2005 Gulf Coast hurricanes" effect on Food Stamp Program caseloads and benefits issued
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2005 Gulf Coast hurricanes" effect on Food Stamp Program caseloads and benefits issued by Kenneth Hanson

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Food stamps -- Gulf Coast (U.S.),
  • Disaster relief -- Gulf Coast (U.S.),
  • Disaster victims -- Gulf Coast (U.S.),
  • Hurricanes -- Gulf Coast (U.S.)

Book details:

About the Edition

In fall 2005, Hurricanes Katrina, Rita, and Wilma devastated areas along much of the Gulf Coast resulting in large increases in food stamp caseloads and benefits issued. In November 2005, the number of people receiving food stamps reached a record 29.7 million, or about 4 million more participants than just 3 months earlier. Most of the increase in caseloads occurred in the Gulf Coast States that were hardest hit by the hurricanes--Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, and Texas. The hurricanes" impact on caseloads in these States, in terms of both magnitude and duration, varied widely. States that received large numbers of evacuees from hurricane-affected areas also experienced disproportionate increases in caseloads relative to the other States. This study estimates that the hurricanes increased total food stamp benefits issued by about $1.2 billion, with most of it going to people located in the five Gulf Coast States.

Edition Notes

StatementKenneth Hanson and Victor Oliveira.
SeriesEconomic research report / United States Department of Agriculture, Economic Research Service -- no. 37., Economic research report (United States. Dept. of Agriculture. Economic Research Service) -- no. 37.
ContributionsOliveira, Victor J., United States. Dept. of Agriculture. Economic Research Service.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHV696.F6 H36 2007
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 22 p. :
Number of Pages22
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17727317M

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The Gulf Coast Hurricanes’ Effect on Food Stamp Program Caseloads and Benefits Issued Kenneth Hanson and Victor Oliveira. w w w. e r s. u s d a. g o v Want to learn more about this topic? Visit our website at You can also find additional information about ERS. THE GULF COAST HURRICANES' EFFECT ON FOOD STAMP. The Gulf Coast Hurricanes and Vulnerable Populations August Page 3 of 13 learned regarding disaster response, rebuilding, preparedness, and prevention efforts for minority, low-income, and other vulnerable populations. Since Hurricanes Katrina and Rita, various EPA program offices, e.g., the Office of Solid Waste and Emergency Response. Aon Consulting is among the top global human resources consulting firms, with revenues of $ billion and 7, professionals in offices throughout the world. Aon Consulting delivers integrated consulting solutions to help clients with employee benefits, human resources outsourcing, compensation, communication and management consulting.

Hanson, Kenneth & Oliveira, Victor, "The Gulf Coast Hurricanes' Effect On Food Stamp Program Caseloads And Benefits Issued," Economic Research Report , United States Department of Agriculture, Economic Research Service. repec:mpr:mprres is not listed on IDEAS Hanson, Kenneth & Gundersen, Craig, The Gulf Coast Hurricanes and Vulnerable Populations-Recommendations for Future Disaster Preparedness/Response. Recommendations for Future Disaster Preparedness/Response. You may need a PDF reader to view some of the files on this page. See EPA’s About PDF page to learn more.   2 Kenneth Hanson and Victor Oliveira, “The Gulf Coast Hurricanes’ Effect on Food Stamp Program Caseloads and Benefits Issued,” Economic Research Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture, ERS Report Num February. The and Gulf Coast Hurricanes: Evolving Roles and Lessons Learned for Public Libraries in Disaster Preparedness and Community Services Abstract The significant service of public libraries to their communities was evident in the aftermath of the and hurricane crises along the Gulf Coast of the United States. Public.

  Food stamp benefits are dependent on a household’s size, monthly income, and a maximum monthly benefit level. “In , the Food Stamp Program served almost 26 million Americans, and the average monthly food stamp benefit was $93 per person. The Federal Government’s Spending and Tax Actions in Response to the Gulf Coast. The most catastrophic effects of the season were felt on the U.S. Gulf Coast, where a foot storm surge from Hurricane Katrina on Aug , caused devastating flooding that inundated New Orleans, Louisiana, and destroyed most structures on the Mississippi coastline. Hanson, Kenneth & Oliveira, Victor, "The Gulf Coast Hurricanes' Effect On Food Stamp Program Caseloads And Benefits Issued," Economic Research Report , United States Department of Agriculture, Economic Research e, Joanne F. & Variyam, Jayachandran N., "Can Food Stamps Do More to Improve Food Choices?An Economic Perspective-Nutrition .   On Oct. 14, FNS approved a mass replacement waiver so that affected SNAP households in Bay, Calhoun, Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Wakulla, and Washington counties in the state of Florida are able to replace food lost as a result of the hurricane. Florida issued mass replacement benefits on Oct. 17,