The NYC Well-Being Index is designed to help understand the well-being of communities. It is a composite measure with nine domains: Education, Economic Security, Housing, Health, Community Safety, Infrastructure and Core Services, and Community Vitality, COVID-19 and Equity.
The study used administrative data collected by the NYC Department of Education (DOE) and the NYC Administration for Children Services (ACS) to determine graduation rates of over 11,000 youth who spent time in foster care during their high school years 2005 through 2019.
Community profiles with a demographic overview and description of community boundaries and sections organized around a 2Gen approach: Cultural Connections, Health and Wellbeing, Economic Assets, and Education.
This report describes the results of the 2018 NYC Youth Count which is part of the City's unsheltered Point-in-Time count. The report summarizes the number of youth who completed the survey, as well as information about their demographics and housing situations.
Evidence shows a cohort effect of baby boomers born between 1955 and 1965 who have disproportionate homelessness risk. Older homeless adults have medical needs exceeding their biological ages. The report forecasts the homeless population in NYC, projects potential costs and suggests interventions.
This report summarizes a multi-site study in three localities – Boston, New York City, and Los Angeles
County – of the anticipated future of the aged homeless population, its likely impacts on health and
shelter systems and resulting costs, and the potential for housing solutions.
This report details a study of transition-age youth age 18-21 who exit from DYCD, DHS, and ACS. It describes three-year outcome trajectories for youth and their patterns of service use by distinct groups.
This report describes the results of the 2017 NYC Youth Count which is part of the City's unsheltered Point-in-Time count. The report summarizes the number of youth who completed the survey, as well as information about their demographics and housing situations.