Those who dwell under the same roof and compose a family.
Belonging to the house and family; domestic; as, household furniture; household affairs.
one or more people occupying a single housing unit, such as a house or apartment
refers to both economic families and unattached individuals. However, this definition allows for more than one unattached individual or economic family to live in the same dwelling. Despite living under the same roof, each of these families and individuals are treated as separate households in this study. "Household types" include economic families and unattached individuals. Families are households in which members are related by blood, marriage or adoption (common-law arrangements are considered marriage), and children in these families refer to children under the age of 18.
The basic client unit in the food stamp program. See: Assistance Units
One or more persons who occupy a dwelling, i.e., a place that provides shelter, cooking, washing, and sleeping facilities; may or may not be a family. The term is also used to describe the dwelling unit in which the persons live.
A group of people and not a house. This group of people should be sharing the same eating and sleeping place.
all individuals who occupy a single housing unit, i.e., a house, apartment, or even a single room occupied as separate living quarters, or those quarters having direct access from the outside or through a common hall and whose occupants do not live and eat with others persons in the structure; according to the U.S. Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census.
A group of people who live in the same dwelling, and usually eat together. A household is usually the same as a family, but sometimes several families share one household.
Either one person living alone or a group of people, usually, though not necessarily, members of the same family, who live together and manage their food and living expenses as a unit.
One or more persons who occupy a group of rooms or a single room that constitutes a housing unit. A HOUSING UNIT is defined as "separate living quarter," that is, occupants do not live and eat with any other persons in the structure.
People and things belonging to a house and family; those dwelling under the same roof and composing a family.
a basic economic unit in which one or more people choose to live together and share resources. Economic thinking is based on this division of society allowing that not all members of a household (for example children) bring in a monetary income. income money that comes into a personal, business, or government account. Income can be generated in a number of different ways including trading your work for wages and selling a product.
Composed of the farmer and his family. Considered both the production and consumption unit of the social organization. The household can be managed by one person or operated collectively, as family members live, sleep, eat, share the same place, and divide household duties and general farm management and work.
all those who live under one roof, and owe allegiance to the master, or if a widow to the mistress. Includes wife, relations, servants and children.
a domestic residential group whose members live together in intimate contact, rear children, share the proceeds of labor and other resources held in common, and in general cooperate on a day-to-day basis.
A person or group of persons normally living in the same house, homestead area or compound, usually sharing a community of live, and bound together primarily by a shared economy. It includes members working away but repatriating to or drawing money from the household. Often, but not always, household members eat together (from a common fire) and depend upon a single farm.
A group of people who enjoy each other's company and like doing things together. Often a household will be focused on some particular aspect of the Society such as armored combat or costuming.
The family living unit in single-family detached dwellings, single-family attached dwellings, multi-family buildings, and mobile homes.
a home consisting of the members of a family who live together which may include nonrelatives such as servants
People living in a single residence regardless of relationship.
Individual, family, or group of individuals living together in a unit.
a person living alone or a group of people, not necessarily related, living at the same address with shared housekeeping. Shared housekeeping involves sharing at least one meal a day or sharing a living room or sitting room.
a social unit living together; "he moved his family to Virginia"; "It was a good Christian household"; "I waited until the whole house was asleep"; "the teacher asked how many people made up his home"
a collection of Individuals living at a single address
a collection of people who live together or choose to be considered together even if they do not live together
a dwelling unit where both family and non-family members may reside
a family unit and defined via relationships
a group of contacts who live in the same home
a group of members, not necessarily fighters, who share a common bond and wish to have that bond recognized
a group of one or more consumers who like together under one roof or in one place, such as a family or two partners living together
a group of people who live together and buy and prepare their foodtogether
a group of persons who together apply for and/or receive a specific homeless assistance service
a meaningless unit for expressing wind farm output
an applicant and all other persons living as an individual economic unit at one address that submits a single federal tax return
a person or group of persons living and eating together
a physical space in which people live, excluding institutions such as nursing homes and prisons)
a place where several family members live together
a subdivision of the New Hope settlement, consisting of people who live and work together and who consider each other "kin" in a sense
a unit composed of persons living together in the same dwelling, whether or not they are related to each other
The persons occupying a residence. Typically, households are used when quantifying demand for independent living and assisted living because each resident in the household usually moves together to the property. Population is used when quantifying demand for dementia care and/or nursing care because only the person within the household who requires care usually moves to the property.
One person who usually resides alone or two or more people who usually reside together and share facilities such as eating, cooking, or bathroom facilities or a living area.
Any co-residential, domestic group that shares common cooking and eating facilities and other social and economic arrangements. Households are often useful units in terms of which samples are selected for study by both qualitative and quantitative methods. In most cases a household is made up of all the residents of a house, apartment, or other such residence. In some cases it is useful to consider brothels as households, if the women live in the same building, share the same food, and cooperate in the maintenance of the living area.
One person living alone or a group of people (who may or may not be related) living at the same address with common housekeeping, sharing at least one meal a day or occupying a common living or sitting room.
A family unit living in a house. Sometimes on the census you will find more than one household in a single house - people sometimes had to share accommodation.
A group of people living within one building and accessed through a single main door.
One or more people occupying a housing unit as their usual place of residence. The occupants may be a single family, one person living alone, two or more families living together, or any other group of related or unrelated people who share living arrangements.
A household comprises one person living alone, or a group of people (not necessarily related) living at the same address with common housekeeping – that is sharing either a living room or sitting room, or at least one meal a day.
Includes all persons who occupy a housing unit. Occupants may be single persons, a family, multiple families living together, or any other group of related or unrelated persons who share living arrangements.
