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from FRI 11:00 AM MST until SAT 11:00 PM MST, Yavapai County Mountains, Little Colorado River Valley in Coconino County, Little Colorado River Valley in Navajo County, Little Colorado River Valley in Apache County, Eastern Mogollon Rim, White Mountains, Northern Gila County, Yavapai County Valleys and Basins, Oak Creek and Sycamore Canyons, Western Pima County including Ajo/Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument, Tohono O'odham Nation including Sells, Upper Santa Cruz River and Altar Valleys including Nogales, Tucson Metro Area including Tucson/Green Valley/Marana/Vail, South Central Pinal County including Eloy/Picacho Peak State Park, Southeast Pinal County including Kearny/Mammoth/Oracle, Upper San Pedro River Valley including Sierra Vista/Benson, Eastern Cochise County below 5000 ft including Douglas/Wilcox, Upper Gila River and Aravaipa Valleys including Clifton/Safford, White Mountains of Graham and Greenlee Counties including Hannagan Meadow, Galiuro and Pinaleno Mountains including Mount Graham, Chiricahua Mountains including Chiricahua National Monument, Dragoon/Mule/Huachuca and Santa Rita Mountains including Bisbee/Canelo Hills/Madera Canyon, Santa Catalina and Rincon Mountains including Mount Lemmon/Summerhaven, Baboquivari Mountains including Kitt Peak, Kofa, Central La Paz, Aguila Valley, Southeast Yuma County, Gila River Valley, Northwest Valley, Tonopah Desert, Gila Bend, Buckeye/Avondale, Cave Creek/New River, Deer Valley, Central Phoenix, North Phoenix/Glendale, New River Mesa, Scottsdale/Paradise Valley, Rio Verde/Salt River, East Valley, Fountain Hills/East Mesa, South Mountain/Ahwatukee, Southeast Valley/Queen Creek, Superior, Northwest Pinal County, West Pinal County, Apache Junction/Gold Canyon, Tonto Basin, Mazatzal Mountains, Pinal/Superstition Mountains, Sonoran Desert Natl Monument, San Carlos, Dripping Springs, Globe/Miami, Southeast Gila County

Census survey: Younger people, low-income households facing food, financial struggles amid pandemic

Data gathered from a recent survey released by the U.S. Census Bureau indicated that individuals who were younger or of lower-income households were experiencing more personal worries and financial woes as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic than those who were of an older age.

The data was gathered for the Census’ weekly Household Pulse Survey, with the most recent results focusing on the date range of June 4 to June 9.

For respondents in the 25-39 age group, a greater percentage indicated than those who were 65 that they had "slight or no confidence" in their ability to pay next month’s rent or mortgage on time. Members of the 25-39 group also indicated in a higher percentage that they were facing food insecurity, were feeling depressed and hopeless, and were "unable to stop worrying."

Individuals who had an income less than $25,000 also indicated in higher percentages than those earning $100,000 or more that they were facing the same woes.

RELATED: WHO reports largest single-day increase in coronavirus cases

The U.S. Census Bureau originally launched the Household Pulse Survey to obtain data on the social and economic impacts of the coronavirus pandemic on Americans. Insights from previous findings showed that demonstrations and debate over systemic racism has disproportionately impacted the mental health of Black Americans, compared to other races.

The insights gathered from the U.S. Census survey align with other troubling economic findings that have bubbled up during the COVID-19 pandemic.

In May, existing home sales plunged 9.7%, making it the third straight decline in a row, according to the Associated Press.

While overall unemployment numbers for May had declined, the 13.3% total U.S. unemployment rate noted by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics was still on par with Great Depression levels.

RELATED: More than 9 million people confirmed to have COVID-19 around the world, according to Johns Hopkins

Several states and countries have reopened parts of their economies, but data is already indicating that those reopenings are contributing to a new surge of COVID-19 cases.

In Florida, for example, the number of daily confirmed cases has continued to increase significantly following the state’s early ease on lockdown measures.

On Monday, the number of confirmed COVID-19 cases surpassed 9 million worldwide, according to data from the Johns Hopkins Coronavirus Resource Center.