The Center for Women’s Welfare Self-Sufficiency Standard defines the income working families need to meet a minimum yet adequate level, taking into account family composition, ages of children, and geographic differences in costs. The Standard is an affordability and living wage economic security measure that provides an alternative to the official poverty measure.
The Self-Sufficiency Standard for Oklahoma 2009
December 2009 | Diana Pearce
The Self-Sufficiency Standard for Oklahoma 2002
February 2002 | Diana Pearce
Data & Tools
The Standard has previously partnered with the Community Action Project of Tulsa County which strives to support children in lower-income families by promoting high-quality early childhood education and innovative family services and resources.
How to cite
All Self-Sufficiency Standard data that has been produced by the Center for Women’s Welfare is publicly available. When using the data, please credit the Self-Sufficiency Standard at the Center for Women’s Welfare, University of Washington.
Contact email@example.com with any questions regarding methodology or appropriate citation.
The Standard in Use - Oklahoma
Increased Child Care Co-Payments Threaten Access to Care for Low Income Families
Increased Child Care Co-Payments Threaten Access to Care for Low Income Families When the Oklahoma Department of Human Services proposed large increases in child care