUNTY 2001 Leading Causes of Death and Premature Death On a typical day in Los Angeles County
A time to work: recent trends in work and flexible schedules Numerous U.S. workers have work schedules different from the standard 9 a.m.-to-5 p.m., Monday-through-Friday, work ; the demands of the industry
U.S. Department of Justice Office of Justice Programs Revised 3/30/10 Bureau of Justice Statistics Special Report Parents in Prison and Their Minor Children Lauren E. Glaze and Laura M. Maruschak BJS Statisticians
Oregon Public Health Division State Health Profile September 212 Acknowledgements This report would not have been possible without the efforts of Oregon Public Health Division program staff, the stakeholder
What if York Region were a village of just 00 PEOPLE? York Region is a diverse global village, made up of many different types of people of various backgrounds and languages. York Region is also fast-growing.
Place Matters for Health in Orleans Parish: Ensuring Opportunities for Good Health for All A Report on Health Inequities in Orleans Parish, Louisiana Prepared by the Joint Center for Political and Economic
Health Insurance Coverage: Early Release of Estimates From the National Health Interview Survey, January March 2014 by Robin A. Cohen, Ph.D., and Michael E. Martinez, M.P.H., M.H.S.A. Division of Health
Population Bulletin BY LINDA A. JACOBSEN, mary kent, marlene lee, and mark mather america s aging population Vol. 66, No. 1 FEBRUARY 2011 www.prb.org Population Reference Bureau Population Reference Bureau
Hispanics A People in Motion a PewResearchCenter project Pew Hispanic Center Director: Roberto Suro Senior Research Associates: Richard Fry Rakesh Kochhar Jeffrey Passel Research Associate: Sonya Tafoya
Projections of Education Statistics to 2022 Forty-first Edition 18 018 2019 2019 2020 2020 2021 2021 2022 2022 NCES 2014-051 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Projections of Education Statistics to 2022 Forty-first
Racial and Ethnic Disparities in U.S. Health Care: A Chartbook Holly Mead, Lara Cartwright-Smith, Karen Jones, Christal Ramos, Kristy Woods, and Bruce Siegel Racial and Ethnic Disparities in U.S. Health
Employment outlook: 2010 2020 Occupational employment projections to 2020 Overall employment is projected to increase about 14 percent during the 2010 2020 decade with more than half a million new jobs