HBAI

(redirected from Households Below Average Income)
Also found in: Wikipedia.
AcronymDefinition
HBAIHouseholds Below Average Income
HBAIHealth and Behavior Assessment and Intervention (Medicare; US DHHS)
HBAIHome Builders Association of Iowa
References in periodicals archive ?
The figures are drawn from the government's own Households Below Average Income (HBAI) statistics.
The Households Below Average Income report follows on from the Northern Ireland Poverty Bulletin released earlier in the year, providing a more detailed analysis of income and poverty in Northern Ireland.
The Households Below Average Income survey (HBAI) found consistent falls from 1998 in the number of children living below the poverty line but between 2006 and 2008 those numbers stalled.
Newcastle-based National Energy Action, a fuel poverty charity which campaigns for warmer homes, said a total of 750,000 children across the country live in households below average income.
As a result of the fall, households below average income were 5.7% worse off in real terms in 2010-11 compared to the previous year.
The charity has polled more than 1,500 people living in the government's Households Below Average Income bracket - including people using Coventry Foodbank - and found they are being hit hard as food prices continue to increase.
* The average income for families according to the DWP's households below average income report:
The latest figures come from the Households Below Average Income survey, which looked at the country's standard of living between 2001 and 2002.
The publication of the report is timed to coincide with the release of the Government's latest data on Households Below Average income today, which are expected to reveal an increase in the number of working people living in poverty.
"We know that 96,000 children in Wales live in severe poverty, with one in three living in households below average income levels.
The latest Households Below Average Incomes (HBAI) survey shows that in 2012/13 24% of workers in Wales live on low incomes after housing costs, a higher proportion than England, Scotland or Northern Ireland.