Family together at home

MIECHV Data Tables

Tribal MIECHV Program

Models implemented with Tribal MIECHV funds included Family Spirit, Nurse-Family Partnership, Parents as Teachers, and Parent-Child Assistance Program. Nationwide, Tribal MIECHV funded 72 full-time equivalent (FTE) home visitors and 36 FTE supervisors. FTE can include full-time and part-time staff.

home visits provided
including 8,743 virtual visits
families served
children served

Caregiver Age

14% ≤21 years

41% 22–29 years

41% 30–44 years

3% ≥45 years

Child Age

33% <1 year

45% 1-2 years

22% 3-6 years

Primary Language

97% English

1% Spanish

2% Other

Child Insurance Status

74% Public

13% Private

13% None

Caregiver Ethnicity

8% Hispanic or Latino

Household Income

61% Low income

Caregiver Race

80% American Indian/Alaska Native

* Asian

* Black

* Native Hawaiian/Pacific Islander

8% White

10% Multiple

Caregiver Education

14% No high school diploma

42% High school diploma

34% Some college/training

10% Bachelor’s degree or higher

Data in this profile were provided by the Administration for Children and Families Tribal Home Visiting Program. • Tribal organizations receiving Tribal MIECHV funds in 2022 included Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma (Two Implementation and Expansion Grants), Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes, Cook Inlet Tribal Council, Crow Creek Tribal Schools, Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians, Fairbanks Native Association, Great Plains Tribal Chairmen’s Health Board, Inter-Tribal Council of Michigan, Lake County Tribal Health Consortium, Native American Community Health Center, Inc. (Native Health), Native American Health Center, Inc., Native American Professional Parent Resources, Inc., Navajo Nation, Port Gamble S'Klallam Tribe, Pueblo of San Felipe, Riverside-San Bernardino County Indian Health, Inc., South Puget Intertribal Planning Agency, Southcentral Foundation, Taos Pueblo, Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa, United Indians of All Tribes Foundation, and White Earth Band of Chippewa. • Grantees reported some data for new enrollees only. • Caregivers and children with missing data were excluded from the calculations. • Public insurance includes Medicaid, CHIP, and TRICARE. • Low income is defined as family income at or below 100 percent of the federal poverty guidelines. • Counts of FTE home visitor and supervisor positions were rounded to the nearest whole number. • To protect confidentiality, race and ethnicity categories with 10 or fewer participants were replaced with *. • Percentages may not add to 100 due to rounding. • Data include service numbers for Parent-Child Assistance Program, which is recognized by HRSA as a promising approach. • As a secondary language, 10% of children spoke a Native American language at home. • Among children without insurance coverage, 90% had access to Indian Health Service, Contract Health Service, or another Urban Indian Health Program facility.