Appalachian Poverty

Appalachian Poverty
Appalachian Poverty
Appalachian Poverty Poverty is a global problem, and it has existed from the beginning of civilization. Hunger, homelessness, and lack of health care are major aspects of this world-wide dilemma. Many countries are in complete poverty and a majority are third-world countries. Within the United States of America, a land of plenty, there are also pockets of extreme poverty. Governments around the world are trying to solve this huge problem. Third world poverty and Appalachian poverty, which occur
Chapter 8 Textnotes
Chapter 8 Textnotes
APUSH- Kloster Chapter 8 Textnotes NameYufang Huang Period4 Terms Tenancy- In the Middle Atlantic colonies, traditional estates in New York left almost no land available to settlers, forcing many to settle for tenancy. Tenancy, or renting and working property for the wealthy owners, shot up from 1714 to 1765 as more and more families hoped to make enough money to buy their own farms. Tenancy in New York affected the economy because now more people worked as tenants. Waltham System- it was a str
Haaga, John G.
Haaga, John G.
Haaga, John G. “Educational Attainment in Appalachia,” Demographic and Socioeconomic Change in Appalachia, Washington, DC: Population Reference Bureau and Appalachian Regional Commission, (2004): 2-24 This article talks about how education makes a difference in trying to break the cycle of poverty. Poor rural areas have a low quality of schooling and the expectations aren’t as high as they are for middle-class kids. Even within Appalachia the independent schools that are a part of the county sea
AP Human Geography Outline
AP Human Geography Outline
AP Human Geography Outline Ch. 1 Thinking Geographically Key Issue 1: How do geographers describe where things are? Map- a two-dimensional model of Earth’s surface, or a portion of it. Place- a specific point of Earth distinguished by a particular character. Region- an area of Earth distinguished by a distinctive combination of cultural and physical features. Scale- the relationship between a map’s distances and the actual distances on Earth. Space- the physical gap between two objects. Connecti