An Active and Nutritious Nevada
Nutrition and Activity are crucial to the prevention of future health issues. By helping children learn the importance of nutrition and activity, they will not only have better health outcomes in the present, but may carry those habits to have better health outcomes as adults. It is also imperative to ensure that the basic nutritional needs of the population are met for all ages and incomes. Nevada ranks at or below average in food insecurity and food environment, meaning Nevada has room for improvement in making sure people have enough good and the right foods.
|Nutrition And Activity: Nutrition Indicators||Year||Current Value||vs. prior period||2020 Target||Rank||Grade|
|Nutrition And Activity: Obesity Indicators||Year||Current Value||vs. prior period||2020 Target||Rank||Grade|
|Nutrition And Activity: Activity Indicators||Year||Current Value||vs. prior period||2020 Target||Rank||Grade|
- Worst Performer
- Bottom Quartile
- Top Quartile
- Best Performer
- Food Insecurity Rate - County Health Rankings, http://www.countyhealthrankings.org/
- Food Environment Index – County Health Rankings, http://www.countyhealthrankings.org/
- Children Eligible for Free Lunch - County Health Rankings, http://www.countyhealthrankings.org/
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2020 Target Methodology
The 2020 targets are based on the methodology used by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Healthy People 2020 initiative. In most cases the targets are calculated as a 10 percent improvement over the U.S. average from a base year, typically 2007-2008. In cases where national data from certain sources was not available or reliable, Nevada data was used as the baseline. For more information on Healthy People 2020 and the target-setting methodology, visit www.healthypeople.gov.