Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) Research

Last Modified: 10/27/2013

As of Oct. 1, 2008, Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) is the new name for the federal Food Stamp Program. The new name reflects the changes we’ve made to meet the needs of our clients, including a focus on nutrition and an increase in benefit amounts. SNAP is the federal name for the program. State programs may have different names.

Datesort ascending Title
09/29/2011 Determinants of Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program Entry and Exit in the Mid-2000s
09/21/2011 Characteristics of Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program Households: Fiscal Year 2010
08/01/2011 Trends in Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program Participation Rates: Fiscal Year 2002 to Fiscal Year 2009
05/31/2011 Hunger and Obesity - Understanding a Food Insecurity Paradigm
03/01/2011 The Extent of Trafficking in the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP): 2006–2008
02/01/2011 Empirical Bayes Shrinkage Estimates of State Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program Participation Rates in 2006-2008 for All Eligible People and the Working Poor
02/01/2011 Benefit Redemption Patterns in the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program
12/01/2010 Reaching Those in Need: State Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program Participation Rates in 2008
10/18/2010 Characteristics of Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program Households: Fiscal Year 2009
10/01/2010 Calculating The Food Stamp Program Access Index: A Step-By-Guide 2009
07/06/2010 Enhancing Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) Certification: SNAP Modernization Efforts
07/01/2010 Food Expenditures and Diet Quality Among Low-Income Household and Individuals
06/21/2010 Trends in Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program Participation Rates: 2001 to 2008
06/01/2010 Implementing Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program in Puerto Rico: A Feasibility Study
06/01/2010 Empirical Bayes Shrinkage Estimates of State Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program Participation Rates in 2005-2007 for All Eligible People and the Working Poor