Impact of Habitat Homeownership
of Habitat homeowners say that their children are doing better in school since they moved into their home.
of Habitat homeowners have completed additional education themselves since moving into their home.
of Habitat homeowners expect their children to get additional education after high school.
Habitat homeowners are twice as likely to have a household budget (and stick to it), compared to Americans as a whole.
of Habitat homeowners say they have little or no problem paying their bills on time.
of Habitat homeowners believe they are doing better financially now than they were in the past.
quality of life
of Habitat homeowners feel positively about their house as a place to live.
of Habitat homeowners believe their family's health has improved since moving into their Habitat home.
of Habitat homeowners feel that their neighborhood is as safe or more safe than the neighborhood they lived in before.
of Habitat families who previously relied on food stamps no longer need the voucher program after moving into their homes.
of Habitat homeowners believe that they could not have owned a home without Habitat.
Prior to moving into a Habitat home, 1 in 5 Habitat homeowners received rental assistance, which they no longer need.
about our homeowners
2017 report data
■Full-time Student: 4.8%
■Disabled/Unable to Work: 3.8%
■Stay-at-home Parent: 1.8%
highest education level
■Master's Degree: 3.9%
■Bachelor's Degree: 18.8%
■Technical Training/Vocational Diploma: 11.8%
■Some College: 23.7%
■High School Grduate/GED: 15.8%
■Less Than High School: 7.9%
On average, most families have three to five people permanently living in their home.
15% of respondents did not answer.
■Less than $20K: 12.5%
■$20K - $34.9: 43.3%
■$35 - $49.5: 28.8%
■$50K to $74.9K: 13.5%
■More than $75K: 2.0%
Data based on 104 respondents who provided income information.
federal poverty level
■Habitat homeowners with incomes at or below 150% of the Federal Povery Level: 46.6%
■Homeowners in cities nationally with incomes at or below 150% of the Federal Poverty Level: 17.5%