Women’s Health Access: The Role of Income and Race/Ethnicity
2001 Kaiser Women's Health Survey and Issue Briefs
The Kaiser Women's Health Survey was designed to better understand how the health system is working for women, in terms of health coverage, access to services, and in meeting their health needs. The survey also highlights the special challenges facing different groups of women, including women of color, those who are low-income, and those who are uninsured. This nationally representative telephone survey was administered to 3,966 women ages 18 to 64 in the Spring and Summer of 2001.
Based on the 2001 Survey, the Foundation released three issue briefs with new analysis and an in-depth look at health care access challenges that low-income women and women of color face as well as women's roles in family health care decision-making and coordination.
Racial and Ethnic Disparities in Women’s Health Coverage and Access to Care (Released March 2004)
Health Coverage and Access Challenges for Low-Income Women (Released March 2004)
Women, Work, and Family Health: A Balancing Act (Released October 2003)
2001 Kaiser Women's Health Survey – Women's Health in the United States: Health Coverage and Access to Care(Released May 2002)
also of interest
- Gender Differences in Health Care, Status, and Use: Spotlight on Men's Health
- Federal and State Standards for "Essential Community Providers" under the ACA and Implications for Women's Health
- Women and Health Care in the Early Years of the ACA: Key Findings from the 2013 Kaiser Women's Health Survey
- Medicaid's Role for Women Across the Lifespan: Current Issues and the Impact of the Affordable Care Act