A household is an occupied housing unit and includes all persons who occupy that single housing unit. A household may be comprised of one or more families, one or more unrelated individuals, or a combination of families and unrelated individuals.
Defined by the Census Bureau as an occupied housing unit. An IXI defined household is based on data providers Acxiom and ADVOâ€™s counts plus IXI business rules. The IXI business rules are based on family members living together, their location and age. ( Back to the top)
A group of two or more related or unrelated people who usually reside in the same dwelling and who make common provision for food or other essentials for living; or a person living in a dwelling who makes provision for his or her own food and other essentials for living without combining with any other person. Thus a household may consist of: One person; One family; One family and unrelated individual(s); Related families with or without unrelated individual(s); Unrelated families with or without unrelated individual(s); Unrelated individuals.(see also Family)
All the people who occupy a housing unit. A housing unit includes any living quarters (a house, apartment, condominium, etc.) in which the occupants live together and share meals.
Refers to a person or a group of persons (other than foreign residents) who occupy the same dwelling and do not have a usual place of residence elsewhere in Canada. It may consist of a family group (census family) with or without other non-family persons, of two or more families sharing a dwelling, of a group of unrelated persons, or of one person living alone. Household members who are temporarily absent on Census Day (e.g. temporary residents elsewhere) are considered as part of their usual household. For census purposes, every person is a member of one and only one household. Unless otherwise specified, all data in household reports are for private households only.
One or more persons occupying a housing unit (U.S. Census definition). (See also "Family.")
The U. S. Bureau of the Census defines a household as all persons who occupy the same housing unit. A household may consist of a family, one person living alone, two or more families living together, or any other group of related or unrelated persons who share living arrangements.
All persons occupying a separate housing unit that has either direct access to the outside or a public area, or separate cooking facilities. When the members are related by law or blood, the household constitutes a family.
A household consists of all the persons who occupy a house, an apartment, or other group of rooms, or a room, which constitutes a housing unit. A group of rooms or a single room is regarded as a housing unit when it is occupied as separate living quarters; that is, when the occupants do not live and eat with any other person in the structure, and when there is direct access from the outside or through a common hall. The count of households excludes persons living in group quarters, such as rooming houses, military barracks, and institutions. Inmates of institutions (mental hospitals, rest homes, correctional institutions, etc.) are not included in the survey.
Household is another term for occupied dwelling unit. A household includes all persons who occupy a housing unit. A housing unit is a group of rooms or a single room occupied as separate living quarters where occupants live and eat separately from other persons in the building, and have direct access from outside the building or through a common hall. A household can include more than one family.
A household consists of all the people occupying a single housing unit under the 1990 Census rules. A housing unit is defined as a house, apartment, mobile home, group of rooms, or a single room that is occupied. In addition, the members of a household need not be related, and a single person living alone in a housing unit is also considered a household. Persons who are not counted as members of households comprise those living in group quarters such as college dormitories, military barracks, rooming houses, long-term-care hospitals, nursing homes, and prisons.
3/4– An occupied housing unit. An individual or group of individuals occupying a house, apartment, group of rooms, or single room.
A family, an individual, or a group of up to nine unrelated persons occupying the same housing unit. "Occupy" means that the housing unit is the person's usual or permanent place of residence.
one or more persons who occupy a unit of housing
that group of people domiciled in the same residence
A nuclear unit of parents and children, and sometimes servants.
One or more persons occupying a housing unit.- Back
A household includes all of the people who occupy a housing unit. People not living in households are classified as living in group quarters.
A person or group of persons who occupy a housing unit as their usual place of residence. These equal the count of occupied housing units in a traditional census.
One or more persons occupying a housing unit. Priority Households include families with children, elders and persons with disabilities. Non-priority Households are households with singles or related persons that include no children, no elders and no persons with disabilities.
Comprises all persons who occupy a "housing unit", that is, a house, an apartment, or other group of rooms, or a room that constitutes separate living quarters.
a social unit consisting of a person living alone or a group of persons who sleep in the same housing unit and have a common arrangement in the preparation and consumption of food.
As defined by the Census Bureau, all persons who occupy a housing unit. A housing unit is a room or group of rooms intended for occupancy as separate living quarters and having either a separate entrance or complete cooking facilities for the exclusive use of the occupants.
a person living alone or a group of related or unrelated people who usually reside together and have common provision for food and other essentials of living.
The person or persons occupying a housing unit. Families are a subset of households.
All the people who occupy a housing unit. A housing unit is a house, an apartment, a mobile home, a group of rooms or a single room that are occupied as separate living quarters. Separate living quarters are those in which occupants live separately from any other people in a building and which have direct access from the outside of the building through a common hall. The occupants may be a single family, one person living alone, two or more families living together, or any other group of related or unrelated people who share living arrangements. Use your browser's back button to return from whence you came.
One person, families, as well as persons who are unrelated to one another that live in a housing unit. A housing unit could be a house, apartment, mobile home, trailer, a group of rooms or a single room that is self-contained. The number of households in an area is equal to the number of occupied housing units.
A group of people who live together and manage their bills and expenses as one unit
A single person living alone or a group of individuals who live together in a common dwelling, regardless of whether they are related.
A household includes all the people who occupy a housing unit as their usual place of residence. The count of households or householders always equals the count of occupied housing units. (Census)
a dwelling in which a group of individuals, often related, share meals and a common living space.
Group of people residing in one home, usually a family.
One or more persons occupying a housing unit. Source: PRB
The household is the basic unit of analysis in many microeconomic and government models. The term refers to all individuals who live in the same dwelling.