Our exploration tool of New Hampshire data on child and family well-being is grounded in the science of human development, which tells us that development is a result of both genes (nature) and environments (nurture). If we want to assess how well children are doing, and identify solutions to challenges in child well-being, we must look not only at personal characteristics, but at the physical, social, economic and cultural environments in which children live and grow.
Each of these contexts is represented in the image to the right, with the most direct, interpersonal contexts in the very center (family, child care, school), and the less direct but significant contexts in outer rings. For example, quality of housing influences health and well-being, as do indicators of community health, such as crime.
Begin exploring by clicking any of the category circles in the graphic (e.g., health). This will bring you to a page that lists all of the indicators in that category (e.g., health insurance status, access to primary care, etc.). Clicking any of those indicators will bring you to an interactive data display.
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Please use the data guide below to quickly locate a section or chart.
Scroll for instructions, below
You will see a Tableau footer below the chart. On the lower left you will see buttons for undo, redo, and reset which will be useful if you have been sorting or selecting data on the chart.
You will also notice, on the lower right, that you can share the visualization with others, shift to full screen. The Download menu will let you download the chart in image or PDF, or download the original data. Note that you must click within the chart itself before the “data” option will be visible in the Download menu.