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Table 3 Results of Logistic Regressions Predicting Housing and Neighborhood Satisfaction Comparing Supportive, Subsidized and Doubled-up Housing with Non-Subsidized Rental Housing

From: The relationship between housing subsidies and supportive housing on neighborhood distress and housing satisfaction: does drug use make a difference?

Satisfaction Housing status* Adjusted Odds Ratio P Interactions with housing
   AOR (95 % CI)   Factor AOR (95 % CI)
Had a choice in where to live
  Supportive housing 0.20 (0.40–0.95) 0.043   
  Rental subsidy 1.26 (0.25–6.37) 0.782   
  Doubled up 0.62 (0.13–3.03) 0.552 Black 8.28 (1.26–54.7)
Live close to social services
  Supportive housing 4.58 (1.32–45.9) 0.058   
  Rental subsidy 9.28 (1.83–47.0) 0.007 Drug use 0.09 (0.01–0.71)
  Doubled up 2.75 (0.64–11.87) 0.174 Drug use 0.20 (0.04–1.20)
Satisfied with housing
  Supportive housing 1.69 (0.28–10.25) 0.569   
  Rental subsidy 1.57 (0.32–7.79) 0.583   
  Doubled up 0.32 (0.07–1.50) 0.150 Black 25.9 (3.55–188.6)
Live close to important people
  Supportive housing 0.37 (0.08–1.62) 0.188   
  Rental subsidy 0.51 (0.13–2.05) 0.341   
  Doubled up 0.66 (0.15–2.93) 0.586   
Neighborhood is a safe place to live
  Supportive housing 1.81 (0.34–9.50) 0.484 Black 12.2 (1.32–112.3)
  Rental subsidy 0.90 (0.23–3.54) 0.876   
  Doubled up 0.32 (0.08–1.31) 0.113 Black 10.7 (1.84–62.0)
  1. *Housing groups Supportive housing (n = 49), Rental subsidy (n = 65), and Doubled up with a friend, family, or sex partner (n = 95) are compared with the referent group In own apartment without a rental subsidy (n = 42). Satisfaction is categorized as agree or disagree. Covariates are Black race, female gender, less than high school education, mental health diagnosis, HIV-positive, any illegal drug use in past 30 days, and interactions housing status with race and housing status with drug use