Compared to kids from U.S.-born families, children in immigrant families are more likely to live in households that spend more than 30% of their income on housing (33% compared with 45%). These families also are more likely to live in crowded housing and less likely to own their home.
Homeownership among immigrant families with children peaked at 59% in 2006, after which it leveled off and began to decline with the start of the recession in 2008. In 2013, 51% of kids in immigrant families lived in households that were owned, compared to 62% of those in U.S.-born families.
Explore new Housing and Family Structure data available for the nation, states and 50 largest U.S. cities in the KIDS COUNT Data Center: