A project of the Urban Institute and
a partner of the National Neighborhood Indicators Partnership (NNIP)
Neighborhood Info DC works to support community organizations, neighborhood leadership and residents and government as they work to improve the quality of life for people throughout the District of Columbia.
Looking for data about your community but don't know where to find it? Find data in our DC neighborhood profiles in the following subject areas: population, well-being, housing, foreclosures, and schools. Browse for relevant statistics and downloadable data. If you can't find what you're looking for, ask a question and we will respond to your request within a week. Profiles are now updated with ACS data for 2008-2012, SNAP and TANF data for 2014, sales data for 2013, and schools data for 2013-2014. (4-20-15) Find data for the following geographies:
Maintaining Economic Diversity and Affordability
A strategy for preserving affordable rental housing in the District of Columbia by the preservation strategy working group. (12-31-14)
Challenges and Choices for the New Mayor: Preserving and Expanding Inclusive Housing
The city’s population has grown dramatically over the past 15 years, increasing the demand for housing. To keep up, DC needs to build more housing and preserve existing affordable housing. (12-31-14)
Affordable Housing Needs Assessment: Phase 1
This report is the first part of an affordable housing needs assessment for the DC Office of the Deputy Mayor for Planning and Economic Development. We examined the District of Columbia’s Inclusionary Zoning (IZ) program through interviews, document review, and data analysis. (11-17-2014)
Our Changing City Chapter 3: Housing
High housing costs have helped make DC one of the most expensive places in the country to live. Can the city meet the needs of its new generation of residents while also creating and preserving affordable housing at all income levels? (11-6-2014)
Housing Security in the Washington Region
This study examines critical gaps in affordable housing across a range of income levels in the Washington, DC region. More permanent supportive housing is needed to reduce chronic homelessness. The lack of affordable apartments, particularly for extremely low income renters, contributed to the number of homeless people and resulted in over half of all renters paying over 30 percent of their income on housing costs. (7-15-2014)
Our Changing City Chapter 2: Schools
This piece explores changes in the DC education system over the past decade. In this second installment of Our Changing City, we examine DC's changing public school enrollment trends since 2000, breaking the data down by grade, race, school, and ward.
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